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TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 75.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 158
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5 as, 7:30.
WEATHER FORECA&ry showers and cooler.
Patriotic Groups Thraout Untry
Preparing' to Co-Operate Ue
Grand Army of the Re
Des Moines, la;, July 4.-iotic
groups throughout the counday
began preparations for a all all-American
American all-American conclave in Des Mext
September in which nine pal or organizations
ganizations organizations will assemble fona fona-tional
tional fona-tional encampment of the Grany
of the Republic. Today has set
by the general executive ctee
of the encampment for the ace
of the general encampment cv cv-ery
ery cv-ery state in the Union. The or organizations
ganizations organizations represented in tall
are: the Woman's Relief Corns
of Veterans, Daughters of Vxs,
Sons of Veterans Auxiliary, Lof
the G. A. R., National Associiof
Union Ex-Prisoners of War, ral
Association of Vicksburg Vts,
Grand Army of the Republic He
National Association of Army a.
More than 75,000 of their nrs
are expected to attend the gag
September 24 to 28.
FOR FLORIDA 3
Clearwater, July 4. Bicycles
of the state are becoming pr
among boys and older folks ai.
clists here predict that befor
summer is over scores of Florj
on their wheels will visit d;
point sof interest they have
Leonard and Clifford Tabor ar
most recent Clearwater boys to
. their way through the peninsula.
tent, bedding and other cam
equipment strapped to their bic
and covered a distance of 493
before they returned home, accorl
to the cyclometers on their whl
From Clearwater they went ; nortj
Brooksville, Dunnellon and Ocala,
THE EAST COAST OF FLORIDA
My association with and knowledge
of the East Coast came about as fol-
ows. In the early eighties, a bunch
of northern capitalists a small and
not very affluent bunch some mem
bers of which visited that part of
lorida, decided that a railroad across
Volusia county from the St. John3
river to tidewater was a necessity and
would pay. Consequently they mark marked
ed marked out and began to have built a rail
road from Blue Springs on the St.
Johns to New Smyrna on the Hills
borough about 262 miles. Blue
Springs in Volusia county, ten miles
southwest of DeLand, is much like our
Blue Springs in Marion county, five
miles this side of Dunnellon the same
sort of water, tho not so much of it.
Nobody lived near the springs then
except an old man named Thursby,
uncle of Emma Thursby, then one of
America's greatest singers, who often
visited her uncle in his Florida home
There was a steamboat landing near
the house, and from it the railroad
was built eastward thru Orange City
and Lake Helen, two small but pretty
towns, then across the flatwoods to
New Smyrna. This road was finished
in the latter part of 1886, and would
have indeed been important, if it had
not been that in the meantime the J.,
T. & K. W. had forestalled it by build
ine to Titusville. The name of the
railroad was the Blue Springs, Orange
City & Atlantic, and its title was
longer than its right of way.
However, New Smyrna was proud
of the road and gave it loyal support,
and having a railroad decided the
next thing was a newspaper, which 1
helped to found the New Smyrna
Breeze, on every number of which for
months I wrote most of the copy, set
all the type, and printed every sheet
on a handpress, beside doing all the
other work except wielding the roller
on the press. I named this paper the
Breeze, because there was an almost
incessant breeze from the ocean, keep keeping
ing keeping the temperature moderate winter
and summer. Both the Breeze and the
breeze are yet there. I haven't seen
the former for years, but I felt the
of New Smjaa and Daytona friends J
that I madeny first trip down the.
East Coast. Te left New Smyrna one j
bright Angus morning in a big sail-
boat towing', little rowboat. The
sailboat wasig enough for a sloop,
but they callt it a catboat, and when j
RIGHT OFF THE WIRE
HARDING AT HOME
Marion, July 4. (By Associatea
big sail and le lee rail was awash, rodents of Marion
i n V,4- lkit J
II COU1U waiKay au s.eamuua. iucu i
vovaered aloncthe coast. There were
the wind waslowing against its one )
today for a fourth of July celebration
of the home coming of i'resident
Harding and Mrs. Harding and the
100th anniversary of the founding of
the city. Preparations had been made
for a variety of activities throughout
five of us oi mature man, three
boys and me,vho was half-baked. I,
not being a alor, was elected cook,
the older man'as captain, and he and
tne tnree Doytoiviaea into j Harding, Gen
watches. We tarted with a fair I , ,. A naA;ar.
breeze, which tok us rapidly down the
Hillsborough ad across Mosquito la la-eroon
eroon la-eroon to the Hulover. This narrow
1 latter, as refreshing asever the other
spent ten days in Bradford cottday. New Smyrna, with the exception
fishing in the lakes in that sect of St. Augustine and Fernandina, was
Their next stop was Palatka and fhe oldest town on the East Coast, and
there they moved cn to St. Augusttyder than any on the gulf coast ex ex-ami
ami ex-ami leaving the Ancient City returept Pensacola. WThen I went there in
south to Daytona, going west frf une, 1887, there were two long
that point to DeLand and south streets, one running along the water
isthmus, eonning the "peninsula
with the mainind, had ben cut thru
with a channebut a short time pre previously.
viously. previously. It wa too narrow to sail
thru, but we ranned our small boat
and towed the irger one into the In Indian
dian Indian river. Tkre we found a good
breeze from tri ocean, which three
hours later ble us up to the dock at
Titusville. Tha town was asleep, so
we hauled off fm the dock, anchored
in deep water ad went to sleep our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. We insected, the town briefly
the next mornin. There was nothing
to it but sand nd wooden buildings,
and as an uneding procession of
razorback hogs passed along the
streets about 2 er cent of the sand
was fleas. The ther boys said it was
50 per cent, bull thought I would
give the sand th benefit of the doubt.
Titusville, busy n the winter, was
Today being te fourth, I don't
think I can indue the linotyper to set
more than this f this. Yesterday,
he called it "bu&." Perhaps he is
Ocala Lodge K of P. installed the
following officers VIonday night:
I. U. Forbes, C.C.
G. H. Howell, Y C.
W. L. Colbert, ?.
C. Adams, M. o: W.
R. B. Newman, ML. at A.
Robert Smith, I G.
J. L. Hillman, C. G.
eral Pershing and Brigadier General
Charles G. Dames scheduled to deliver
addresses in the afternoon at a public
gathering at the fair grounds.
A THREE-CORNERED FIGHT
Dublin, July 4. (By Associated
Press). An official bulletin says that
Glenfarm Barracks at Leitrim, near
the Ulster border, held by national
army troops, were attacked simultan
eously by Irish irregulars and. Ulster
sntrials from different positions. The
garrison fought stubbornly but
finally forced to surrender.
police announced today. Harden was
taken home unconscious after the at
tack, suffering from five wounds in j
JEWELL DEFIES BOARD
Chicago, July 4. (By Associated
Press). The United States labor
board has outlawed not organizations
of employes but itself, B. M. Jewell,
head of the shop crafts union, declared
in a letter to the board, answering its
pronounciamento yesterday declaring
the union had no more standing be
WELL PUT A CITY
Hollywood, Now Unknown, to be The
Meeting Place of a Great
Miami, July 4. Floridians have an
Jewell reiterated the shop- J abiding faith in the future of the state
men's position that the present dis dispute
pute dispute was with the railroads.
Chicago, July 4
-After two hours'
and are regarded as probably the most
optimistic people in the country in
that respect, but the Brotherhood of
Railroad Trainmen has gone the most
optimistic native one better. The big
railroad employes' union has selected
OLD DISPUTE AGAIN UP
CROKER KEEPS AFTER
Virginia Carmidiael was the gar gar-cious
cious gar-cious hostess yesterday afternoon at
a splash party at Silver Springs, com complimenting
plimenting complimenting Virgins Kreger of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, who is visiting her grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. S. Standley. The
Sanford and Winter Park. The returont and a country road rather than Party composed of eight little girls,
New York, July 4. Richard Croker
has applied for the appointment of a
suitable person or trust company as
administrator of the estate of his
father, Richard Croker, former Tam
many chieftian, who died in Ireland
several weeks ago.
NEW MOTOR CAR RECORDS
EXPECTED AT TACOMA
Tacoma, Wash., July 4. New re
cords for a motor speedway are ex expected
pected expected today at the 250,mile national
championship race. This expectation
is based on the high speed shown in
qualifying tests which brought out
a naverage for the field of 103 miles
an hour. Jimmie Murphy is the favo favorite
rite favorite to win.
