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TEMPERATURES This morning 72; this afternoon, 78.
San Rises Tomorrow, 5:32; e(0.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 3. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 157
GAVE THE RAILV
WRECK Oil HEW
WILL THINK OF IT
'OF All ENGINEER
STRIKERS THE ti
YEAR III EEORIDA
' FOR A WEEK
WAR III IRELAND
; : : -T- : :
WEATHER FORECAST ?4ttody weather with local thundershowers Tuesday and in extreme north portion tonight.
All OPERA BDUFFE
United SUtes Labor Board Ha
la wed 31 en of the Shop Craj
Unions who Walked Out
Chicago, July 3- (By Assi
Press). The six railway shop'
unions which went on strike Sai
were outlawed today by the
States railroad labor board.
formal resolution the board de
Several Killed and Many Badly Injur Injured
ed Injured When Atlantic City Express
Left the Rails
Atlantic City, July 3 At least seven
people were killed and about seventy-
five others injured, half of that num number
ber number seriously, when the Camden and
Atlantic City express train left the
rails at Winslow Junction, thirty-
the uions by their action forfeit seven miles from here, shortly after
rights by the board as railway midnight and rolled down the em employes
ployes employes and that a new organizatitbankment. The actual number of dead
shop men taking the striking mvill not be known until the wreckage
jobs should be formed to reprds thoroughly searched. Reports are
the shop employes in disputes beeurrent that nearly twenty persons
1 the board. were killed but the company announc-
THOSE WHO GO OUT WILL STJJ--plit a switch and plunged
.-;'-' OUT orty feet down a steep embankment.
,. , he engine and five coaches piled up
The board requested employes f . ,
. r the bottom, a complete wreck. The
. maining in service and the carriers
. r j. . entified dead include the engineer
take steps immediately to form m ,
. f. . id fireman. The fact that the train
organizations for the purpose of re , ,
, , ,is composed of steel coaches prob-
rseentmg the shop men before ti ,
tard. The resolution formally kept the death hst down.
dared the striking workers were r SWITCH SET WRONG
longer employes of any railroad an train carried five day coaches,
- therefore without jurisdiction of th eighty.nine passengers. It wa
board or subject to application of thning at high speed when it reached
transportation act. arve where reports say the switch
The board also said if the mainte get for anotner train. The momen momen-nance
nance momen-nance of way men, signalmen, station-; caused it to leave the rails and
I7 firemen, oilers and clerks joined, over xhe engine and first car,
in the walk-out they would be rele-:h was empty, turned on the side,
gated to the same position as the shop-parlor car catapaulte4 ahead and
men ed upside down on the engine. The
HAS NOT AFFECTED TRAINS r cars turned on their sides.
Compared with Those of 1921,
Are From 115 to 500
Gainesville, July 3. Florida's prin principal
cipal principal crops this year were huge when
compared with last year, says the fed federal
eral federal bureau of crop estimates. Pro Production
duction Production compared with last year is
estimated as follows: Celery, 115
per cent; tomatoes, 175 per cent; wa watermelons,
termelons, watermelons, 200 per cent; cabbage, 200
per cent; Irish potatoes, 220 per cent;
cantaloupes, 500 per cent; mixed veg veg-etbles,
etbles, veg-etbles, 150 per cent.
Took a Big Jump on Government Pre Prediction
diction Prediction of a Short Crop
New York4 July 3. Cotton jumped
about $7-50 a sale today within ten
minutes after publication of the first
government forecast of the season.
There was heavy buying when it was
realized that the estimated yield of
11,065,000 balejs probably would not
meet the requirements. The price on
the New Orleans market increased $8
Mine Owners and Operators at Sug Suggestion
gestion Suggestion of Government Adjourn
Until Next Week
Washington, July 3. (Associated
Press). Deadlocked over a basis of
negotiating a settlement of the bitu bituminous
minous bituminous coal strike, the conference of
operators and United Mine Workers
officials accepted the suggestion of the
government representatives today and
adjourned until next Monday.
ALMOST FIVE MILLION
DOLLARS WENT UP
Breathitt County, Ky, or Logaa
County, W. Va-, Would be Asham Ashamed
ed Ashamed of Such Mimic Battles
In Smoke Last Night in a Fire on the
Baltimore River Front
Baltimore, July 3. Fire which
swept the Locust Point river front of
the Baltimore & Ohio railroad last
night caused damage estimated by the
company at four million eight hundred
jiblin, July 3. (By Associated
Press). The battle in the Sackville
street area was still raging at 1 p. m
The insurgents are responding vigor vigorously
ously vigorously to machine gun bombardment.
HE KEEPS WELL HIDDEN
London, July 3. (Associated Press)
According to an Evening Standard
dispatch from Dublin this afternoon,
two priests sent away from the Gresh Gresh-am
am Gresh-am hotel by republicans confirmed the
report that Eamon de Valera was with
the beleagured garrison.
PROPORTION OF THE
fJhicago, July 3.r-r(By Associated
Press). Strike interest which center centered
ed centered over the week-end on the walk-out
Saturday of the shopmen, today turn turned
ed turned to developments dependent upon
the canvas at Detroit of the strike
vote of 400,000 maintenance of way
employes and action by their union
officials. 'Two days of the shopmen's
Strike, according to reports, fajled to
?ntjrer "seriously with transporta transportation
tion transportation or tQ produce a definite" statement
2$ the number of men out.
f. .... PLACING PICKETS
Richmond, July 3. The placing of
pickets on duty at all railroad shops
in Richmond was under consideration
today when the City. Federation of
Shop Crafts, said by union men to
represent thre thousand striking shop shopmen,
men, shopmen, assembled.
: Boston, July 3. Systematic picket picketing
ing picketing of engine houses, shops and termi terminals
nals terminals in this district was started today
by the striking railway shopmen.
"JJew York, July Several con contingents
tingents contingents of pickets were sent to strike
(.enters in the New York district today,
HARDEE AND ATTY.-GEN.
BUFORD IN THE CITY
Chicago, July 3. Timothy Healy,
president of the stationary firemen
and oilers, today telegraphed 150 local
unions telling them the men have a
"perfect right to strike now."
"it- - .. .l u.. .
WEBSTER LOST THE
I V GAME TO LAKE WEIR
.Weirsdale, July 3 Following is the
score of a' game played at Weirsdale
WiiVeei Lake 'eir and' Webster, j?ri j?ri-pay
pay j?ri-pay June' 30.
"Jjake Weir was an easy winner, de defeating
feating defeating Webster' to ''the tune of 10 to 2.
Smith who twirled for Lake Weir had
the visitors at his mercy throughout
the game, striking out fourteen of the
Opposing batsmen, issued one pass and
uy yir iue cigiM! iiuuxig ueiu me pu jit jitter
ter jitter pqyVhitless, in' which inning" they
made tour nits wnicn cquntea ior two
runs. The' Lake "Weir boys tappe
ttSYf? f9? ft1 tour these be being,
ing, being, q rextra bases, Fort ancl Fallow
e$ch getting tbree, while Smith help-?
ed his. own game with two. The game
was featured by the errorless playing
of Lake Weir and the heavy hitting.
