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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight; Sunday local thundershowers. TEMPERATUEES-V "Ttaa m M; tlaa ftftor.':
, ,i i i i - 1 1, i m 1 y -.""
Sun Risea Tomorrow, 5:33; Sets, 7:3L OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY. JULY 8, 1922
- . I I '-'
WEEK OF 10
WEEK'S RECORD OF
PUTS THE BLAME
Oil THE PARENTS
QUICK TO ANSWER
Governor Harding Makes a
Swipe at His Critics
In the Senate
Washington, July 8. Gov. Harding
of the Federal Reserve Board, in a
letter to the Senate today, struck back
at senatorial critics of the board and
its policies. Assuring full responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for recommending the cidcula cidcula-tionby
tionby cidcula-tionby federal reserve banks of the
speech by Senator Glass, democrat, of
Virginia, defending the board, Gover Governor
nor Governor Harding declared the charges
against the board were misleading and
Without mentioning by name Sena Senator
tor Senator Heflin, democrat, of Alabama, who
has criticised the board frequently,
Gov. Harding said some of the Sen Senate
ate Senate charges "would have been resent resented
ed resented as libelous" but for the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional immunity of senators in de debate.
bate. debate. MLLE. SUZANNE TAKES
THE TENNIS MEDAL
Won Woman's Wold Championship
Today at Wimbleton
Wimbleton, July 8 (By Associated
Press). American tennis lovers in
England thronged today to Wimble Wimbledon
don Wimbledon courts to witness the long-awaited
match between Suzanne Lenglen
and Mrs. Molla Bjurstedt Mallory, for
the world championship now held by
the French girl. Interest in the out
come is intense due in large measure
to the controversy regarding the abil ability
ity ability of the two players which has raged
on both sides of the Atlantic since
last August, when Lenglen defaulted
to Mallory after the loss of one set in
their match at Forest Hills, N. Y.
SUZANNE WAS SUCCESSFUL
Suzanne Lenglen of France today
successfully defended her title as
world's woman tennis champion by
defeating Mrs. Molla Bjustedt Mal Mallory,
lory, Mallory, American champion, in the final
round of a sensational grass court
tennis tournament.- The score was
MIAMI AND JACKSONVILLE
OCEAN STEAMSHIP SERVICE
Miami, July 8. It was officially an announced
nounced announced today that the Clyde Steam Steamship
ship Steamship Company would establish a Mi Miami
ami Miami to Jacksonville service August
5th. The Clyde company takes over
the service formerly operated by the
Miami Steamship Company but will
use its own vessels.
JOHN DEE IS EIGHTY-THREE
Tarrytown, N. Y.f July 8. John D.
Rockefeller celebrated his eighty eighty-third
third eighty-third birthday today.
CITY HEALTH OFFICER'S
REPORT FOR JUNE
Dairies inspected and milk examin
ed as follows:
Close: Inspection 92 per cent; but
ter fat 4.2 per cent; bacteria, 91,400.
Creamery: Butter fat, 3.0 per cent;
Gray: Inspection, 84 per cent; but
ter fat, 5.2 per cent; bacteria, 175,200.
Green: Inspection, 83 per cent.
Painter: Inspection, 93 per cent;
butter fat, 3.5; bacteria, 192,000.
Poppe: Inspection, 82 per cent;
ter fat, 4.0 per cent; bacteria, 320,000.
Rose: Inspection, 75 per cent.
Thrash: Inspection, 82 per cent;
butter fat, 3.5; bacteria, 236,000.
Warner: Inspection, 86 per cent.
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: Magnolia, Mordis,
Sawaya, Heintz, Pasteur & Brown,
Dawkins, New York, Broadway, Sara Sarasota,
sota, Sarasota, Mixon, Lowe, Marsh, Federal,
Carter, Cook, U-Serve, Eagle, good;
Golman, Greer, fair.