London. Julv 4. (By Associated
Press). Several fighting aircraft
bearing the markings of the Irish
Free State, green, white and red cir
cles flown by pilots of the free state
forces, left the Croydon airdrome to
day for the Dublin front, the Evening
Hrwi- and W. L McMenimen of the N the site for its 1925 national con
labor board, President Grable of the vention a Florida "city" which is not
Maintenance of way union had not de- yet on the map.
cided to cancel the threatened strike When it was announced from To-
call to his 400,000 rail workers. The onto recently that the trainmen
conference adjourned for lunch at 1 would meet there years fcence in Hol-
o'clock. Grable refused to say what iywood, Fla., newspapers in the state
transpired at the conference. questioned the selection. Some sug-
gestcU Uiak yvxmxy uic luuuc uau
been garbled in transmission on the
wires and that it should be Holly
wood. Calif- while others thoueht it
Editor Star: In your issue of the I ht Hollv Hill. Fla. Holly Hill
23rd ultimo., in a statement referring .g a flagstop on the railroad between
to the Oklawaha Valley railroad, you 0rmond and Daytona.
say, speaking of Mr. Christensen, "he lnquiry at headquarters of the
does not try to maintain a passenger traimnen m Cleveland, O, developed
service, for there is not enougn travel that HoUyWOodf near Miami, was the
over the road to warrant it. u you named.
will loos into tne i&cis j. iiuus. yuu
11 Xl 4- t.A lino visit- fflVATl Vl Q I
passenger traffic a real chance and
, .i county for more than a score of years,
that for some reason or other does not vu x k, if
m v,Q tftTt and has constantly "boosted it
r o I 11, nl..,. AtTiHunfln ehaTtta in that im
reasonable prejudice against Mr.
ed running the railroad after the liti
gation he put on the old passenger
train. It ran for one day, I believe,
Christensen, holding him responsible
. .. I frf osit-o Anmmittwl UMrl sen. S.E &
but it may have been two, when the Tf
of miles away and did not know the
O. V. existed.
Mr. Robertson and others interested
home was by Orlando, Kissimmi street. It mostly wound thru live.
Lakeland and Tampa. The greateaks and palmettoes, for the houses
-distance traveled in any one day duere few. Facing it was the Ocean
ing the trip was 71.7 miles. 3use, then a hotel small in size but
Two Jacksonville boys recentlje in hospitality, and famous in
made a remarkably long distance rujta-e than one big northern city for
down the east coast on bicycles. The; excellence of its cuisine and the
Were bound to New Smyrna, 131 mileiarty friendship extended to every
south. The boys left Jacksonville bjest by its proprietor, Captain Sams,
the middle of the afternoon and arrives street wound around the base
d at St. Augustine before darlf the mound on which stood, a cen cen-spending
spending cen-spending the night there. The follory and a half ago, the big house of
ing day they left St. Augustine at brd Turnbull, whe founded the col col-a.
a. col-a. m. and arrived at New Smyrna aw. The house had entirely vanished,
1 p. m., having covered 92 miles hit the big well which supplied it
seven hours. ith water, remained. There was also
e only big store that of P. N. Bry
Mrs. E. L. Carney has returned, in the second story of which the
home from a two weeks trio to Vir-eeze office was located. The second
einia and North Carolina. She is en-'eet was straight: had the church,
thusiastic over the delightful time sheioolhouse and a number of resi
had at the U. C. V. reunion at Rich-aces on it, and these two streets
mond. For many years Mrs. Carney i their cross streets made up the
has attended the conventions and it is
always with pleasure that she renews
old acquaintances and makes new
ones. Mrs'. Carney went in several of official
ficial official capacaties, among them being
matron of honor for the Florida Di Division,
vision, Division, U. C. V., chaperone for the
Army of Tennessee and chairman on
the reception committee for the South.
In Richmond at the same time were
two of Mrs. Carney's sisters, who had
also been honored with responsible
positions Mrs. Buena Wilson Mimms
of Winston-Salem, N. C, who was
matron of honor for the South, and
Mrs. W. Moore Scott, of Little Rock,
Ark., who was chaperone of the
Trans-Mississippi department. Both
of these ladies are well known in
Ocala, having been her guests on sev several
eral several ocacsions. It is an unusual thing
for three sisters to be so honored, each
having been chosen by her local organ organization,
ization, organization, which clearly shows the high
esteem in which they are held- After
leaving Richmond, Mrs. Carney; and
Mrs, Scott accompanied Mrs. Mimms
to her home and Dr. nad Mrs. Carney
Mimms entertained for them during
their stay jn Winston-Salem and their
family reunion was most enjoyable.
All members of Fort King Camp
No. 14 who are interested in the de degree
gree degree team work 'will please meet at
the Woodmen hall Wednesday night,
July 5th, 8 o'clock. m
Chaa. K. Sage, Clerk.
irn. the HUisDorougn river tyjucu
k flowed in front of it, and on the
er side was the "peninsula" that
g strip of land between the tide
ter river and the ocean. On th&
an side of this strip was and is
one of the finest beaches in the
ld almost an eighth of a mile
fa the tops of the first row of sand
ces to the wash of ebb tide. This
th was a broad, firm but elastic
Pfement, over which the tide rolled
te a day, and between the wash of
tlwaves and the feet of the dunes
his of the cleanest, finest sand that
addo ever loved to play in. When
I it saw that beach thirty-five years
agthere was not a house along it
ansometimes not a human being. It
wsso convenient to the people of
Ne Smyrna that they did not build
alof it. but went over for their surf-
batng and fishing. A few years
lat people mostly from DeLand and
Orido built cottages and a big hotel
watmilt. I understand there is al-
moia city there now. I have not
seeit since 1891.
Tire were not more than two hun hun-drend
drend hun-drend fifty people in New Smyrna
wheI established the Breeze there,
but Hey rallied solidly to the paper.
The: supported it well, and my life
ther1, while full of hard work, was
alsoiill of enjoyment. There never
wast people more, hospitable and
kind than the New Smyrnans I knew
in tbte days.
It tas in company of a small party
haDeroned by Mis. Weller Carmi
chael and Mrs. Join Good, left tor
the springs in cars and for a couple of
hours they played in the springs, en
joying the bathing, and after the good
time in the water they came out and
enjoyed other games on the shore. A
tempting lunch had been prepared
which was spread on a table in a shady
place and the children did full justice
to the good things provided. The aft
ernoon was a happy one for all pres present
ent present and will be cherished as one of the
pleasant memories of this visit to
Ocala by the honoree. Those enjoying
the afternoon were Virginia Kreger,
Virginia Burford, Dorothy and Mar
ian Walkley, iVrgmia Peek, Leonora
Brennen, Ethel Fair Pillans, Emilme
Blalock and Virginia Carmichael.
In Friday's issue of the Sanford
Herald there is an account of a mus
ical carnival which was held in that
city last Thursday, and in which an
Ocala young lady took a very promi prominent
nent prominent part and was paid a high com compliment.
pliment. compliment. The carnival was held at
Crystal Lake Casino, which is located
on Lake Mary and which has only
recently been completed. Among the
features in the carnival was a bathing
girl parade composed of thirty girls
and led by Mayor Henry and a band.
In this bevy of pretty girls was Miss
Chivalette Smith, daughter of Judge
and Mrs. W. E. Smith of this city,
who received the signal honor of being
chosen as the best looking member of
the bunch. Miss Chivalette received
a fine pair of silk hose as the prize.
Among the other prize winners was
Miss Margaret Cowan of Sanford,
who is well known in Ocala, having
visited here several times'. Miss Cow
an was the winner for the most uni
Paris, July 4. (By the Associated
Press). A plan for general world
disarmament was presented in full de
tail at today's session of the tempo temporary
rary temporary mixed commission on disarma
ment of the League of Nations by
Lord Robert Cecil, of Great Britain.
The plan is said to have been favorab favorably
ly favorably received by most of the delegates.
All nations, according to the plan,
would sign a general msarmament
agreement and would agree to go to
the defense of nations in their respec
tive regions or continents in case of
engine broke down and the passenger
train has not been run since. Mr.