Webster made only one extra base hit,
this by Davis in the eighth, which
materially aided in the scoring
Webster. The score: R H
Lake Weir .,-402 020 02x-10 10
prney General Rivers H. Buford
Wl early this afternoon and is at
tarrington. Governor Hardee and
re on the way in their car, and,
t permitting, will be here some
thjsf afternoon. The governor is
o! way to Bushnell, where he will
sjat the Dade Memoriak cclebra cclebra-timorrow.
timorrow. cclebra-timorrow. He and Mr. Buford
bfcpect to visit the industrial
sctfiis afternoon and inspect the
neaing hall and other improve-
-Saturday afternoon, the Star
recj the following telegram:
"hassee, July 1. -Judge Love to to-dajied
dajied to-dajied the injunction sought by
Ma: county citizens to prevent
woi; the capitol extension.
GElNS AFRAID OF
THE LUSITANIA GHOST
July 1. The people's party
has duced a bill in the reichstag
callir an appropriation to allow
Gernsxperts to be present at the
prop raising of the Lusitania.
Germj-eactionaries have consist
entlyimed that a fair investiga
tion ;d show t;e turpedoed liner
carriemmunition.' The people's
party ts to know what the govern
ment oing to do to prevent evi
dence hese arms and ammunition
from W removed when the Lusi
tania iised. The bill in its pre
amble Jare i i$ a plan to raise
the lmn suci 'a manner as to re
move fWer th accusation against
Germaithat sh drowned
women d childen on an
, WIODMEN CIRCLE
egulai meetin; of Pcinsttia
G?ve No 32S will be neld Tuesday.
jy ia,ix o p. m. important dusi
ns. !, Rylla B.Adams, Clerk.
5tella More6j Gjardia,
f : V - --
Webster .y09 000 620 2 4
The Business and Professional
Oman's Qub will hoU its regular
onthly meeting tomoirow night at
of ie club rooms at eight o'clock. AU
Eiembers &r nrged t,o be present,
i CONTROLLER'S ALL
FOURTH LEGAL HOLIDAY, Washington, July 3. comptrcl comptrcl-'
' comptrcl-' v ." ler of the currency issuei a caH today
The 4th of July being a legal hoi for the condition of all natimal banks
' day, the Ocala postoffice will be close at the close of business Friday, June
to "all business except the general di oOth.
Dily 'rom 8 to 9 o'clock Tuesd
' morning. No rural nor. city delive:
Jfail will be collected, dispatched s
- distributed to postoffice. boxes as u-
aL Eobt. F. Rogers, P. IS
Washington, July The depart
ment of commerce announces that, ac according
cording according to the census of 1920, the
total foreign white stock in the United
States on January 1 of that year was
36,398,958. By "foreign white stock"
is meant the total foreign-born white
population plus the native white popu
lation having one or both parents for foreign
eign foreign born. The corresponding total
for 1910. was 32,243,382. The increase
of the foreign white stock between
910 and 1920 was, therefore, 4155,-
576, or 12.9 per cent.
The total fqr 920 includes 13,712,-
754 who, were foreign born and came
to this country as immigrants, and
22,686,204 who were born in this coun country
try country but whose parents one or both,
The classification of the foreign
white stock by country of origin is
based upon the pre-war map of Eu
rope, partly because of the difficulty
of adjusting the returns in regard to
the birthplace of parents so as t
agree with the changed boundaries of
European countries and; partly in or
der tha comparisons might be made
with the figures of the previous eea
sus, taken in 1910. The names of the
several countries, therefore, Germany,
Russia, Austria, etc., indicate the ter
ritory embraced within these coun
tries before the European war. The
total foreign white stock from each
of the principal countries of origin
was as follows: Germany, 7,259,997;
Ireland, 4,136,395 j RussH 3,871,123;
Italy, 3,336i,945; Austria 3,129,796;
Canada, 2,603,828; England, 2,307,-
112; Sweden, 1,457,382; Hungary, 1,
110,905; Normal, 1,002,225.
Of the 7,259,997 persons of foreign
stock whose country of origin wa
Germany, 1,915,867 were itnmigranta
whose father were born in prewar
Germany' and 5,344,130 were natives
of the United States whose parents
were immigrants born in prewar Ger
many. These two groups may be dea-.
ignated, respectively, as the first and
second, generations from Germany.
Not all of them are German by race
or stock, as the classification is deter
mined by place of birth without re-,
eard to racial stock, A classification
is being made by mother tongue or na
tive language which will show th
number of Germans, Italians, etc-, ac
cording to Tacial or linguistic stock,
without regard to the countries, from
which they have com?, The numbers
in the first and second generations
from some of the principal countries
of Europe were, respectively, as fol
lows: Germany, 1,915,867 first gen
eration and 5,344,13d" second genera
tion; Ireland, 1,164,707 and 2,971,688;
Russia, 2,020,660 and 1,850,453;
Italy, 1,615,184 and 1,721,761; Aus
tria, 1,445,141 and 1,684,655; Canada:
861,450 and 1,742,378; England 828
088 and 1,483,024; Sweden, 632,656
ail 834,726; Hungary, oVSJ.il) and
512,735; Norway, 362,051 and 661,174,
MRS. CHENEY MURDERED
Wife of an American Citizen Killed
By Mexican Bandits
Washington, July 3. Mrs. Thomas
Cheney, the Mexican born wife of an
American employed by the American
company operating in the Tampico oil
region, was killed by Mexican bandits
June ,29th. The state department
made immediate representations to the
MAKING OVER WAYWARD
BOYS INTO USEFUL MEN
Albert's Plant Food for fiovera; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at tie Court
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
Marianna, July 1 One hundred and
twenty-five white and 175 negro boys
are being made over into men at the
Florida Industrial School here, which
years ago was known to those unfa unfamiliar
miliar unfamiliar with its activities as the "Re "Reform
form "Reform School." Mere mention of it was
sufficient to frighten a lad into obedi
ence, but instead of being a place to
fight shy of, it now is an institution
that any boy could well enter voluntarily.
We do not intend to make our boys
angels," M. S. Knight, superintendent,
told an inquiring newspaper man re recently,
cently, recently, "but just want them to be real
live boys with normal capabilities and
appetites. If we can accomplish this
purpose the aim of the school has
been reached and the duty of the
state to the child has been fulfilled."
The honor systems prevails and win
dows that once were barred are now.
open and locks on the doors have be become
come become rusty for lack oi use. There is
nothing about the place that would
brand it as a- correctional institution;
it resembles more than anything else
a well regulated military academy.
Five hundred of the 1000 acres ot
land owned by the school are under
cultivation while the remainder is de
voted to pasture for cattle and hogs.
The buildings number twenty-nine,
nineteen of them of brick the brick
made by the boys and tie buildings
erected by them and ten of wood con
struction. A one-story hospital build
ing, with wards, operatic? room and
other sections, is nearing completion,
Each race has its own iormitories,
dining halls and other equipment, sep-
arated by a public road wiich passes
through the center of the land. The
boys sleep ia two three-sfery brick
cottages," with a third coitempiated.
The first floors of each ceatain the
heating system, baths and general
playrooms, the second fioon are de devoted
voted devoted to living rooms for he boys,
wher they receive and enterain par parents
ents parents and visitors, and the quirters. of
the master and matron, two ofikials
assigned to each building. Tie third
floors contain the sleeping roons. Ex
cept on special occasions ligits are
out at 8 p. m. and reveille is lounded
at 4:15 a. m.
A trained nurse resides it -the
school and a physician from Maianna
visits the institution daily.
Ffcr general entertainment tht boys
have band concerts and movies, n the
general assembly room where ttody
and religious services are held.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Rubie, to the Rev. John R. Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, of Grenada, Miss., the wedding
to take place at their summer home
in Montreat, in 'the late summer.