The Star is informed that there is a
good prospect for the board of county
commissioners employing a county
engineer. As we have previously re remarked,
marked, remarked, Commissioners 'Meffert and
Talton are in favor of this move. We
are informed that Commissioner
Weathers is favorable to an engineer,
but doesn't want the county road force
kept all in one place. We should nat naturally
urally naturally suppose that the force, while
under the direction of one man, edu educated
cated educated for the work, would have to go
either in whole or in parts to those
points of the county where it is need needed
ed needed most, which might be several places
at once. The important idea is to put
the work under the direction of one
well-qualified man instead of five who
have not the technical training.
. And now V j have a red Herrin
drawn across the trail of the coal
strike. Asheville Times.
Big Boss Jewell Seems to Think He J
Has a Logchain Hitched to I
the Labor Board I
Chicago, July 8. (By Associated!
Press) Railway shopmen entered the I
second week of the strike today with I
no apparent inclination to follow thelment's call for volunteers to assist m
only avenue to peace held open to I
them by the railroad labor board. The j
board stood on the position taken by I
Chairman Hooper that the only way J
tne striking shopmen could receive
recognition in conciliatory conferences
was to restore themselves to standing
before the board by returning to work
and then entering into negotiations!
or settlement. President Jewell of
the shopcraf ts union, who held himself
open to approach by any one authoriz- j
ed to negotiate settlement, declined to
make the first move, prefering rather
to place the blame for continuance of
the strike on the labor board.
NOTICE TO ATLANTIC
COAST LINE STRIKERS
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Company
Office of the President
Wilmington, N. C, July 6, 1922.
To the Employees Who Left the Serv
ice of This Company on Saturday,
July 1st, 1922, with the Approval
of the Leaders of Their Labor
On July 1st at 10 a. m., despite our
efforts to prevent it, you left the
service of the company, not because
of any special grievance
company, but in accord wnn tne piani
announced by the Railway Employees
-a i 1 ,1
Department of the American Federa-
tion of Labor. That plan is to prevent I
the acceptance of the recent decisions
of the United States Railroad Labo
Board, fixing rules and rates of payl
which the board, after investigation, I
has found proper and right. You are J
not, therefore, striking to enforce ajfor the past few days. They left for
right against your employer, but to I
prevent the operation of a department!
of the government of the United I
States. You are attempting to thwart
the purpose of the law by force.
The management of the company
deplores your action in this matter.
Your controversy is not with the
company. You are fighting the people
of the United States who have acted
through their Congress and their labor
Because the management believes
wnn Viqtto nnitA Vmcfilv nil nrvc( of
leaders, and contrary to what must be
your best judgment, it makes this ap-
Deal to vou to stop and reconsider
your action before it is too late. A
large number of you have been in the
service of the company for many
years. You know the value of your
seniority, of your annual pass priv-
ilege, of the low rate insurance fur-
nished by the relief department, and
of the pension, dependent in amount!
upon your years of service, that you
have been expecting as protection in
old age. You will realize upon reflec-
tion, that leaving the service as you Club. This body altho' yet in its in in-have
have in-have forfeits this accumulation of val- fancy is a hustling organization. They
uable privileges that you are sacri-
ficing much that can never be regain
ed. Does the situation justify that
You realize this railroad must con-
tinue to operate. The service of its
employees just prior to this ill-advised
movement was very satisfactory. The
company desires to do what it can to
continue your relation as one of its
loyal employees and makes this fur-J
but-jtner appeai Up0n you to go back to
work, believing that upon reflection
you will have reconsidered your ae-
Employees who remained loyal to!
the company in this emergency have
performed a public duty ana are en
titled to much credit. They will be
protected in a continuation of this
Those former employees who desire kin's float received first prize in that
to assist in this public duty and who class. Miss Ruth Franklin, dressed
resume work at or before the regular as a clown, on a large gray mule, re re-reporting
reporting re-reporting time of their assignment on ceived first prize for the 'most origi origi-Monday,
Monday, origi-Monday, July 10th, will be allowed to nal vehicle. Miss Ruth did her part
retain their former seniority, pass unusually well and received many
privileges and protection and benefits compliments. Quite a number of
of the relief and pension departments prizes had been offered for the neat neat-as
as neat-as if there had been no break in the est, best looking front porch, etc. Dr.