Christensen put a passenger coach on
which comes and goes at any old time "
of the evening and night, or early u' Za th
morning. There is a time schedule, ceiver by Judge BuUoci., who had Uie
but I think I am right in saying that f YTiL
it is never kept, and it is practically &ur years, had heard aU the esti esti-useless
useless esti-useless for passengers and is no guide mony was Pe?f j
at all as to whether there could be the road the country it runs thru and
enough travel over the xoad to war- the people who live m it Ur fotert.
rant a passenger train. If the little son wul hardly deny that the judge
motor train, which Mr. Cummins used OcruteiMen JfJ -on
Sundays when he was in charge, he had Reason to believe he would
were put on and made one, or better, make ?a befe receiver than his pre pre-two
two pre-two round trips a day and was punc- deces r
tual to its schedule, I am confident it
could be made to pay, especially with opuugnuu u. -the
mail and express service. It would was managm$ the road he might
take a little time and a little advertis- think differently Mr. Christensen
ing to let the public know that a good says tbat.the schedule now, in effect is
passenger train was in service between the only one that enable the road
Ocala and Palatka, but the traffic P Tv il"
would be built up. s e Cfcar6 "T"
When the road was shut down and mow- ..
the people living along the road made I me people
a kick, you told them to be good and v. una v
see that the taxes were paid and that tnere are not enougu ? T
then we should have a nice train serv- a passenger schedule pay, but it is a
ice again, or words to that effect. The melancholy truth, nevertheless. The
. . i Kifanui tji never
taxes were paid and we got on, well, muwi --
a;j-4. tv,Q m?t, ori paid. Mr. Christensen say
THE FIRST GAME
The first of today's games between
n.iio and Tesbure took place at
Leesburg this morning and resulted in
a score of 3 to 2 in favor of Leesburg.
Atlanta, July 4. Reading of mes
sages from President Harding and
Governor Davis, of Ohio, featured the
exercises at the unveiling here today
of a bronze memorial tablet to the
late President McKinley. The tablet
was placed near the peace monument
in Piedmont Park, which was dedicat
ed several years ago to the North
and South at exercises in which Pres
ident Roosevelt participated.
CALL OUT THE CLERKS
Roanoke, Va., July 4. Norfolk and
Western clerks, some of whom struck
here and at other points yesterday,
will be called out on a general strike
tomorrow, according to Chairman
Lane of the clerks union.
Dublin, July 4. Tha Hotel Ham-
mam, held by republican insurgents,
caught fire this afternoon. Firemen
were unable to reach the building on
account of heavy gunfire. An hour
later national army troops attacked
front and rear and surrender is ex
FREE STATE GAINS
BASEBALL THIS MORNING
Morning Games: American, at De-4-
at Chicap'o 5- St,
Louis 3; at Philadelphia 3, New York
1. National: At rittSDurgn um um-cago
cago um-cago 8; Florida League: At Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 2, Orlando 0, called at end of the
seventh account rain.
London, July 4. Three more build
ines in the Sackville street district,
Dublin, were occupied this afternoon
by free state forces after the struc
tures had been heavily peppered Dy
machine gun fire, says an Evening
ATTACK ON HARDEN
Berlin, July 4. One man ha3 been
arrested in connection with the attack
yesterday on Maximilian Harden, the
noted editor and political writer, the
don't suppose it will do the slight- not pay now, and is beside out of re re-bit
bit re-bit of eood writing to you. but it pair, and he can't spare the money to
seems to me that with your influence put it in operation.
you could help us. It must be to the Mr. Kobertson ana otner vu -advantage
of Ocala and to the county the O. V. are probably not aware that
to have a decent train service that the two fairly good engmes in pos-
people can use, both by bringing mon-1 session ox the xoaa wnen mr. u u-y
y u-y r. x- tttixi. tnnir rhare-e in 1917 are entirely
ey into towns ana Dy taxation. v im i
a good service, good roads (which we worn out aau uyuv .-jf
won't get until the people are prepar- and that the road is n0asinnC n0asinnC-ed
ed n0asinnC-ed to pay for them and a no-fence gine for which it pays the Rodman
law, which will come sooner than peo- Lumber Company $25 a day-a greaX
pie think, the country through which deal more than it is worth, but the
the O. V. passes will gradually open only one the O. V. can obtain. J
up and will bring grist to the m 11. 1 m
You may not know this part of the mg aiong u 7
... .. I il. no ii it hail ai-
county. Where I am living, fronting see ui
"Island Lake," is, I believe, one of the ways considered the peo pleof that
most beautiful spots in the county and territory as oemg B
the lake should have beautiful homes phasized that Receiver Cummings
all around it, instead of which I am should pay the taxes wmcn
enjoying it in solitary grandeur. f
There is one thing about this rail- cummuig 1
road business that I don't like and tne taxe, uv
don't think is quite right, though I j not know if that
don't suppose there is any remedy. Mr. road and tnat it m -uau,
Christensen's signature is on the deed to payi. afOTum
to my property. When his land com-l fSSE
pany was selling, the railroad was put "tv," 7t
?or4rd as an attraction, now when o.Jb. land company ng tte
the company has closed business here roa" and when he e ts to
and sold out their remaining assets, do away with the
Mr. Christensen wants to do away not understand howanyman can U
with the railroad and the settlers to so ignorant as to T?1;
whom he sold land can go hang. You tensen hmg to
say he is conscientious, so perhaps you nana
can make him see the error of I H ?,!51,
Yours truly, I part oi rwnua, w picjuu
K TtnheTtaon. I to say he wants to do away with the
Bay Ike, July 1-t. H."-"
Robertson and several other people
ST T V. j-i- er am eAAWI O
-j ,t vi-wa. but between Silver Sprmgs junction and
like many other people along the line r-aiara wuuiv jr
of the O V, he is only partly inform- that the Rodman Lumbex Company
ed of his subject, which is shown by has pulled over their eyes, they could
his remark "you may not know this see what are obvious .facts. 3 to all
part of the county." On the contrary, whose vision is dear.
ii I :
OCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, JULY 41922
Ocala Evening Star
: STA B PUBLISH LNG: COMPAN Y. i
H. J. Blttlarer, President
11. D. LcvaKl Vlce-Preldet
J. II. BcaJamfB, E4Itar
Entered at Ocala. Fla t6stefBc as
.a J Bulirw Office Klre-Oaa
f t"Rdttlal Department Twa-Sevea
tf8lety Reporter Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASOCITED PRESS
fT l a -i f t
X j'jtotuieaior the use tor repu DUcation 01
all news dispatches credited to it or net
j otherwise credited, la this paper and
also the local ne.s published herein.
All 'rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserred.
tn DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
. - who jizm-i, 111 ttuvauce ...... v. vv
Three months. In advance 3.00
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'iv Dlaplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
Sesltion 5 per cent additional. Rates
ased on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. ;
" Keadlaa; Xotlceat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
tor eacn subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed n readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Cary A. Hardee, governor of Flor Flor-,
, Flor-, ida, and Mrs. Hardee and Attorney
General Buford were in our midst
yesterday. Mr. Buford arrived first.
. The Star reporter was looking out for
' him, and the attorney general's signa signature
ture signature was hardly dry on the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington register, when the scribe was
chasing him to the third floor.
Mr. Buford was just off the train,
hot and tired, and was refreshing
himself with a bath and a shave when
tne reporter- arrived, but as press press-time
time press-time was near he admitted the re re-""tv
""tv re-""tv porter to his apartment. Mr. Buford
" 'received "very "informally" in his
" Union suit, hoeing himself in the face
""with a safety razor meanwhile. The
scribe, who uses that kind of a razor,
and never fails to cut off a section of
his countenance when he does so," was
""divided between admiration of the
deft manner in which Mr. Buford
"wielded the instrument of torture, and
the lines of his shape which iwere
'" symmetrically brought out by his
' union suit. We wish we had a picture
of Buford in that union suit. If we
put it in tne star it would cause the
" sale of a large number of extra copies.
It "would also probably aid Buford in
x : the next campaign. He is one of the
few men who can look at home m an
11 union suit. v
Mr. Buford wasn't pessimistic about
tne gasoline law, but refrained from
it- A h mm
revealing any ot his plans: speaking
""of the inaccuracies discovered in the
recent primary count, he expressed
mmseii much m nope that the next
"legislature would abolish or change
the present primary law. Mr. Buford
favors the primary, but prefers the
" old, double primary to the" present
" ''first and second choice system, which
he says is' a deliberate invitation to
"" both voters and inspectors to make
; Governor Hardee arrived later, and
he and Mr. Buford went out to the
industrial school, where 1 they' were
very welcome, all the scholars having
iiJ taken a strong liking to them1 both.
"''They took a look at the new dining
room and kitchen, which is almost
complete, ana win probably be accept accept-1
1 accept-1 J d this month. 1
" After supper, the reporter found
' the governor and attorney general
comiortabiy enjoying their smokes in
two of the big chairs in front of the
Harrington. The governor gave the
newspaper man his usual' quiet but
pleasant greeting, and then began to
asK questions about ucala and Mar-
" ion COuntv.' TVip cnvpmni- Hidn't'facuim
' inclined to talk politics was' much
"more' interested in economic affairs.