Asheville Citizen, Thursday, June 29.
Miss Rubie Ray is the eldest daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray, and
Ocala claims her as one of its most
charming young women. Miss Ray
since finishing school has devoted
most of her time to mountain mission missionary
ary missionary work, and it has only been at long
intervals that she has been among her
friends here, but her unusually sweet
disposition and lovable qualities have
won for her many friends and admir admirers
ers admirers who will join in wishing her much
Rev. Cunningham is a Presbyterian
minister now in Grenada, Miss., and
was a visitor in Ocala the past spring,
and during his short stay here made a
favorable impression on those who
made his acquaintance, and he is to be
congratulated on winning such a
charming young woman for his bride.
The wedding will take: place in the
recently completed chapel at Montreat,
at 7:30 p. m August 25th. One of
the attendants will be the sister of the
bride, Miss Pearl Ray cad another,
little Miss Margaret Ray, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray of this city,
who is a niece of the bride.
At-lbis their July meeting it is the
duty of the county commissioners to
make up their budget for the next
It is also their duty to set aside the
present archaic, inefficient and expens expensive
ive expensive road-boss system and engage the
services of an engineer to direct road-
work all over the county.
By doing this, they will save the
people money and ensure their having
uptodate and lasting roads to travel
The state road department has offer
ed to pay half the salary of a good
man if the county will pay the other
half. A good man is to be bad. If
the commissioners do not engage him
or some other good man, they will be
derelict in their duty to the public
This year and the next will be cru
cial years in the road history of Mar Marion
ion Marion county. We are planning roads
over which in alii probability people
will travel as Ion gas our civilization
endures. The commissioners should
realize their responsibility and meet
it. If they do not, they .will signally
fail in their duty.
Dr. H. W. Henry arrived home yes
terday afternoon from a month's va vacation
cation vacation spent for the most part at the
Rotary convention in' Los Angeles, and
the delightful trip through the west western
ern western states. En route -home Dr. and
Mrs. Henry stopped in Virginia,
where Mrs. Henrywill remain for the
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis and son
Malcolm, returned Saturday from a
pleasant motor trip which extended
down the East Coast as far as Miami.
Returning by the way of Tampa and
Bradentown, they visited their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs.. Karl Roesch, and made the
acquaintance of their little grandson.
J. W. Jr., who also accompanied them,
stopped in Bradentown with his sister
for a visit before, returning home.
Miss Alice Cull en has returned
home from Haven Beach, where she
has been a guest at a house party
given by Hrs Sanford Jewett of
Lakeland; for her two daughters, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret and Nan.
Miss Eva Stewart ,a bright little
girl, who has been one of the students
of the industrial school, left yester yesterday
day yesterday for Savannah,' where she will
make her home with her sister, Mrs.
Ada Cafiero. Mrs. Cafiero came to
Ocala to accompany her sister to Sa
vannah. Eva was a great favorite
with her teachers and the other pu
pils, and they will miss her greatly.
Willie Hood, an ex-Ocala boy, now
in business in St. Petersburg, is visit
ing his old friends here next week.
CRESCENT FISH MARKET
W. K. Lane, M. D-, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fls. tf
The price of wheat is down. brt
they' are not saying it with flour
Yeu see, Congress has done so lobly
that the country has decided tha it
needs some of them at home f r a
spelL Dallas News.
Rub-My-Tism ,an antiseptic idv.
Few people, however, sit up at nrht
figuring out a way to spend thnr
share of the saving effected by Genr Genr-al
al Genr-al Dawes. Springfield State Begistr.
Oa hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily
shipments. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on short, notice.
Phone 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
It is the Duty of the County Commis Commissioners
sioners Commissioners to Take This Most Im Important
portant Important Step in the Interest of
Progress and Economy
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor returned
yesteriay afternoon from a six weeks
trip, which included most of the
points of interest in the Pacific coast
states and the Canadian Rockies, and
back home by way of Chicago, with a
stop at Birmingham. Miss Mamie
aylor, who was also of this party, ar
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with yonr
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf ;
City Manager Brumby has gone, to
Seminole, on the west coast below
Clearwater, to spend the fourth with
his family. He will return on the
fifth, bringing Mrs. Brumby and the
children back home.
Mr. William Wolff, a former Ocala
citizen, is in the city for a short stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray and children
expect to leave next wek in their eat
for Fayetteville, N. C.t where Mrs.
Ray and children will visit Mrs. Wade,
Mrs. Ray's mother, for the remainder
of the summer. Mr. Ray will return
after a short stay. Later he will g oto
Montreat, N, C, to be present at the
marriage of his sister, Miss Ruble
Ray, to Rev. Cunningham, at which
wedding little Margaret Ray will be
the dainty little flower girL
11 n t
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Dr. Walter Hood was happy today.
He was entertaining three solid-look
ing business men, visitors to. Ocala,
who he formerly knew in Atlanta, and
who he called his "boys." They wer
Messrs. F. T. McCoy and W. R.
Wright, of the Georgia Military
Academy, College Park,- Ga and C
O. Woodward of the Carolina Military
and Naval Academy, Hendersonville,
66G cares Malarial Fever. Adv.
The wonder is how Europe got
along in the old days when she could
bump her head without howling for
America to kiss.it Capper's Weekly.
The prophet who said jitneys would
empty the street ears can symphathize
with the one who said prohibition
would empty the jails Fort Wayne
Chicago is to undertake to clean op
labor. If Chicage cleans up labor as
effectually as labor has cleaned np
Chicage, the undertaking will be a suc
cess. Greenville Piedmont. T
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 haJL
For particulars see Ditto or Baxter
Cam. ' 22-tf
Mr. John R. Rogers, in order to be
near his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.' F.
Rogers, has bought and will move his
family into Mr. Lanier Robertson's
new cottage next door west to Y CoL
Rogers residence on Washington
street. Mr. Robertson and family
have returned to their former home
on the east of Col. Rogers' house.
Rub-My-Hsm for Rheumatism
To prevent a cold, take 663- Adv.
Ocala Evening Star
Pabliakcd Every Day Except Saadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. J. Blttlaser, Prealdeat
H. D. Leaveaffood, VleePreaIdeat
P. V. LctTcBgood, Secretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Beajaatla, Edltar .-
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. poatof flea as
second -cla matter.
Busier, a Of flee ..... ...... .Ftve-Oaa
Edltarfal Department Twa-Serea
Moelerr Keportc r Flre-Oa
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otherwl credited la this paper.-and
also the 2oa! nosa published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dlaatciita herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
C. P. Pillans' ; stage line between
Ocala and Palatka is doing well, run running
ning running on a good schedule and carrying
many passengers. It is good to have
such an efficient link in passenger
transportation between two cities as
closely related in interest as Ocala
The Orlando Reporter-Star, the
Lakeland Telegram and the Tampa
Tribune desire to impress on their
northern friends that Wendler was not
beaten, tarred and feathered because
he was a republican editor, but Lecause
for other reasons he got himself dis disliked.
liked. disliked. When they induce their north northern
ern northern friends, to believe them, the millen millen-ium
ium millen-ium will have arrived.
You- people- who read the Florida
Grower, have you noticed the picture
of the forest of sugarcane that ap appears
pears appears on the coverpage of the last is issue,
sue, issue, and do you know where it was
taken?: It was part of a field of cane
on the farm of Mr. L. K. Edwards
near, Fairfield in Marion county. The
man in the foreground is II. J. Jerni Jerni-gan,
gan, Jerni-gan, who is in charge of the farm.-
"We .have been trying to find out
since 9:30 Sunday night where the
lightning struck when that tremen tremendous
dous tremendous clap of thunder came about that
time."- Ocala Star.