continuity of service. J. D. Watkins in his most pleasing
Those who do not report for duty in manner delivered the prizes and told
response to this appeal, will have lost all the visitors how glad the towns
all rights and can enter the service people were to see them. The weather
thereafter only as new employees dat- man had collected an over supply of
ing from the time they go to work. ghowers and let them fall at intervals
It J. R. KENLY, President. all day. But quite a number found
. shelter, and in the afternoon the bage-
"Pork" legislation may be the poli- ball games were the centers of at-
tician's meat, but it is the taxpayer's traction. At a late hour the cars be-
poison. Asheville Times.
The tariff may be raising the price
of wool suits; but the boll weevil is
doing his part. Knoxville New?.
Oil doesn't seem to make a diplo diplomat's
mat's diplomat's tongue as smooth as it does a
stock salesman's. Washington Post.
Coming to the Colors by the Thousand
In Response to Call of Their
Dublin, July 8. (By the Associated
Press). There has been a remarkable
response to the provisional govern-
putting down the republican revolt,
In this city alone nearly two thousand
men have been enrolled for military
The casualties suffered by the na
tional army in the recent conflict in
Dublin are sixteen dead and 122
wounded, says an official statement.
DID LITTLE DAMAGE
But Caused Much Excitement, Fire On
Hoboken, July 8. Fire broke out
today on the trans-Atlantic linei linei-Nieuw
Nieuw linei-Nieuw Amsterdam at the Holland Holland-I
I Holland-I American Line docks hsre. The flames,
which started in the fourth hatch, did
little damage but caused considerable
excitement among the passengers due
to sail today.
Wacahoota, July 5. We are
having rain nearly every day.
Mrs. E.. M. Garrett returned last
week from, a visit to relatives at Bain-
TT7 I-T- J X-
rev. waiter nauuns, wu.e aim ium
children returned to their home in
Augusta, Ga., Thursday after a two
weeks visit to their sister, Mrs. R. P.
Smith, and their mother, Mrs. Wat-
Mrs.Ralph Epperson and children
of Avon Park, have been visiting Mrs.
L. M. Smith and Mrs. T. N. Smith
Jacksonville last Thursday and from
there will go to Lexington, S. C, to
visit Mrs. Morgan Bodie,
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tyson and chil
dren spent Sunday, at, Alachua.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morris of High
Springs, were week-end guests of Mr.
C. M. Smith. They were accompanied
home by Mrs. Smith, who has been
staying with them for the past few
months, so as to be near medical aid.
Mrs. Elvin Bruton was called to
her mother, Mrs. M. Phiney of Ra-
Vf8 on .SdW but returned Mon-
Qa ievmK uer mumcr iu u-
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Taylor and
daughter, Mary Belle, of Flemington,
were spend the day guests oi Mrs. L,
R- Curry Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Watkins and
son of Micanopy, were Sunday after
noon caallers of Mrs. R. P. Smith.
Quite a number from here attended
the "home coming" picnic at Mica
nopy July 4th. The picnic was under
the management of the Woman's
had invited all the nearby towns and
folks in the country to join them
Then special invitations were sent to
all the former boys and girls who had
moved away, to come spend the fourth
at the old home town. A grand bar-
becue of beef and mutton had been
prepared and a large pot of hash and
bread galore. While all the ladies
had prepared salads, pies, etc. At 11
o'clock the parade came down main
It was beautiful and would
j do credit to a much larger town than
Micanopy. There were about twelve
or fifteen cars in the parade and all
were beautiful, each showing taste
and skill in their decorations and each
1 deserved special mention, wnicn space
i will not allow. Mr. C. Herlong's car.
j decorated by the Christian Endeavor,
I won first prize, and Mrs. Carrie Wat
gan to roll homeward, and many com compliments
pliments compliments were passed on the Woman's
Club's first large picnic. A number of
the club ladies sold cream and cold
drinks and did a rushing business all
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Emerson of Mic Micanopy,
anopy, Micanopy, were guests to supper of Miss
Thelma Curry Sunday night.