" He expressed himself much pleased
""with the industrial-school with' the
"l good order that prevails, the appar appar-,WV
,WV appar-,WV ent good health and cheerfulness of
the scholars and their progress in
' their work and studies. He said it-
was the policy of the board of state
institutions to divide the- benefits of
the school as equally as possible
' among the different parts of the state;
so1 that each should receive its share;
' in return for paying taxes to main maintain
tain maintain the institution.
On being asked what he thought
"Of the next legislature, the governor i
said that the nominees looked to him
like ah efficient body of men and he
. 'expected good work from them. He
is glad that Mr. Mayo is going back
from Marion county, as at the last
session he had found him a good man.
He also expects efficient work from
( Mr. Hocker, in which opinion he was
joined by Mr. Buford. Both know
J"Fred" well. ;
'J. Xe governor is much in favor of
" the reapportionment amendment to
1 the 'constitution, and is desirous that
it shall carry in the November elec-
tion, but is somewhat' in fear it will
not. If it does, he thinks it will be
the beginning of the end of a great
many j troubles that now worry the
state, and hopes that the Florida
newspapers will impress upon their
readers the necessity of voting for it.
Governor Hardee left this morning
for Bushnell, where he will deliver
an. address at the Dade memorial
celebration. He invited the scribe to
accompany him, and it gave us" a
sharp, stinging pain to realize that we
could not go, for almost anybody,
after'seemgusi with the governor
would loan ;us money. Mr. Hardee
sjid that he had. been too busy to go
anywhere except on strictly official
business most of the first part of his
administration, but his duties were
somewhat less onerous now, and he
hoped to see the people of this section
After visiting Bushnell, Governor
and Mrs. Hardee are going to Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater for a few days rest. The gov governor,
ernor, governor, however, is much in demand,
and he will have to work mighty hard
to keep from working. Mr. Buford
went last night "to Raiford, from
where' he will return to Tallahassee.
will arise where the Seminole reared
his palm-thatched hut. But if the re region
gion region itself is transmuted from the
romatic to the practical, from the dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished to the commonplace, even
from the sublime to the ridiculous,
that is no reason why it should lose its
beautiful and original name. Let the
region of Florida below the Okeecho Okeechobee
bee Okeechobee and inland from Miami and Fort
Myers be always the Everglades, even
through lakes are fields, and the
'glades" grow Oranges and grapfruit
instead of palms.
SOCIAL JUSTICE AS
AFFECTED BY STRIKES
The Star has been requested by
several of its subscribers to suggest
to non-subscribers that they order the
paper sent to their address instead
of borrowing the copy ordered (and
paid for) by said subscribers each
day. ''Dear1 reader, if you are one of
these non-subscribing readers, this
means you. :I Don't impose on ; your
neighbor in this manner just because
he's too polite to tell you that you're
a 1 daily -nuisance. Be a sport pay
for your own !paper and save embar embarrassment
rassment embarrassment all 'around.
NO CHANGE OF NAME
' FOR THE EVERGLADES
The Star's contention that the name
of the Everglades be not changed re-.
ceives : the following corroboration
from that wise old paper, the Boston
' It would seem to be enough' that
our beloved ; country should lose the
Everglades of Florida, through their
drainage and conversion into citrus
orchards and truck farms, without al also
so also losing their beautiful historic
name. : But there is a vigorous move movement
ment movement in Florida. Headed bv the
Miami Herald, to obliterate the name
of "Everglades" forever, and replace
it with something like Magic Plains,
or Seminolia, or Sunburst Meadows,
or'Juneland, -or Prima vera, or even
worse than any of those. What; then,
is the trouble with the name Ever
glades? The Miami Herald and its
supporters assert a queer belief that
to the minds of outsiders, and parti
cularly to those of the northern inves investors
tors investors whom they are seeking to inter interest
est interest in the region, the name "Ever "Everglades",
glades", "Everglades", suggests swamps and fens,
and the miasmic retreat of the rattle rattlesnakes.
snakes. rattlesnakes. The, world, says the Florida
paper, believes that the word Ever Everglades
glades Everglades "means that that territory is
all sawgrass, swamp and dense tropi
cal growth, a place inhabited by In
dians, rattlesnakes and alligators, i It
will never get over thinking so until
there is a change of name for that
splendid section of the state. It will
be-worth millions of dollars to change
the mental attitude of the people of
this-country: toward the section now
called the Everglades of Florida. A
change of name would assist in mak making
ing making that change in the minds of the
v Never' could there be a greater mis
take than this. The Everglades of
Florida are -a land of enchantment,
and many people are aware of it. The
Everglades plains are not morasses,
and their waters are pure. Even
people who have not been in the
"glades" have heard of. the winding
creeks with the firm sand bottoms
and the 'brown "transparent waters,
where you may ptile your boat for
many miles, to sleep in coolness and
security at night on some piney or
palmy ridge, with no fear whatever
of 'snakes -or alligators. Indeed,' with
one's trousers rolled up, one may
promenade barefooted and knee-deep
in these creeks, as if walking on con concrete
crete concrete sidewalks; Here and there the
friendly- Seminoles have their abodes
and entertain the traveller hospitably.
Egrets and flamingos flash their white
and their rose-pink plumage amidst
the sawgrass; fishes play in the water
and wild ducks fluttering above them.
Ah atmosphere of great purity,' gen
erally quite cool in summer because of
abounding waters, and warm in win winter
ter winter by reason of the 'ardent sunshine,
overspreads the broad plains. It is a
land of health, not one of miasma,
and altogether a region of "delight.
The Everglades are famous. They are
highly attractive not repellant.
No doubt' the Floridians, when they
have completed theu drainage opera operations,
tions, operations, and the lovely waters are drawn
away, will be able to say, "We have
ehanged all that. !Where the egret
the flamingo and the wild duck sported
we shall behold thousands of acres of
cabbages and onions. 1 Skyscrapers i
(New York Tribune)
The public, one of whose duly con con-tituted
tituted con-tituted agencies after a full hearing,
has ordered a 10 per cent cut in rail railway
way railway wages to' offset to some degree a
preceding cut in railway rates, would
rot be merely fair to railway employ employees."
ees." employees." It would be more than fair even
generous. It values, and the reason,
the services of "railway workers and
would be ho" parasite on them. It
would not coerce them into accepting
an adjudication not firmly based on
What does social justice demand?
Manifestly that in this case as in
others there shall be no privileged
class. Some work with their hands,
others work with their heads and
others work with their capital. Each
should receive proportionately to his
contribution. Perfection in division
is impossible the efficient for human humanitarian
itarian humanitarian reasons, must carry some of
the proper load of the inefficient.
Moreover, profit-making is of such a
nature tha seldom can profit be se secured
cured secured without giving to the public a
large part of the gains accruing from
better machines and methods. But the
goal is to allow as nearly as may be
an equitable division of society's pro
duct-total. Consider, in the light of
this principle, the argument made foi
the shopmen by the minority of the
Not challenging the admitted fact
that' railway wages in dollars are up
nearly 100 per cent since 1915, while
the cost of living is up less, the Labor
Board's minority was driven to put
fforward what is called the livine
wages principle. It assumed that the
railway employes, without regard to
the effects on others, had an inherent
right to a specified minimum compen compensation
sation compensation based on statictics which have
been derived from studying family
budgets. The figures, besides being
the result of only a partial survey,
practically left out of consideration
the fact that many families had more
than one wage earner, and that wage
earners, when employment is slack in
their industry, often follow other gain
ful pursuits. Nevertheless, the sta
tistics were set up as a finalityas
something to be accepted and almost
The majority of the Labor Board
in reply briefly considered where the
country would get off if the figure of
$2,600 a year, the sum arrived at by
the computers, were established -as the
minimum wage. It pointed out that
the country's total numbed of families
is 25,000,000, whereas the aggregate
annual incomes of all our people, tak taking
ing taking the rich and poor, is approximate approximately'
ly' approximately' $40,000,000,000. But to give each
family head $2600 would require $65, $65,-000,000,000
000,000,000 $65,-000,000,000 Where would the extra
sum come from? No one gives a hint.
No wonder the conclusion is drawn
hat something is wrong with the
If railroad employees are guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed $2,600 each, whereas there is an
average of less than $1,700 produced,
who will pay the difference? The
greater part will come from the $1, $1,-TO0
TO0 $1,-TO0 class in' higher prices for food,
for comutation tickets and the ; like,
the- rich person does not pay much
more for freight than the poor and
travels by automobile rather than by
train. The- railroad employe, be
cause of his skill, is entitled to an
extra reward, but scarcely a 50 per
Regular meeting of Poinsettia
Grove 'No. 228 will be held Tuesday,
July 4th at 8 p. m. Important busi business.
ness. business. Rylla B. Adams, Clerk.