It's not right to hold out on an en enterprising,
terprising, enterprising, editor, like this who likes
to print all the news while it is
news. Phil Armstrong in Times-Union.,-
'Since you think you are so smart,
come up here and help us catch the
next thunderbolt that hits somewhere
near the Star office.
Ocala Star says that Pussyfoot
Johnson's lectures are free ; not that
way, in Jacksonville. First thing done
at the "meeting" here was to take up
a collection and then some of those
who i were far from the door only
heard 'a wheeze about India which
seemed to be principally calculated to
show, what wonderful hit Pussyfoot
had made with the Hindus. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. ;.,
First the Times-Union spoke of the
"gate .receipts" at Johnson's lectures;
now-it admits that a collection is
taken. .i,We have attended lots of such
lectures and it has been our observa observation
tion observation that they were "free" to about
75 per cent of the, audience. Well bet
that the T.-U. man who, attended
Pussyfoot' lecture in Jacksonville
had a perch near the door and gave
up the nickel he had been saving for
There is. no excuse for the attack on
J. H. Wendler, editor of the Winter
Park Post. It was cowardly as well
as brutal. If the authorities of Or Orange
ange Orange county know what is good for
their section, they will hunt down and
prosecute to the limit the men who
committed the outrage. Every one of
them is a disgrace to his community.
We are not acquainted with Wendler,
and have seen only three copies of his
paper, t' One -of these copies contained
an article. which was what .we con consider
sider consider .?a,- libelous and unethical attack
on a i citizen. : We understand that
Wendler has been given to publishing
such articles and has otherwise
brought much illwill upon himself.
However, they did not justify the as assault
sault assault on him. The objects of his. ill
wilL had their remedy, in legal and
manly: ways. There is a law against
libel a very strict law which if
properly .? invoked would have put
Wendler out of business. And if he
printed something considered outside
thetscope of the. courts, those who ob objected
jected objected t it should have met him face
to face and fought it out man to man.
When a party of mea entered his
house without his consent, they broke
a law. When they kidnaped and beat
him, they ?rere cowaids and brutes as
well as lawbreakers. No good citizen,
in his own interest, can countenance
such actions. It's the Star's belief
that most of the citizens of Orange
county disapprove of such a disrepu disreputable
table disreputable deed. There is in almost every
community a bunch of toughs that
take pleasure in committing mob out outrages.
rages. outrages. Such st gang doubtless attack attacked
ed attacked Wendler. They have disgraced
Orange county and the state and the
authorities should leave nothing un undone
done undone to punish them. We say these
things for Wendler, not because he is
an editor, but because he is a citizen,
and if he can be treated so with im impunity,
punity, impunity, any. other citizen can be sim similarly
ilarly similarly treated.
Herb Felkel of the St, Augustine
Record hands out ,the following list
of, don'ts, two-fifths of which would
apply to men,. to flappers; r
Don't say-say. and don't say see,
Don't say listen and don't say gee.
Don't powder' your-nose in the public
Don't polish your nails in the public
, ways. ':
And don't display a yard of limb,
Don't dress up town like you dress
Don't talk so much about him and his,
Don't say so often IH say it is.
Don't say dearie and don't chew gum
And then well know the millenium's
LYNCHING RECORD FOR
FIRST SIX MONTHS 1922
Editor .Star; I send you. the f ollow ollow-information
information ollow-information concerning lynchings for
the first, six, months of this year. I
find according, to the records compiled
by Tuskegee Institute -in the depart department
ment department of records and research, Monroe
N. Work in charge, that in the first
six months, of ,1922 there were 30
lynchings. ,This is 6 less than the
number, ..36 for the first six months
of 1921, and 18 more than the number,
12, for the' first six months of 1920.
Of the 30 persons. put to death, 19 or
63 per cent,, were in two states,
Mississippi (7) and Texas (12). .
Of, .those lynched, 2 were whites and
28 were negroes- u Eleven of those put
to death were charged. with the crime
of rape and .19 were, charged with
other offenses,. Five.of those put to
death, were burned at the. stake and 3
were, first, put. to death and then their
bodies were,-burned. Four of those
lynched in the year 1921, were burned
at the stake and 3 were first put to
death and then their bodies were
The states tin which i lynchings oc occurred,
curred, occurred, and,, the number, in each state
are at follows.:., Alabama, 1; Arkan Arkansas,
sas, Arkansas, 2; Florida,-1; Georgia, 4; Lou Louisiana,
isiana, Louisiana, 1; Mississippi, 7; South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, 1; Oklahoma, land Texas, 12.
Yours very truly,
R. R. Moton,
Principal, Tuskegee Institute.
This record does not include the
men murdered a few days ago at Her Her-rin,
rin, Her-rin, Ills.'
THE EAST COAST OF FLORIDA
Old Glory, to you there's a shout and
For your many bright, stars and your
, colors of red
Make a stately old flag, just right to
Over a. mad, merry crowd who are
yelling the shout
That you are the flag we "are crazy
Your background of blue
Show's you're faithful ?and true.
No wonder we're crazy with love, for
' you're made
Of the stuff that never has and never
Olid Glory, you we simply adore.
We itell- you now', as we've told you
. before, i.
That whatever may come to your col colors
ors colors so true
You are the .very best flag that ever
we knew;: ;
And we'll float you aloft in your bil billowy
lowy billowy barsi : ;
Where God in his -rapture holds out
the bright stars
And sends, you a welcome, bids you
) "come in."
For you, Old. Glory, there is no sin.
i You're as pure as the saints who make
clear the way
For sinners -like us to enter, some day,
Where God is the master, and hell
i .. welcome us there.
For you, Old Glory, we are wanting to
t share it s
The same bright spot in the home of
For of all the earth's flags you have
. stood the great test;
And, still proudly you wave,
"O'er the land of the free, and the
home of the brave."
Sarah Banks Weaver.
Property wilkgo up now. a See. Ditto
and : secure,, that nice home .going up
on DoughertyTStreet j by making a
small payment do waj Balance on easy
iterms. Citizens Investment Company,
Jphona 163.1.: 22-tf
Arthur Brisbane has prophesied
that by 1950 there will be a city 150 &
miles long on the southern coast of "t?
California. i i?
Ill go Arthur one better and then ; ?5js
some. From Ma.yport at the mouth .5
of the St. Johns river, to Everglade, j
where the Flagler railroad leaves thet
land and takes to the water, and
where the East Coast practically ends,
is 300 nautical or 350 land miles. It
is probably 400 following all the in indentations
dentations indentations of the coast.
Ill bet my halo against Arthur's
harp when we meet in glory that be before
fore before 1950 that entire stretch of coast
will he one continual town, without a
break in it except in those few places
where geographical causes result in
This coast is not like any other in
the world. It runs in long lines or
graceful curves. It has no natural
difficulties, such as high bluffs, cliffs
and crags. At almost any place, peo people
ple people can build comfortable homes
where they can always see the wide
expanse of ocean and hear the ever everlasting
lasting everlasting song of the surf, and yet be
safe from the storms. They can al always
ways always enjoy a tonic breeze and surf
bathing, cool in summer and warm in
winter. They are now closely con connected
nected connected with civilization, and some
day soon their homes will be an un unbroken
broken unbroken chain of it. Their houses can
be either summer, winter or all the
year round homes. They can be visi visitors,
tors, visitors, tourists,, commuters, farmers,
tradesmen or mechanics. -.