Chicago, July 8. (Associated
Press). Individual leaders in the
, major leagues in games up to and
including Wednesday are:
American: Hitter, Sisler, St.
Louis, .430; base stealer, Sisler,
27; home runs, Williams, St.
Louis, 20. National: Hitter,
Hornsby, St- Louis, .390; base
stealer, Carey, Pitt&burg, 18;
home runs, Hornsby, 21.
WILDCATS TOOK THIRTEEN
TO FIVE VICTORY
The Box Score
St. Petersburg .. AB R H PO A E
Biglow, ss 4 1 1 0 3 0
Resse, 3nd 4 0 0 0 2 1
Walts, 2nd 4 1 0 1 1 2
Bamberg, c 3 1 2 12 1
Madden, rf 3 1110 0
Conant, 1st 3 0 0 10 0 0
Niel, cf 1.3 0 0 2 0 0
Neat, If 3 0 0 1 0 1
Kilgore, p 3 1 1 2 4 0
30 5 5 18 12 6
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Taylor, ss 3 2 1 2 3 0
Wood, If and 1st.. 3 113 0 0
Leon, 2nd 2 1 0 1 0 2
Overstreet, c 31 2 6 0 1
Rymer, If ...3 2 1 0 0 0
Brooks, 1st & p... 3 1 0 6 0 0
Liddell, cf 3 1 1 1 0 0
Whitney, p and rf 1 1 0 2 1 1
25 13 8 21 6 5
Batteries: St. Petersburg, Kilgore
and Bamberg; Ocala, Whitney, Brooks
Score by innings: R H E
St. Petersburg ..000 003 2 5 5 6
Ocala .. : 050 026 x 13 8 5
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Overstreet,
Leon, Whitney. Two base hits, Taylor
and Wood. Struck out by Kilgore 0,
by Whitney 4, by Brooks 1. Base on
balls off Kilgore 4. Hit by pitcher, by
Kilgore 2. Wild pitch, Brooks. Hits
off Kilgore 8, off Whitney 3 in six in
nings; off Brooks, 2 in one inning.
Umpires, Galloway aad Leavengood.
Time, two hours. Feature play catch
by Taylor on short.
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank all the friends.
nurses and doctors who were so nice
to be during by recent illness at the
hospital and to express my thanks for
the beautiful flowers that were sent
to me. Lois Bhtch.
By JOHN FOX, JR.
This great romance of
American Efe, full of pa patriotic
triotic patriotic fervor, fittingly
closes the literary record
of John Fox ana is the
Ccpstoneof his monument.
The backwoods hero, son
of a Virginia aristocrat,
stolen in childhood and
raised by the Indians, is
a romantic figure, a par participant
ticipant participant in the border
warfare and finally in the
great Revolution itself.
The love story is of great
charm, and the delightful
heroine is the inspiration
cf Erskine Dale's adven adventurous
turous adventurous career. An inspir inspiring
ing inspiring narrative for all ages,
particularly for boys.
On account of its pure
Americanism and widely
appearing qualities, we
have selected it for serial
reproduction. Read it in
The Evening Star
The weakness of some of these in infant
fant infant industries is due to the fast that
they are in their dotage. Asheville
Superintendent Knight of the Mari an anna
na anna School Makes a Most Perti Pertinent
nent Pertinent Statement
Marianna, July 8. (By Associated
Press). Less than five per cent of
the boys in the Florida Industrial
School here, and there are nearly 300
youthful wards of the state at the in institution,
stitution, institution, are criminals, according to
Superintendent M. S. Knight.
Mr. Knight, in discussing the lads
under his care, said that a prominent
menber of the Florida Federation of
Women's Clubs was a visitor at the
school recently and while inspecting
the institution asked if there was,
anything she could do, or any way in
which the women's clubs could help.