' Stella D. Moree, Guardian.
SPECIAL, SPECIAL, SPECIAL
7-passenger touring. Fair
Phone 8. 7-1-tf
Your home win have separate light
switch in every room and is arranged
especially to accommodate your fur
niture. Has three bed rooms, each a
corner room and each accessible to the
other and to the bath by private hall.
For particulars see Ditto or Baxter
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
tc 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
A flogging and coat of tar was
administered to e man in Orange
county Friday nig and to another in
Dade Saturday niit. The outrages
are up to the authities in both coun counties
ties counties and they wil&ay they are doing
their best to run own the criminals.
The public will besve they have done
their best if the; capture some of
But the matteis up to the people
of both these cotties as well as the
officials. The cizen who can throw
light on these porences and does not
is a pretty poor tizen. Surely some somebody
body somebody who is nolimplicated in these
outrages knows cts that would help
the authorities. Up to the present
time these baned miscreants have
succeeded with carcely an exception
in escaping projeution. If it is true
that men who re in Florida are at
the mercy of larless enemies it will
be pretty well nderstood that the
state is a very pod one to move away
from instead o a good one to move
to. The right f the people of Flori Florida,
da, Florida, the good nme of the state, the
claims of the cbency and of manhood
demand that tanded criminals be
So far as wesnow there is no claim
that the Eu Kix Elan had anything
to do with eitlr of these crimes but
even admittingthat no one connected
with the orgaization was implicated
we nevertheles believe that if there
had been no li Klux Klan neither
of these outrges would have been
perpetrated. This organization fur furnished
nished furnished a suppsed object of supicion
in all cases orthis sort and this em emboldened
boldened emboldened menwho would otherwise
been afraid ofthe law as they are evi evidently
dently evidently afraid of a man. That they
are afraid of a man is shown by the
fact that the do not attack except
when they he ten or more to one.
Even with tr.s disparity one man in
this country vhipped the whole gang j
on one occasin.
The Orang county case is one the
more harmfii to Florida because of
the fact thai the man attacked was
the editor ofa Republican paper. We
do not undestand that he thinks he
was attackd because of his politics
but suspect: that the reason was an
editorial attacking a candidate for
office. He feats it as personal rath rather
er rather than poltical and in that way
shows he is a pretty big man. If he
had paraded as the victim of political
persecution he would have been lion lionized
ized lionized in othtr sections and he would
have done tie section in which he re resides,
sides, resides, and vith he is in sympathy a
great injury As it is Florida will
suffer and Drange county will suffer
because of the conduct of a band of
night prowing criminals.
?! leeifl) Wm
For real comfort this su
mer you'll want a
Palm Beach Sui
Light and dark colors, i
all the newest lines. A
propriate for sports, bus
evenires we are crowing about our special
lorida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Chfld'a
Styled for Breakfast
i a niAivni m
Second Floor Chace Buildin RIAtTOCAFE
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Opposite Harrington Hall
South Main Street.
C. V. Roberts & 0
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala,
217 W. Broadway
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving yon real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us .clean up and overhaul
your. car. Youll be surprised at
the low' cost of service in our
i WE SELL
FoxTires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club will hold its regular
monthly meeting this evening at
the club rooms at eight o'clock. All
members are urged to be present.
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
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat- Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. tf
FARMERS (CHANGE STORE
Maroeala Cream Butter 40c
Uneedas, 3 for. :-- -----: --- 20C
Jello, 12c, 3 for ---- -- 33C.
Corn Flakes anest Toasties, 3for.--- 25c
Quaker Oats lafoiWi-. ------- 33C
Octagon Soap, r.
Star Soap, 7 fo- ........ 25c
Pnlnr Whitft 6 for. ...... 25c
FROM A BUSINESS SDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT
ARE YCJ PARTICULAR j
ARE YOU HARD jjj
Of course you are if you j5
; ; are interested in getting ljt
r the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your 1 job
printing where they take a
Your business .
stationery i3 pride in doing every detail
your business ; - : ; : t
send out a
CALL PHONE riiBER FIVEONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
Call phone 108 early and
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY X 1922
We always on
hand a quanti this
' ready for delifive
"gallon retaine: v
PRACTICAL CON'iR V
ANb BUILE t
Careful estimates maf cox
tract work. Gives mowgj.
work for the money tE.
contractor in the city. 5
CRESCENT FISH h
On hand at all times frock
of fresh and salt waterjajy
shipments. Will dress aip 0
any part of the city on
Phone 562. 7-tf J.
North Magnolia Street
O.UICK LUNCHES AND
REGULAR DINNERS AT
COLD DRINKS AND
EXPORT ON DRAFT
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
Room3 by the Day, Week or
Opposite Cracker Lunch Room
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
At Your Home
.J be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, pac, or brick3 Tect from
creamery, to reach you i 0r dinner or or eLtertain.
SEmc delivered- SSllL5& neredi talfHon, pack pack-t4J
t4J pack-t4J iLf Packed 50c- at creamery. Bricks:
ar-!??! a quart deiivered; quart
Fresh Cp ButterlDaily
Can now be had places
Farmers Exchange Main gtreet Market
H. B. Masters Com! Pive u.Serve Stores
Fresh milk in any y.e Stores.
MARION CCREAMERY co
J the heart of the city, with
emming Park for a front
rd. Every modern conven conven-jf
jf conven-jf tee in each room. Dining
m service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
JACKSONVILLE, FLA J- KAVeV0GrH
(Evening Star July 4, 1902)
Ocala's fourth of July program will
begin promptly at 10 a. m. and all
races will be open the course in front
jof the court house. The following
amusements will make a well-rounded
day: Military parade and salute by
the Ocala Rifles, shoe and stocking
race, sack race, riding greased pig,
foot races, dinner from 12 to 1, fire firemen's
men's firemen's reel race, balloon ascension, fire
alarm exhibit and baseball games by
both white and colored teams.
John L. Edwards went to Atlanta
Mrs. B. H. Seymour and children
left last night to spend the summer in
Charley Sands of Palatka is filling
the position of manager of the Ocala
Telephone Company during the ab absence
sence absence of his brother, Frank Sands,
who is spending a month with his
parents in Palatka.
J. C. Moody of Panasoffkee is
spending a few days with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. McDonald have
returned from their wedding trip, on
the. East Coast.
Mr. Dye's automobile on the square
yesterday, run by him and containing
his family attracted great attention,
and our country cousins plied him
with questions which the courteous
gentleman answered to the satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction of all.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 4, 1912)
Mrs. M. L. Reynolds and baby are
visiting friends at Cotton Plant.
Miss Esther Ley has returned from
her visit to her sister in Tampa.
Tom Pasteur, the accommodating
and efficient young teller of the Ocala
Natioual Bank, went to the lake this
Mr. Charles S. Cullen has been in
Ocala so long and so closely identified
with our best citizenship that we had
all but forgotten that he was a British
subject. He has now taken steps to
become one of Uncle Sam's citizens.
Uncle Sam in general and Ocala in
particular will be glad to have him.
In order to give its force a chance
to celebrate, the Star goes to press at
11 o'clock today.
Mrs. Maude Horne and children and
mother, Mrs. Edwards, will go to
Wrightsville Beach, N. C, tomorrow
for several weeks after which they
will go further north for the remain remainder
der remainder of the summer.
Miss Elizabeth Davis, who has
been visiting Miss Leontine Ramsaur
in Jacksonville for the past few days,
has returned home.
Mr. John Juhan, who is now a drug druggist
gist druggist in Crystal River, was in town to today
day today en route to Gainesville.
; i i
Sole DV 0r
Chase & Sanb Seal Brand
COOK'S MARKd GROGERY
The Lowest Priced, y Equipped,
O'CA L A MOT 0MpanY
Negotiable Storage Receipts I.sned Anlomobile8, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK, I
New English Wing.
A new type of wing which Is of the
utmost importance to aviation has Just
been perfected in England after more
than ten years of experimenting. The
new wing is built with the object of
increasing the lifting power of ma machines,
chines, machines, and the first tests have been
satisfactory. An 'airplane fitted with
the new wing, seen from a distance,
looks like a huge seagull with wing
tips depressed. Instead of two rigid,
horizontal straight planes, a single
rigid plane is used, which, from the
center, curves outwards and downwards
to the tips. No fabric is used In the
manufacture of the wing. Its surface
is of mahogany veneer, thus making
it better able to withstand all kinds
For the last three years a course In
weather science applied to aeronautics
has been given in the University of
California at the southern ranch, lo located
cated located in Los Angeles. The present
year at the university started with a
large enrollment of freshmen and
sophomores and bids fair to eclipse the
preceeding years in interest and accom accomplishment.
plishment. accomplishment. The majority of the mem members
bers members of the class are students In the
engineering department of the univer university.
sity. university. Sixty-nine members are taking
the course In aeronautic meteorology.