I have come to the sage conclusion
which has impelled me to copper
Brisbane's prophecy by observation
and comparison of the evolution
with Mr. Bryan's permission of the
Thirty-five years ago next month 1
voyaged down that coast in a sail
boat. Six years and a half later I
traveled on a railway train as far
down as Sebastian, which on Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, 1895, was the terminus of the
East Coast railway. A couple of
weeks ago I made the trip from
Gainesville to Miami and back to
Ocala in an auto.
In 1885, the East Coast down to
Melbourne was a pioneer country;
from Melbourne south it was terra
incognita. Sometimes the terra was
spelt terror. The sand, the mosqui mosquitoes,
toes, mosquitoes, the lack of necessaries and en
tire absence of luxuries, the crudeness
of 1 transportation, the apparent lack
of fertility in the soil when the ob observer
server observer summed them up he was par pardonable
donable pardonable if he considered it a part of
the land the Lord forget and wasn't
likely to remember.
From Savannah clear around to
Mobile, there was nothing like a city.
Jacksonville was a collection of vil
lages with one real business street
and a mile or two of untidy wharves
St. Augustine was a sleepy little
town of sand and relics. Daytona and
New Smyrna were villages. A few
northern people some enterprising,
some sick pushed thru the sand be
tween tne at. jonns ana tne ocean,
built a string of villages along Indian
river some further, south. Two or
three little steamboats none bigger
than f, Ed Carmichael's "Silver
Springs" plowed the tidewater riv rivers;
ers; rivers; a few big. wagons plowed the
sand between the; coast and the St
Johns-r-but most of the passenger and
freight .traffic between the Indian,
Hillsboro and. Halifax rivers and
Jacksonville was carried in schooners
of draft shallow enough to cross the
bars at the inlets.
There was a narrowgauge railroad
from Jacksonville to St. Augustine,
and a broadgaiige road from St. Au Augustine
gustine Augustine to Easi Palatka. The depots
of the two roads at St. Augustine
were a mile, apart. In 1885, Deacon
White, Flagler's predecessor, started
the building cf another narrowgauge
from Rollestai, five miles up the St.
Johns, to Omond and Daytona. About
the same tine a party of northern
capitalists began building an uptodate
railroad from Jacksonville up the
St., Johns t. Sanford. The Florida
Southern, bulding from orange grove
to orange grove, pieced along west to
Gainesville, and south to Ocala, and
When thf new road up the St. Johns
reached Saiford, where it connected
with the South Florida ..railway to
Tampa, it built a side line from En Enterprise
terprise Enterprise .unction to Titusville, near
the head jf the Indian river. Titusville
was the county seat of Brevard, and
Brevard and Dade were the two coun counties
ties counties of he East Coast from Volusia
south.,, fhe county seat of Dade was
Statement of the Condition, of
The Ocala Nati
Of Ocala, Florida
At the close of business Friday, June 30 2 2-Condensed
Condensed 2-Condensed from Report to the Comptroller oiePcy
Marion County Warrants, Loans, Discounts, Bonds a1
, U. S. Bonds
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta .....
Banking House, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate? Owned ..
CASH: On Hand and Due from Banks
Capital Stock, fully paid in.. ...... .
J) Surplus and Undivided Profits earned. ....
$ Circulation ... . 1
x Re-discounts .........
it) Divinends Unpaid
! DEPOSITS ...
...... 3,000.00 ftc)
........... 1,164,244 86
v--- -$1,344,245.95 0
On the Merits of the abovctatement,
. We Invite Your Bujess.
DEPOSITS June 30,-1922....
DEPOSITS June 30, 1921.....
INCREASE One Year....
a little village named Juno, eight
miles from Jupiter. Juno was con-
nected with Jupiter by another nar narrowgauge
rowgauge narrowgauge railroad. When the new
road the J., T. & K. W. reached
Titusville a good boat line was put
on the Indian river, enabling orange
growers to send their, fruit to market
on time. The Indian river orange al already
ready already had a high reputation so high
that the Indian river brand was put
on many boxes that had never been in
fifty miles or more of the river. Or Orange
ange Orange groves began : to expand, big
tourist hotels to go up, and the East
Coast of Florida sat up and took no notice
tice notice of the rest of the world.
And now this being one o'clock and
five minutes this morjiing, I will let
you off until tomorrow. jhb.
Aronnd Coart Hcnstuare. Al 1:30 P. M.
Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Occola St. Just off FL King
OCALA to MACON
Connections at Jacksonville with all
trains. Tickets good in Pullman cars.
Final limit midnight July 18th. For
full particulars and Pullman reserva
tions call on Ticket Agent.
The list of prizes bel'M be given to the winners:
Donated by the Cycle Trades of
America, Inc., New York City.
1 Bronze Medal
1 Silver Medal
1 Gold Filled Medal ....
Donated by New Departure Mfg. Co.,
Donated by -Eclipse Machine Co.,
Elmira, N. Y.
Ponated by Goodrich Rubber Co.,
Akron, Obioi t
Donated by Chicago Handle Bar Co.,
Donated by the Torrington Co.,
Donated by Bridgeport Brass Co
by Diamond Chain Co.,
IndianaDolis. Ind. r
1 Front Wheel ... . .Donated by Brigham's Bicycle Store.
1 Rear Wheel and Donated by Brigham's
Coaster Brake ....... I Bicycle Store. '..
1 Traxel Saddle .......Donated by Condon's Bicycle Store..
1 Pair Vacuum (up Tires donated by Condon's Bicycle Store.
I Gold Stick Pin Set
r f -i j Tr:r i -it.
I Pair Silvertown
I Pair Handle Bars
I Pair Rubber Pedals..
1 Bicycle Lamp
I Roller Chain
Sign entry danks an4 ready for the races. ;
We invite L young d Jld, to take part in these l aces. There
is going to be Its of fun Wach this paper every day for farther.
BRIGHAM'SBICYCUSHO; CONDON'S BICYCLE SD0P
Kay S Co
HIGH GRADE PAINT
rvrr 7 : r : t 1 1 : : : i : : : i r ; 7 : : t t ; : t t n : : : i ; i
S JACCS0NV1LLE, FLA
IN the heart of the city, with
lemming Park, for a 'front
-ard. Every modern conven.
';nce in each room. Dining
Km service is second to none.
KTOBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Star Ads are Busines Builders. Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 3, 1922
STRAIGHT SIDE FABRICS
AU Gt& Tires No War Tt
BAPTIST BARACA CLASS
Y PLANS BIG BLOWOUT
m PHONE 213 i PHONE 171 S
Sjstribulor for Sfl
I CAase & Siorn's Seal Brand
COOK'S M4et and GROCERY
The Lowest Pri Most Fully Equipped,
Most Eco:Cal Auto MADE
OCALA MOR COMPANY
By way of celebrating the splendid
growth in the membership of the
class, which now numbers about sev-enty-five
men, the Baraca class of the
Ocala Baptist Sunday school will
gather in force at Silver Springs next
Thursday evening for an evening of
fun and frolic. Joy will be unconfined.
The sky will be the limit as to amuse amusement
ment amusement f eaures. "Casey" Moore is in
charge of the program which assures t
the success of all features under his
jurisdiction. "Jim" Howell will have
charge of the preparation of the eats
and everybody in Marion', county
knows that spells a banquet ahead of
anything the Van Astorbilt can offer.