"Yes," Mr. Knight said he told her,
"there is plenty to do, if you will.
You can start in the homes of Flor-!
ida. There is where you will find the
trouble and there is where you can do
the most good." j
More than seventy-five per cent of
the white boys at school come from
homes where the father and mother
are separated, Mr. Knight declared,
where the parents are growling all j
the time, or where is an overbearing;
stepparent. The superintendent- as-
serted that it is the early things
which count in a boy's life and it was
at this juncture that he declared less
than five per cent of the boys in the;
institution were inherent criminals.
According to the superintendent's
theory and it is the theory enter entertained
tained entertained by all social workers the sur surroundings
roundings surroundings make the man. The boy
from a good home never appears at
the school. The boy with inherited
criminal tendencies is enrolled there
occasionally but the lad from a home
where the parents do not pull to together,
gether, together, where one or the other has de departed,
parted, departed, leaving to the one remaining
the job" of training him, or where an
overbearing stepparent literally for for-sce
sce for-sce him into the street and into asso association
ciation association with roughs and toughs, is the
one who makes the school necessary.
"But boiling it down to the es essence,"
sence," essence," said one official, "it is not the
boy at all who is responsible for exis existence
tence existence of the institution. It is the
parent, a person old enough to know
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, July 8. Scattered lo
cal showers and thunder storms, nor normal
mal normal temperature is the forecast for
Florida the week beginning Sunday.
There are no indications at this time
of a disturbance in the West Indies.
POPE CASE BEFORE
SUPREME COURT 26TH
Oral arguments will be heard Wed
nesday, July 26 by the Florida su
preme court in the appeal case of Jno.
H. Pope, Jacksonville lawyer, who was
convicted of first degree murder and
sentenced to life in the Duval circuit
court, according to word received here
from Tallahassee. Jacksonville Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. If Jack Dempsey were only a Con Congressman,
gressman, Congressman, what a pleasure it would
be to have Senator Tom Watson of
Georgia differ with him. -Syracuse
Life will never be comfortable for
the pedestrian until he invents some
kind of disguise that will make him
resemble a tack. St. Joseph News News-Press.
Press. News-Press. It is not that "the cost of living
keeps going up. The largest item in
it nowadays is gas. New York Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. One mystery in ancient history "has
been cleared up for us. The reason
things went wrong at Babel was be because
cause because Lloyd George wasn't there.
Grave Charge Blade by Citizen of the
United States Against the
London, July 8. (By Associated
Press.) Americans are being secret
ly murdered by Turks in Asia Minor
and reports are then circulated that
they died of typhus and other dis
eases, according to J. Herbert Knapp,
a civil engineer of Los Angeles, who
has arrived from Constantinople after
three years in the Turkish interior.
Mr. Knapp went to Turkey princi
pally to investigate the death of his
brother. George P. Knapp. who the
Turks reported had suddenly died of
typhus. He declares his investigation.
supported by affidavits on file with the
American consul at Bagdad, convinced
him that his brother was executed by
HE COULD FILL THEM
Scottish Student Shouted for
Seats for Bill Taft
Aberdeen, Scotland July 8.- (By
Associated Press). Much merriment
among the students of Aberdeen Uni
versity yesterday marked the academ
ic ceremony at which. Chief Justice
Taft received the degree of doctor of
laws. When he was shown to a seat
the students shouted "two seats for
Mrs. Sam Leigh was hostess yester
day afternoon at her home on Wenona
street, complimenting to former Ocala
girls, Mrs. Claude Kreger of Jackson
ville and Mrs. Peter Mackintosh of
Miami, who are now visiting relatives
in their former home town.
Three tables for auction were placed
in the pretty, living room, where the
afternoon was thoroughly enjoyed by
all present. At the, conclusion of five
rounds of auction, the scores were col collected
lected collected and the hostess, assisted by
Mrs. Condon and Mrs. Ayer, served
cream and cake, salted almonds and,
mints. The two honor guests were
given pretty reminders of the after afternoon
noon afternoon and Mrs. B. F. Condon and Miss
Edith Williams each received a pretty
and useful powder puff.