The object of the course Is to make
the students thoroughly conversant
with the principles and practical ap application
plication application of meteorology applied te
-Flu" Is a Bad One.
The invisible, unidentified organism
or germ that causes "flu can pass
through a stone walL Vt
"Flu" itself Is the most mysterious
disease in existence.
So says Dr. William H. Park of New
York city's health department.
He adds that three years' study of
"flu" has informed the medical profes profession
sion profession of only one thing that Is, that
they know nothing about It.
Is "flu" caused by a germ? If so,
it travels through the air long dis distances
tances distances like a bird. For this dread
disease is positively known to have
attacked and killed residents of the
far North who hadn't even seen other
human beings for five years.
Setting the Styles.
"Why are you so sympathetic with
France's reluctant attitude with refer reference
ence reference to international money matters V
"I'm hoping." answered Miss Cay Cayenne,
enne, Cayenne, "that my Paris dressmaker will
regard it as unfashionable to Insist en
being paid so punctually.'
The demise Is announced of the fa famous
mous famous old pine tree f Karasaki, on the
shore of Lake Biwa. Japan, famous
In song and legend, visited every year
by thousands of pilgrims and regarded
as a feature of one of the most beau beautiful
tiful beautiful spots of picturesque Japan. The
tree Is known to huve stood there for
twelve centuries and It cast a shadow
with an area of 4.200 square feet. It
was not very high but broad. Just
before it finally withered a very im imposing
posing imposing ceremony was hela on the spot
which consisted of transferring the
spirit of the old tree to a young one
which was planted near by.
Psychological tests made in the Uni University
versity University of Chicago led to the conclu conclusion
sion conclusion that some of the freshmen were
quicker thinkers than any of the pro professors.
fessors. professors. Tills will be considered as astonishing
tonishing astonishing by everybody but the stu students.
A professor in Cornell university
says that a synthetic donjrhnut is not
beynnd the possibilities of future chem chemistry
istry chemistry and. it may be observed in sup support
port support of this proposition, even now the
hole can be synthesized.
If you have a serious cold, remem remember
ber remember that a few days of rest at home is
better than permanent rest under the
Scientists tell us that the north
pole Is moving south. Well, what oth other
er other direction could it move In?
President Harding says that Con Congress
gress Congress should pass the ship subsidy bill
before it adjourns. Which is another
way of saying that it should not ad adjourn.
journ. adjourn. Asheville Times.
Federal bank examiners say that
business is on the upgrade. This pro probably
bably probably accounts for some of the steep
prices. Manila Bulletin.
- Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
0 A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. E. 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. O
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. FM
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. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
E. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteaides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
; Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, RP.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 sireet.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
END OF YELLOW FEVER
e yellow fever map is fast dlmin-
especlally since the Rockefeller
Ltion has thrown Its splendid or-
ition into the fight, writes Her-
Sptnden in the World's Work.
"danger came with the opening
of thePanama canal and the possibil possibility
ity possibility thit infection might be carried to
the teeiiing millions of Asia. The yel yellow
low yellow fer advisory council is com composed
posed composed o Drs. Carter, White, Gulteras
and Nogachi, all with vast experience j
in sanitary work. Guayaquil, a pest
hole sin cY 1720, was quickly reduced
by the energy and skill of Dr. M. EL
Connor, asd Merida, Yucatan, has by
this time ffcllen before the same field
general. There have been recent flur flur-ris
ris flur-ris of the disease In Northern Peru,
and in the Bahai region of Brazil.
Cases are nw reported from South Southern
ern Southern Mexico and Belize, British Hon Honduras.
duras. Honduras. There te still a possibility that
the fever has struck inland In West Western
ern Western Africa. Bat we may confidently
await the final announcement that
yellow fever has been stamped out for forever
ever forever It will not be long in coming.
But Be Sere Ifs Ircrazed Yeast
You can't g-ve youi jod tne oest that's
in you, if you suffe. with ndigestkm,
dyspepsi? oi othei distressing tomach
ailments. The thing to do, if you want
to feel in tip-toi condition, with never
a thought ot stomach trouble, is to try
Ironized Yeast. Simply take two tab tablets
lets tablets with each meaL In all probability
you will notice highly beneficial results
within the first 24 hours.
Yeast, as everyone knows, contains
certain elements which have a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful effect on the functioning of our
stomachs, and in toning up the system.
But Ironized Yeast embodies the new
scientific process of ironization which
makes yeast just doubly effective. For Forget
get Forget stomach troubles and keep yourself
100 efficient. Get Ironized Yeast to today.
day. today. To try it free simply mail po&t
card for famous 3-Day Test. Address
Ironized Yeast Co., Dept. 86, Atlanta,
Ga. Ironized Yeast is recommended
and guaranteed by all good druggists.
It may be that the 650 marks offered
at auction in Berlin for a wax figure
of President Wilson does not represent
an imposing number of dollars, but the
important thing is the relative prices
paid, says the Philadelphia Kecoro. It
is 50 marks more than was paid for
the effigy of Marshal Joffre, and it is
really astonishing that so good a price
was paid for the victor of the first
battle of the Marne, and much more
so that 10,050 marks was paid for the
present French premier. The indi
vidual extremes were 15,000 marks for;
the recent kaiser, and one Russian
ruble for Kerensky. But the star!
price was 75,000 marks for a lot of
noted criminals. How manj there were
of them we are not told; but even if
therer were many, the fact that the
rogue's' galley In the aggregate brought
five times as much as William Hohen Hohen-zollern
zollern Hohen-zollern is notable, and It adds to the
extensive evidence that while mankind
ought to be chiefly interested In saints,
it really finds the criminals much
Needham Motor Go
PLUMBING S ELECTRICAL
More justly than Hamlet the present
generation may complain that the
times are out of joint. Never, we sup suppose,
pose, suppose, has the world been so generally
disturbed. Crime and mystery are
rampant, says the London Dally Ex Express.
press. Express. .Thrilling human stories of mur murders,
ders, murders, suicides, thefts and disappear disappearances
ances disappearances have become so commonplace
that w.e" have gradually ceased to
realize them. Not only England, but
France, Italy, Germany, and the Unit United
ed United States tell the same tale. The rea
son is not far to seek. The world is in
a ferment. New ideas, new standards
of morality claim the attention of
mankind. Not for the first time! In a
few years the ferment will subside
and the old-established conventions
which in reality change very little-
will once more command general alle
Of the realities and difficulties of
married life, of the science of raising
and educating children, not one Amer
ican girt In a thousand is ever taught
anything. No doubt the bright ones
learn from experience. No doubt many
of them are brilliantly successful
wives and mothers in spite of every
thing. But America leads the world in
divorce ; it has a very high infant
death rate, and it also, we are told.
has the worst home cooking in the
world, says the Los Angeles Times.
Would a four-year high school course
in the business of being a wife remedy
these things? Students of the subject
seem to think it woul help.
U rs. W.- P. Kirkwood of St Paul, in
a talk the other day to dab women,
said that the right kind of mothers
are of the stuff that patriots are made.
"Mothers have lately been fussed over,"
she said, "praised and advised until it
is hard to judge which has suffered
mosr jie child or the mother. I be believe
lieve believe fhe average Intelligent mother is
doingjber best to bring up her children.
She las the big task now of rearing not
only sons, but daughters for drlzen drlzen-fehlp
fehlp drlzen-fehlp Let her find a sturdy, sensible
and simple way.
L ft i ;
SUPERIOR DINING SERVICE
We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din
ing 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 yon
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
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-li&hed
li&hed ub-li&hed as information and not fuar fuar-anteed.
anteed. fuar-anteed. '(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:60 pm
-St. Petersburg 4:05 tusk
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-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
As the doctors have for a long time
been urging sanitation and hygiene,
which, of course, would tend to lessen
the amount of their business, ic does
not seem unreasonable that the Ameri American
can American Bar association should urge the
simplification of court proceedings
even though it might put a crimp in
the practice of some lawyers.
After the professional women re reformers
formers reformers get through with their pro program
gram program for the same rights for women
as for men, the men might get together
on a scheme to restore some of their
Decrease in the number of old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned girls and boys can be
traced without much trouble to de decrease
crease decrease in the number of old-fashioned
Could it be that Prosperity got the
seat of its pants hooked on the peak
of prices ? Syracuse Post-Standard.
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville -6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala -St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homo&assa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 an?
J Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
f ,. j-iLi jGffllb t
137. Peatehiree Ro4 -x ATLANTA, GA
Bo-rdin Detriment lifted. 10tyWU it
Ground and Buildings.
Nr School Bmldin. tnosera to Eqafpaust
with pronnoo foropen-ircUsa room.
Drpartawots: Grammar School. Aodml
. College Preparatory. Music. Art. Pru iiai
Domestic Science and Art. r
i. Physical Traminsr a f-atore.
44th Session bcr'ns September 14.
vrile for Hiiralrd caiakum. t
L- E. cni EMMA E. SCOTT.Prtnripala
Beatidhd Line of
At THE BOOK SHOP
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1922
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Holds the Center
of Fashion9 s
Paris! That is written all over The
Iona One can 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-comf
comf Foot-comf ort promotes amiability. Amiabil Amiability
ity Amiability and peace of mind keeps the Amer American
ican American 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.
That dog hasn't been oiled yet.
Rotarians, be on hand at luncheon
tomorrow (Wednesday), sure.
frs V. C. R11fllll Vloa Mlnmost
C home from a six weeks' visit to rela
tives in Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds last night
went to Archer, where they will spend
the fourth with Mrs. Wilds relatives.
Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at
Moss Bluff, a quiet wedding was sol solemnized
emnized solemnized which will be of interest to
the Ocala friends of both parties,
when Miss Dixie Pillians became the
wife of Mr. Harold A. Kennedy. The
ceremony was performed in the Con Congregational
gregational Congregational church, which for the oc occasion
casion occasion was tastefully decorated with
potted ferns and greens, and the cere-
Htghly Placed Americans Gifted
With Sensa of Humor."'
I will become f ear young
p wails a reformer. Oh, they
old and worry about the
-eonle. BridjrTirT St-vr 1 i
First Chief Executives Said to Have-. .
Seldom Relaxed Their Dignity, but plons m Ireland seem to be
It Is Different Today. normalcy. Eamon de
has defied the British
American humor as well as Ameri- gain. New York Tribune.
can 'disposition to take none too serf- -7
ously ou light occasions the most and is yours for the taking
Y. M. BO. 0.
Fifty pair men's shoes, factory cost
today is $6.75. Will close out at $5.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 4-6t
Mr. John Parker
of York was in
Miss Marie Yon of Blountsville, ar
rived in Ocala yesterday for a short
visit with Miss Marian Dewey.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Todd moved
yesterday into their cozy little cottage
on Tenth street, recently completed.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers of Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine, in bloom now. 7-1-lm
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Ditto and son
Frank Jr., and Mrs. Mamie Fox have
returned from a few days outing at
Mrs. Neal of New Smyrna, who has
been visiting her grandmother, Mrs.
Arthur Todd for the past month, has
was performed by Rev. W. F. Creson
of the Presbyterian church of Ocala.
The ceremony was witnessed by
neighbors, friends and relatives of
both parties and after the short serv
ice they left, amid showers of good
wishes. They are now enjoying their
honeymoon in Jacksonville and St.
Augustine, making the trip by car.
Mrs. Kennedy is the youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pillans
of Electra, and the youngest sistei
of Mr. L. H. Pillans of this city. She
made her home in Ocala for several
months with the family of her brother
and for some time held a position with
Pillans & Smith, wholesale grocers.
She is a pretty and attractive young
woman and has many friends thruout
the county. Mr. Kennedy is a lucky
young man to have won her for his
Mr. Kennedy has made his home in
Rodman for a number of years. He is
a popular young man with the prom promise
ise promise of a bright future, now holding
the responsible position of secretary
and treasurer of the Rodman Lumber
Company. Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy will
be at home to their friends in Rod Rodman,
man, Rodman, where they will be received with
the warmest good wishes. ''
highly placed government officials wasjer. tells the -mw
mony which made them man and wife J weil illustrated at the White House Ireland." Taking fro
magnates called on the President. "J -Springfield Republican,
used to be pretty good catcher, sale ,
Mr. Harding, in chatting of younge0114 Chinese leaders declare
days with Jacob ltuppert, formerlPeace at any price, but it us-
TO ICE CONSUMERS
a Democratic member of congress an requires a war to get the price,
tow president of the "Sew York Amer-ea Topics in Brief.
can League club. "I'm sorry, sa
Colonel ltuppert, but we're fixed f
catchers. Did you ever play the otere ls "ways a brighter side,
field? struggle along the Mississippi
Either in Europe or in Asia, leave fewer sandbags for the
changes of this sort, at least be-up men. Athens News,
the war, would have been regarded
quite "bad form, if not highly r
American Presidents of late h
been well equipped with a sens
humor. Earlier ones lacked it, . .... ..
a writer in the Louisville Cou3unvers wnt to helP Y
Journal. Neither Washington lct yu need every dy this sum sum-Jefferson
Jefferson sum-Jefferson nor (especially) Ac?1 DQt they need your help,
father and son, nor Andrew JaWhen you put your ICE CARD out
was nofably gifted with whab time, you save them extra trips
since become known the earth rouid that's saving ice for everybody,
"the American sense of humor. en you keep the ice compartment
Father of His Country" emd your refri gerator free from food
sometimes did, relax. Once, it, ... A.
corded, he "rolled over and ond bottles' vou are saving time and
the lawn at Mount Vernon lnce
ing at something that highly 1 JQst these two simple rules, follow follow-him.
him. follow-him. Usually, however, Wasd daily, will help us make sure that
was stern, unbending a manyou are well served this summer,
fitting the Imperial man, t
S.-rJinJOcalalce & Packing Co.
(RATES under this heading are u
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
26c; three times SOc; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable 1st
advaace except to those who iiave reg regular
ular regular advertising, accounts.
FOR RENT For July and August,
bungalow, beautifully furnished;
large living room, three bed rooms,
etc.; one block from ocean. Ad Address
dress Address Box 786, Daytona, Fla. 4-3t
SALESMEN WANTED Two addi addi-tional
tional addi-tional salesman for Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion county; bond and car .necessary.
Address Singer Sewing Machine
Co., Gainesvile, Fla. 4-5t
WOOD FOR SALE For the best
wood at the lowest price call 471 471-Blue.
Blue. 471-Blue. Prompt delivery. E. Gib Gibbons,
bons, Gibbons, N. Osceola St. 6-24-tf
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-lm
STOVE REPAIRING I am prepared
to repair all makes of gas, oil or
wood stoves on short notice, and
make a specialty of relining. Phone
146. J. G. Meadows. 27-12t
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 Furnished house, close
in; reasonable rent. Call phone
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. C. E. Winston is spending the
fourth with his family, who are now
comfortably located for the summer
at Lake Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Jones and
children of Virginia, who had rented;
the Newsom apartment on Fort King,!
have changed their plans and given up
the place. As yet their future plans I
are indefinite, but they will probably!
come to Ocala during the winter.
The tonic air of the sea, refreshing
sleep, attractive meals. Merchants &
Miners service from Jacksonville em embraces
braces embraces these. Greatly reduced excur
sion rates. Round trip, Jacksonville to
Mr. Clair's car, condition like new, jj Baltimore, MtL, $49.54; Philadelphia,
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 dem demonstrate.
onstrate. demonstrate. McLeod & Waters, Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker dealers. This is a greater
Studebaker year. 7-l-6t
"Caucus Had Origin in Boston.
Despite its Latin .appearance, the
word "caucus" never saw Rome In the
pevson of a Latin ancestor. The term
is a memorial of the Revolutionary
war, and first saw the dispute In Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. In a dispute with some British
soldiers, the ropemakers and calkers
hotly denounced the British govern government
ment government at a public meeting. Such meet meetings
ings meetings of protest and expressing open
disloyalty to the crown came to be
humorously characterized by the tories
as "calker's meetings," explains the
From the term of contempt the tran transition
sition transition of the word to its use In Its
present form as a part of our basic
electoral machinery was short. It be became
came became firmly Imbedded in the American
language as distinct in several minor
details from the language spoken in
FOR RENT Three '-.or four room3
furnished for light housekeeping.
Apply to 212 Orange Ave. tf
FOR RENT My furnished cottage
at North Lake Weir for the sum summer.
mer. summer. Will sleep six. See H. S.
WANTED To exchange late model
Ford touring body for roadster
body. See Mr. O'Neal at O'Neal &
Holly garage. 7-l-3t
FOR SALE Malleable steel kitchen
range, little used, first class condi
tion. John R. Rogers, No. 303 8th
St. , 7-l-3t
SPECIAL, SPECIAL, SPECIAL
Marmon 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-
chine. Call Thursday afternoon at
222 E. Washington St. 3-3t
run oALiii rouowmg used cars
traded in on Studebaker s: 1922
Buick four touring, thoroughly over
hauled by Seneff and in good condi
.tion, cord tires, $650, terms or trade
Country Life More Desirable.