The feast will be called promptly
at seven o'clock. Cars are to leave the
church right at 5 o'clock. There will
be cars (or Fords) enough to carry
everybody that belongs to the class.
It is a stag affair and real he-man
clothes are in order. Fink tea suits
are barred. Coats may be left at home
if desired. Everybody connected with
the class is invited. Let's make the
attendance 100 per cent. ;
Tell the folks at home to look for
you when you" return. There will be
some surprises and dull care will be
banished. Don't fail to come for youH
miss it if you miss it.
C. L. Collins, Teacher.
each month which will be used to im improve
prove improve and beautify- the street from
one end to the other.
Mr. E. S. Hall has returned from
the democratic conveintion in Bali Bali-more.
more. Bali-more. Miss Myrtle Whitfield left thi3
morning for a visit with relatives in
HOW THEY HIT
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
The batting of the Wildcats for the
past two weeks has made a few shifts
in batting averages. Van Land Ingham
has dropped first place to Old Folks
Whitney and Frank Harris has the
same mark although Harris has not
been in enough games to use as a fair
comparison. Taylor has climbed from
fifth place to fourth. Liddell has im
proved vastly and is now batting in
ninth place. Lucky Joe and Harry
Wood have each dropped off a little.
The averages given below include all
games through June 29th:
Names AB H Av.
Whitney 33 10 .333
Harris 12 4 .333
Van Landingham ..83 23 .277
Taylor 99 25 .262
Overstreet 78 2Q .256
Leon 54 13 .240
Rymer .55 13 .218
Leavengood 32 7' .218
Liddell 79 16 .202
Wood 93 18 .193
Brooks 83 15 J.80
.T 54 9 .167
EXCURSION p HAVANA
PALATIAL STEM SHIP "CUBA"
SiifV WilI-be ?ni.a! SATURV, JULY 8th, and for all trains
f, Sf Z amte Po1? Tampa fey m. SUNDAY, JULY 9, limited
17, 1922. onmal starting nt by midnight of Monday. July
FARE FROM OCLA $37.85
A??rFA??- FR ?HE .R0UNDIP from Jacksonville and all
TT Tinv Sfr QmaUi1?,Floridi0uth thereof. TICKETS IN IN-LUS
LUS IN-LUS MEALS AND BERTH ABOf) THE "CUBA
SCHEDm lT?WTHER DUMENTS,UMQUIRED.
SCHEDULES OF THE STEAMSHTJUBA FOR THE EXCURSION
Ar l?;Juma X pm' ?un- I Havana. .10:30 am. Tues-Sat
LfKvE,"';ft7f am,?n -'Key West. 6:30 pm. Tues-Sat
Ar HAVAW4 Bm' H01L lKW West. 8:00 pm. Tues-Sat
Fnrw" :02vpm-.1!on--- Pt. Tampa.l2:00 m. Wed-Sun
signed further informational on or address the under-
WD STARV, J''-?IS?9Sk Pile 370, Ocala, Fla.
Div P, a JL J,r?- ND, W. O'NEAL, L. W. LAMBERT,
Jacksonville D?.PM 4?ent Pass Agent. Dirt Pass Agent
jacKsonvnie, la. Tampa, Fla. Oix T? s Pofow
A T LA NTIC COlST LINE
"The Standard Railroadf the South'
(Evening Star July 3, 1902)
The city council met last: night in
regular session, there being present
Chairman Barco and Councilmen
Jones, Owens, Mclver, Young and
Edwards. The clerk was instructed
to get up a statement of operating
expenses and earnings of the present
electric plant, with a view of putting
in a larger one.
Miss Louise Gamsby, the librarian,
wishes us to announce that the li library
brary library will throughout the hot sum summer
mer summer months only be open from 5 to 6
Manager Engleby of the Ocala
baseball nine, has secured for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon and Saturday morning
games with Tampa.
Mrs. I. N. Barton and. children of
Tampa are visiting the former's sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. C. C. Todd.
Dr. T. D. Crawford returned this
morning from Homosassa, where he
has been the guest of Capt. E. B.
Chas. W. White of New York and
Citra, has been called to the bedside
of his brother, James R. White, who i6
very sick in Colorado.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 3, 1912)
Mrs. W. D. Richey and so nare home
fiom their visit to Georgia.
Mrs. J. B. Hiers and children of
Jacksonville are in the city visiting
Mrs. Hier's mother, Mrs. S. E. Water Waterman.
man. Waterman. Mr. and Mrs. Weller Carmichae!
arrived home this afternoon and are
receiving the congratulations of their
An association of the property own owners
ers owners on Fort King avenue has been
formed, the members of whioh have
agreed to contribute a certain sum
WHITE STAR LINE
IWoli.bl. Slor.4( R..,ip,. I..,d on &(loiii A(ODlobllM, E,
ioy; distance moving
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
We want to see that old tire
or tube before you throw it
TIRE AND VULCANIZING
North Magnolia Street
. Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
meets' every sec
ond 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, C. U
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.t
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.
MARION-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 until further notice.
A. C. Bldwers, 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
ing sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
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 N6. 288, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrpek, E. B-
C. Y. Miller, Secretary. ;
BANKS WILL CLOSE JULY 4TH
ucjui v jcuhjlv
At Your Home
Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, ta reach you in tune for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk:. One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks;
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Frefeh Creamery Butter JDaily .
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk-in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTYgCREAMERY CO.
The postal savings banks are out for
the money hidden away in various
crude, old-time caches such as tbe de decrepit
crepit decrepit teapot in the cupboard, the
kitchen clock, the mattreh and the
stocking end. Great wealth awaits the
successful profiteers' in these rich ud ud-worked
worked ud-worked lodes, says the Philadelphia
Public Ledger. The first French effort
under Ferdinand de Lessups to dig the
Panama canal was financed largely by
funds secreted In those ways among
the peasants. .Part of the- western
shore of Newfoundland Is still called
the Gold Coast because of treasure
earthbound In cans. Interred by those
who lost confidence ia banks after ;t wo
disastrous failures. at St. Johns Every
such collapse means a further with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal of tlmorvus. investors and de
positors, manyjOfthem aliens,' who .for
years ere they came" here carried all
their t worldly goods about with them
where they wandered. Part of the
work of 'Americanization rightly .may
be to engender In the new arrival a
warranted, confidence ,, In the. .'fiscal
solvency of banking institutions. The
postal savings bank pays a low rate
of Interest. But any rate of Interest Is
more than the cracked sugar bowl or
the threadbare stockings as a mere
productive repository returns. 'It Is
the Scriptural story of the burled tal talent
ent talent over again.
Needham Motor Co
It Is the consensus of opinion of 5O0
growers of .purebred and grade live
stock who were .questioned by the
United States Department of Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture that the purebred sire is from 10
to 400 per cent better, than the ordi ordinary
nary ordinary sire. This applies rto all classes
of live stock., Many of the men who
replied to the department's question
naire gave figures and ; specific in instances
stances instances to back up what they had to
say regarding the remarkable improve improvement
ment improvement effected In a relatively short time.
In reply to the question as to' the
value of their example In Inducing
others In the community to take up
improved live stock most of these
farmers and breeders said that they
had been the means of starting at least
two or three,-and one man who .had
been raising purebreds for '40 years
said he had influenced every man in
SUPERIOR DINING SERVICE
; We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior, din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res
taurants 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
Apropose of the recent disarmament
conference, It may not generally be
know iv but such an arrangement was
proposed as far back as 1787 by
Thomas Paine. In his "Age of Rea Reason"
son" Reason" he says: "It is certain, I think,
that If the fleets of England, France
and Holland were confederated they
could propose with effect a limitation
and a general dismantling of all the
navies. of Europe to a certain propor proportion
tion proportion to be agreed .upon. First, tnat no
new ships of war should be built by
any power1 in Europe, themselves" In Included.
cluded. Included. Secondly, that all of the na navies
vies navies now in existence shall be put
back, suppose, to one-tenth of their
present force. This will save to France
and England at least two millions ster sterling
ling sterling annually each, and their rela relative
tive relative force be in the same proportion as
it Is now."
On account of the national holiday
the banks of the city will be closed all
day July fourth.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bani.
Munroe & Chamblis3 Natt. Bank.
666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv.
It is often said that good letters,
such as our father and grandmothers
used to write and receive, are no long longer
er longer written. -The pressure of modern
life Is such, so It Is argued, and the
rush so great, that there is no time
for the pursuit of letter writing as an
art. One can not read thejetters, say
of Horace Walpole, without being con con-sdour:
sdour: con-sdour: that something of beauty and
value has disappeared from our life.
Something must be done If an old and
gracious 'art Is not to be permanently
lost, lost with the belief that educa
tion and refinement really have some
value and charm.
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert;
GAS OIL GREASE l
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
i Ocala, Florida.
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
An-iva! and denarture of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The f ololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar-
; (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 : 30 pm
am Ct. Petersburg 4:05 tdi
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-i Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
SPECIAL, SPECIAL, SPECIAL
Marmon 7-passenger touring. Fair
condition, $425. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. 7-1-tf
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. "Phone us
yon wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
6:42 am Ocala-JacksonviHe 12:25 pm
1 -4r run Orn J-Jn'Vswmvi11 fi'AH nm
3:25 rim Oeala-St. Petershr 9:16
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
'zviinm ucaia-j acksonvuie 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa ; 6:20 pm
:10 am tOcala-Wileox ll:E9jmi
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 110 an?
Monday, 'Wednesday, Jfriday. ;
' Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Low fares, through tickets, : meals
and berth included on steamer. Blereh Blereh-ants
ants Blereh-ants and Miners have frequent sail sailings
ings sailings from Jacksonville for Baltimore
and Philadelphia. Address Mr. C M M-Haile,
Haile, M-Haile, general agent, Jacksonville. It
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 3, 1922
mm A mm A. mm a mm A mm A mm a m
If you have any local or society
Condensed Statement of the I
items for the Star, call five-one.
J. H. Martin of Island Grove was
a visitor in Ocala today.
Holds the Center
Paris! That is written all over The
Iona.Onecan readily see that this
pattern, the mule vamp, is very much
in the mode this season.
With Parisian chicness there is that
famous Red Cross shoe comfort- Foot Foot-comfort
comfort Foot-comfort promotes amiability. Amiabil Amiability
ity Amiability and peace of mind" keeps the Amer-
ican woman perennially young.
In the ballroom or at the country club
among the smartest dressers you
will feel at perfect ease with the Iona
gracing your foot.
Fashioned of patent leather. Spanish
Cuban heel. Jet black Buckle. A well
finished shoe in every detail. :
Y. M. B.
(RATES under tbls heading- are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts..
WOOD FOR SALE For the best
wood at the lowest price call 471
Blue. Prompt delivery. E. Gib
bons, N. Osceola St. 6-24-tf
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
1 The only sure crop oat for this sec
tion. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor
uuwt tsu a sruiNiiKK it 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
1467. J. G. Meadows. ,27-12t
WANTED At once, by young lady,
position in cigar store, drug store
or restaurant. Experienced. Call
at 521 East Oklawaha Ave. 28-6t
FOR, RENT Funyshed house, close
in; reasonable rent. Call phone
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
FOR RENT My furnished cottage
at North Lake Weir for the sum summer.
mer. summer. Will sleep six. See H. S.
Wesson. f 7-l-3t
WANTED To exchange late model
Ford touring body for roadster
body. See Mr. O'Neal at O'Neal &
Holly garage. 7-1 -3t
FOR SALE Malleable steel kitchen
range, little used, first class condi condition.
tion. condition. John R. Rogers, o. 303 8th
St. : 7-l-3t
FOR SALE Following .. used cars
traded in on Studebakers: 1922
Buick four touring, thoroughly over overhauled
hauled overhauled by Seneflf and in good condi condition,
tion, condition, cord tires, $650, terms or trade;
1917 Buick six touring. This is in
unusually good mechanical condi condition,
tion, condition, tires very good, spare on rear,
motormeter, bumper, well cared
- for, $325, salf cash; 1918 Buick four,
Mr. Clair's car, condition like new,
at special price; 1920 Ford touring,
with starter, demountable rims, good
tires, owned by Mr. Lyles, Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, $275. Cars can be seen at
Bridges garage. Will gladly den
onstrate. McLeod & Waters, Stude
baker dealers. This is a greater
Studebaker year. 7-l-6t
SPECIAL, SPECIAL, SPECIAL
Harmon 7-passenger touring. Fair
condition, $425. Spenver-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. 7-1-tf
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 SALE Lace curtains, few pieces
cut glass, some china, small tables,
andirons, chairs and sewing ma machine.
chine. machine. Call Thursday afternoon at
222 E. Washington St. 3-3t
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Tickets sold for all trains July 12th,
limited to reach Ocala returning by
midnight July 18th. For tickets and
reservations call on
J. F. RICKETSON,
Depot Ticket Agent, Ocala.
J. G. KIRKLAND,
Div. Pass. Agent, f am pa, Fla.
S. 0. S PICKED UP
Solid Carload of Sweet Dreams
Goes to Hessig-Ellis Dnicj
Co. Hordes of Mosqnilos
in Mississippi Delta Section.
It has developed that when mosqui
toes became troublesome in any local
ity, the demand for Sweet Dreams is
Large quantities are quickly sold by
dealers which fact reveals clearly that
Sweet Dreams is recognized as the one
standard mosquito remedy.
By purchasing a solid carload ot
Sweet Dreams the Hessig-Elis Drug
Co. unquestionably display their faith
in this great mosquito remedy.
and now as for you, the consumer,
do you think that you would make a
mistake if you put 35c in an item in
which a keen business man has just
put nearly $10,000.00 ?
The greatest mosquito remedy ever
made Sweet Dreams. Never stains.
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
'Advertisers are always live wires.
James Borland left Friday for Camp
French Broad, N. C, for the summer.
Mr. R. G. Sumner has returned
from a pleasant week-end spent in
Gainesville and Newberry.
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
The f riend3 of Miss Elizabeth Da
vis, who has been quite sick for the
oast two weeks, will be elad to hear
that she is able to be up.
Theodore Mathews Jr. left yester yesterday
day yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Math Mathews
ews Mathews for Jacksonville, where he will
visit his aunt, Mrs. Sam Mathews.
Mrs. E. A. Snowden, who has been
spending the past week in Oxford
with her sister-in-law, Mrs. T. J.
Bailey, returned home Saturday eve
Messrs. W. T. Gary, F. W. Dito
and L. T. Craft will leave tomorrow
for St. Augustine, to attend the state
encampment of the Spanish War Vet Veterans.
erans. Veterans. 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
M. P. Condrick of Tarpon Springs,
is in town for a 'short 3tay. Mrs Con
drick was formerly with Durand &
Mresek of this city and, since leaving
has bought out a tin shop in Tarpon
Springs and is doing nicely there.