A grocer in Des Moines talks to hia
country customers by radiophone, giv giving
ing giving them prices on staple goods. They
spread the news to their neighbors,
who also take advantage of his special
sales. Capper's Weekly observes. It
will soon be commonplace for a farm farmer
er farmer and his family to listen to the
music of a great band or orchestra
playing in Chicago, New York, St
Louis, St. Paul or Denver, while they
sit In the living room, after the eve evening
ning evening meal. In a year or two, possibly,
some other wizard Inventor will make
It possible to see a first night produc production
tion production of a great play on Broadway,
while the ear hears the spoken words.
There ls less and less reason for wish wishing
ing wishing to live in a city. When the airplane
Is made absolutely safe, there will be
a great exodus from the cities to the
"Can you sing The Star Spangled
Banner' all the way through?
"I can," replied Senator Sorghum,
"but I never attempt it In public. The
way some of us make that splendid
anthem sound ls no way for a man te
show his patriotism."
Mr. E. A. Groeting, .the efficient
young engineer in charge of work on
Road Two, was in town yesterday and
reports a beginning made.
Mr. Jack Herrell, who has rented
his apartment while his wife and baby
are spending the summer in Hender Hender-sonville,
sonville, Hender-sonville, will make his home at Mrs.
J. W. Davis' boarding house. 1,
See the house now in course of con
struction on Dougherty street. If you
would like to. own it see Carn or Ditto
and have any changes you would like
made before it is too late. Let me
show you the many attractive features
here. F. W. Ditto. 22-tf
Gov. and Mrs. Cary Hardee, their
daughter, Mrs. Russell Day and her
little daughter Mary Virginia, of Live
Oak, were guests at the Harrington
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Parham of Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smith
will leave tomorrow morning in their
car for Parkton, N. C, where they
will spend the summer.
A few odds in ladies' low shoes, for former,
mer, former, price $6.00 to $8.00, to close out
at $1.50. Little's Shoe Parlor. 4-6t
Mrs. Peter Mackintosh and son,
who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs.
B. F. Condon since Sunday, will go
the home of Mrs. J. W. Davis today to
be there for the remainder of their
stay in Ocala.
Property will go up now. See Ditto
and secure that nice home going up
on Dougherty street by making a
small payment down. Balance on easy
terms. Citizens Investment Company,
phone 163. 22-tf
was there not something he W
for, answered in the affirmat
ing that he was "sorry" he
hung one of his political enen
Lincoln's humor is too we
to require illustration. "Llb
took with others. Others seT
"liberties" with him. lW
the target for his own jest,'
was for jests of others.
likewise, though Grant hf
sense of humor, as often ff
.. .. ... d
wiui siieni unu apyure
men. Characteristic of thi
Grant's is his thrust at
Mr. and Mrs. William Carlton and
children of Jacksonville, who arrived!
in Ocala Saturday for a short stay
with their parents, Mr. and" Mrs. R.
A. Carlton, left yesterday for St. Pe
tersburg and Tampa to visit relatives.
They will stop in Ocala en route
Grover Cleveland kne
a joke and how to ras.e.
of his best jokes werecer
humorous. While once
tain New York news4Sked
ardently supported hin. q
by one of Its editors
the paper pleased him
aU," said Mr. Clevelan"4
ly this last column o
fourth in the safe and sane way that editorial page" a c.
is now so popular, picnic parties being ,uuc u Vl f Hung
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
Many Ocalans are spending the
Roscoe Conkling, concernit
of a horse bought by Gran fe
a beauty?" exclaimed Gra
s uit w j:j ror
ling. now wui-u uiu y
him?" asked Conkling.
dollars," said Grant.
a butcher on the avenue
President," said Conkli
think he's worth the moi
what the butcher thou
PHONE 34. OCALA. FLA.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP ATRIAL ;
Osceola St.. fust off Ft. King
B- .. -
I SASH DOOR I
Geo. Hay & Co.
made up of "jokes
. j e . j other newspapers!
m the foreground as the safest andi c on yMt was re
ceived at .the Whit t -that
lntrouuceu w jxr..
sanest. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Pillans1
and children and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson
Russell motored to Blue Springs to
- IV. V il : J 4-1 4.: i knrn
""Joy uwus oiiu me annua t many w i co uac
the bathers and carried a big lunch
which they expect to enjoy under the
shade of the surrounding trees.
near and nudging
I oKlv urith
Judge and Mrs. Wm. E. Gober and ; Ll H Chang s'
a. i : 1 m:n: T I
two cniiaren, maurme aim v uimm j 1
and Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Jones of Lake-
many have ?ou-.
na of Mr. nef T. r:
-""v 4.." rf-E f..
land, are at the Harrington. Judge
and Mrs. Gober and family formerly
wer resiaents 01 ucaia ana wun meir -'uina more
onp. il rev euit-t ..
k eise uiai
friends came especially to enjoy the
umor Is the
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Taylor, little
Mack and Mrs. Taylor's mother, Mrs.
F. B. Beckham, will leave about the
15th for Daytona Beach, where they
have taken one of the beach cottages
for two months.
About the easiest way to rehabiliate
Europe would be to encourage tourist
travel and let nature take its course.
New Britain Herald.
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. John Good and son
J. D., who have been making the Arms
House their home since coming to
Ocala, have rented the cottage on Ok Oklawaha
lawaha Oklawaha owned by Mr. W. F. Blesch,
and have taken possession of same.
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when 'with
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf
Albert's Plant Food ls the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
The friends of Mrs. E. M. Williams
of Brooksville will be sorry to hear
that she is very sick and threatened
pneumonia. Her friends here
hope that her illness will not be as
serious as is feared and that she will
soon be on the road to recovery.
springs, where they spent the morn-; viceroy Li had t
ine. They expect to return home this i
afternoon. Judge and Mrs. Gober since bridge that enaF!1,1"1
1 1 T 1 I 1 1 ; S.
leavmsr ucaia nave maae uaneiauu ti to cross v
their home and now are contemplating
moving to Tampa. Their friends were
delighted to see them again.
sea that separ;
Mrs. Geo. B. Stein, who left Ocala
on June 20th, has arrived at Cort Cort-landt,
landt, Cort-landt, N. Y., and is now visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Titchner (Miss May
Stein) and renewing the acquaintance
of the twins, her two granddaughters,
who are overjoyed at having their
grandmother with them. While in
New York Mrs. Stein enjoyed a visit
with Mrs. Phillip Stanley, formerly
Miss Ethel Seymour, of Ocala.
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
The Republican party, as we have
always said, is the party of conserva conservation,
tion, conservation, and here we find ourselves on
the eve of another campaign with al almost
most almost enough used campaign promises
left over from last time to" see us
through. Columbus Ohio State Journal.
Ladies' Keds. hie-h ton. valn 9i9. SO. I
' to close out at $1.50. Children's sizes
All the tambourine-playing spooks
are doubtless from heaven. The other
kind would play a saxaphone. Chica
go Daily Journal.
their President. gtrates
sea that separa0
the nation froi
. ,mrld Save not
The climate te
TeMn 5' that matter,
the last teieoftheDn.ted
says Charles m
States weath;d winter
,Wfv2 ft Ben Frank Frank-ntflked
ntflked Frank-ntflked Were published
lin's day. j J. of
theLnlted f eMon.
t0 rmemS 1917-1918.
such as th.
giving rise whefeas
checks at, ...
a. 1. c to v-
mCH GRADE PAINT-
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
. v r.-
v .Op0"8 And Optician
'rifC Eyesight' Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE!
Permanent Total Disability,
. OLD AGE,
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
"I VV'j--'m V-'iV'M- "m" -"i""- O- -O-
z-- -z-- -Z-- -3-- -Z & Z-Z-
fer hundreds of
w 'holly Goodl
,inK gooauess me
..1 winter Is he
summer r .
hen I bother about
' and watering the
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2 'up to 2 at $1.00. Little's Shoe Par Par-sacks.
sacks. Par-sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf lor. 4-6t
way, I y
the snh:be ready tncae
ee that there !i coal
and look up your
for sweeping away
Anmirpntlv in Maine the m-imarv FraTorse hit Jhan Ger-
cry was "Hale! Hale! the gang's all many are the German
here!" New York Tribune. ,kan.-la Record. ;
$: &&47z S
i& TIE do
any thing extra
for the high quality of
'pi printing we do or the
. Let us do your next
job in commercial 0?
s J2s i J vSavJ'O v22
Star Publishing Co.
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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 04, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06239
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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