J. W. Flynt, circulation manager of
the Jacksonville Journal, is in Ocala
for a few days looking after the in
terest sof his paper. He paid the Star
a short but appreciated call this morn
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
Jimmy Whiiesides, at his little stort
in the Harrington block, will have the
baseball returns tomorrow, from Lees
burer in the mornine and from the
Ocala ball park in the afternoon. ?
Miss Thelma Knight, who has been
visiting her cousin. Miss Mary Scott,
for the past two weeks, left this morn
ing for her home in St. Augustine.
She was accompanied as far as Jack
sonville by Mrs. W. L. Scott and Miss
Mary, who will return home this eve
JNow is your cnance to get a nice
cottage home at reasonably price, on
easy terms and especially planned for
conyenfecce and home comforts. Call
at 109 Dougherty street and see this
house. Dittfi wiJJ show you, and give
Mr. E. J. Moughton and family, -who
have been occupying one of the Rhek
nauer cottages on Watula street, have
made arrangements to leave Friday
for Sanford, where they will make
their future home. Mr. Moughton has
been in the office of Mr. George Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay for some tne, and has now gone
into business for Wmself in Sanford.
Mr. T. T, Munroe, Mrs. Allen WJk WJk-ley
ley WJk-ley and twe children, Dorothy .and
Marion, expect t Isave Wednesday
by auto for Asheville, W. where
they will spend the summer pavtbs.
Miss Murray and Margaret Anne
Walkley will leave the fame day by
tram for Asheville, arriving there a
day earlier than Mr. Munroe and
party and they will open the house
the party will occupy until the first of
. Say it with flowei, nd buy the
flowers of Mrs. J. E. Hyn&$an out
on the Dunnellon road. Phone &0l.
Zinneas, ross, pinks and pink vine, in
bloom now..' 7-1-lm
Mr. B. D Blackburn has returned
home froitf a month's stay in Mount
Airy, N, C Mrs. Blackburn and xrbii xrbii-dren
dren xrbii-dren wiH rwnain there for a few weeks
longer, after -which they will go to
Fort Lau&rdale fr a yisit with Mrs.
Blackbunfa sister, Mrs. Chaleif Flip Flip-pen,
pen, Flip-pen, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Smith, Bliss
Camille Smith and Mr. Russell Smith
have returned home after a delightful
two wetks which they spent at Coro Coro-nado
nado Coro-nado Beach. They were joined at the
beach Sy a number of their friends
from Louisiana who are now living in
of Ocala, Florida
At the Close of Business June 30th,
for by the Comptroller of the
Loans and Discounts
U. S. Bonds to secure circulation.. .....
Liberty Bonds, Stocks and Securities..
Overdrafts .... ...
Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate
Five per cent redemption ... . I ......
Cash and Due from Banks...... .
Surplus and Undivided
Reserve for Interest and
Circulation - . . .
Dividends Unpaid . r
Florida, Dr. and Mrs. Kidd of Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Alison and
Miss Bessie Alison of Tidewater, Miss
F, Johnson, George Morris and aJck
WescptJ of Osceola.;? The two weeks
passed swiftly while the party enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed the batjiing, fishing and other di diversions
versions diversions of the beach
In earshot ot our windowis a small
dog, who seems in distress.1 e i
making a terrible noise. Judging by
the way he squaks he is rusty inside.
The dog's squeaking does not annoy
us, but we feel sorry for him, for we
often feel rusty inside ourself. This
is to say that we will give a thin
dime fco anybody who will oil that dog.
The person yho performs the act will
be rewarded nbOy rnuch with the
dime as with the conscioutuies of do do-ing
ing do-ing a jgood deed.
Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for
making your flower gxien and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25tf and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At tha Court pharmacy. 18-tf
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bv Ifft
yesterday afternoon for a six weeks
vacation which they will spend in the
nojrtjbeastern states. They will be join joined
ed joined "iri'New York city by their daugh
ter, Miss 'Alif e BuOock, who will take
a short -trip .with tn1?.
,fr. Peter Mackintosh and -little ;
son and M. i. C, Jackson pf Miami,
arrived yesterday for a fwij to iheir
former home. While here bey my
be with Miss Margaret Jackson at
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a identity of this
famous MISERAi WATER
ready for delivery in Jive
" PHONE 167
Chero-Cola Botilis JVorks
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
r r- r t
the home of Mrs. J. W. Davis. Mrs. "JL u
Mackintosh (Miss Kathleen JacksonW. wj
was one of Ocala's most popula If A f( W If
ing her a cordial welcome and ar
planning a number of informal socij
affairs in her honor.
f Daytona Beach tomorrow will t
the Mecca for many Ocalans who wis,
to enjoy the ocean and the splend.
entertainment which te' people of thj
place nave arranged for tne four
A number of cars will leaye hJ
early in the morning to spend the dl
there. Among them will be Mr.
Mrs. Albert Harriss, Mr. and M
Edmund Martin, Dr. and Mrs. Hai
Walters and Mrs. Maude Home, v'
will be accompanied by Mrs. T.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D McCaskilL
recently sold their Triangle Ppu j
Farm property on the Dunnellon' f
have purchased a lot in 'Ihe" 6pfl
subdivision on Orange avenue i'd
will build a comfortable bungw
home there. Material is now bs
placed on the "ground and r. c c-CaskilJ
CaskilJ c-CaskilJ expects Jo begin 'constrain
work thi week.
Call phone 108 early and ou
won't have long to wait for rar
meats and groceries for dinner, ain
gfreet Market. ; 2-tf
Mr. Harry Clark tf Tampa a;ved
in Ocala yesterday fbr'a''fcnorttay j
with nis aunt, Mrs. J..t. JUewey
Mrs. P. H. PerKifl4, ivhQ h&frn
enjoying the past six weeks ip Issis?
lppi, her former home, arnvj in
8' --' -i- Jl .- I
See the bouse now in course con
struction on Dougherty street. 1 yoa
would like to own it see Carn o Ditto
and have any changes yon woid like
made before it is too late. Lt me
show jp3 the many attractive fa tares
fere. F, yr. pity, 22-t
Miss Anita Lamberty who isattepd
ing the normal in Gainesville, s in the
city to spend the fourth with fler sis
tr, rf. Arthur Todd.
...... w.- .,:
666 quickly relieves a cold. Adv.
The Ciarksoo Pardware Compapy
will hold its annual stockholders ioiet-
ing at its office July 4th at 2 p. m. -
: t ''''""". -V ;.:
.$ 726,285.12 i
. 50,00000 lp
..' 208,884.00 i i
. 2,500.00 !-410,777.25
410,777.25 !-410,777.25 SI!
1,5 0.00 5H
North Magnolia Street
QUICK LUNCHES AND
REGULAR DINNERS AT
COLD DRINKS AND
EXPORT ON DRAFT
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
Boras by the Pay, Week or
Opposite Cracker Lunch Room
.Optometrist and Opticisn
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent TotaJ Pisabnitf,.
OjJ) AGE, ".
II. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
We an supplyvye with Ice at most
reaKowable nrices f or !aS rpbse,
whether you want is car load or nterej
ly a small quantity, each day for yotar
home use. Our ice is1 absolutely pare,
being made from pure distilled fater
and can be used for alj purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Cot'
' PHONE U. OCALA. FLA.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 July 03, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06238
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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sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 7 July
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