Those present were Mrs. Kreger,
Mrs. Mackintosh, Mrs. Carl Ray, Mrs.
Condon, Mrs. C. B. Ayer, Mrs. J. G.
Parrish, Mrs. Albert Harriss, ; Mrs.
Edmund Martin, Mrs. John Taylor,
Mrs. Paul Simmons, Misses Edith
Williams, Mary McDowell and Mary
The wonders of our national parks
and the Rocky mountains have at attracted
tracted attracted more than the usual number
of tourists this summer, and a num
ber of Ocalas have been represented.
Mrs. Annie Akins and Miss Mabel
Akins expect to leave the first of next
month for a month's visit in the west.
They will first go to Hominy, Okla
to visit their son and brother, Mr.
Harper Akins, and then to Colorado,
where they will be the guests of Mrs.
E. Van Hood and Miss Marguerite
Porter at Boulder, and home by way
of Chicago. Mrs. W. F. Bleach will
also leave in the next week or two for
Denver, Colo., where Mrs. Blesch will
spend the summer.
The Springfield Republican asserts
that in Turkey the dominance of man
over is still preached. It is preached
in the American home, but the audi
ence goes on dominating. Louisville
This business revival could stand a
little more shouting. Toledo News News-Bee.
Bee. News-Bee. "Where is the capital of the United
States?" asks a reader.'' Largely in
tax exempt bonds. Wall Street Jour
. AUGUSTINE Vs.
Will of tie Old tammsry l
Will be Contested. fcy
Or Lesa Dutifiil
Of Richard Croker."-5r "f.:r
, m -a
many leader, who died recent'
land, was tied for prohaU 1
The will leaves every tl:.
$10,000 to hi wife. TT
quest goes ta a di?!fci;-r.
who the will says was Us cz.
nis cnuorea Wh0 retai-xJ
tion for fcizj.
V, ILL HELD UP
Jacksonville 'July 8 J. T. G. Cr
ford of this city, counsel Ur Hi. ---1
broker Jr., saLj today he ltd a c x. i
at West Paha Beach sc-ra t:r. t i
which virtually: is notice iiat V .?
will contest his father's wllL T..i ca
veat prevents the count v li"' fr. 1
probating the wfll until tU l- toj
had an opporroaity to file a cc-irjt.
BAND CONCERTS TO BEGIN
A Demonstraticra Perfernar ; ;-
Givea a the Courthouge Z :
Next Tuesday Evcr ;
ThV newly crzanked btri nzil
the direction of Mr. IL N. i
give a demonstration concert ca Tr ; s-
day nignt m tLe band stand r:i tl ;
courthouse square at eight oV-fi. II
everything 13 found to be EstLl- rv.
it is planned to tegin a reguL.r ries
of summer band concerts on rcr.t Fri Friday
day Friday night.1 The new organizutirn 3;as
had a number cf rehearsals &r.i "is
most encouraged! over the tiro .Tress
that has been male. r
The program for Tuesday r.-.-t will
be as follows::
1. March, Emergency Ail (Dc;cr).
2. 'Gin, Gin, 'Ginny Shora (Don
3. The Sunny South (selection' cf
Southern plantation songs. :
4.! Ka4n .(Kern).
.. Intermission. ; ' V -"j
5 March, "Hi-h Pride" (Ueeii
6. Love Dreams.; (Golden)..
7. LaPaloma. I ;, 'V
8. I Want my Mammy (Breau).
9. Star Spangled Banner.
; .;- i
' ; 'vcitra'- -' ":
Gtra, July 6 The protracted r
ing is being held at the 11c
church this week.,', Everytoij i
vited to come oat and t&ke a j :
are very glad indeed to i.:m-
Tillman with cs.
The Pine fchool beard vs
here in 'conference with th3 "v
board, relatives' to' sesiir iKz.: c.
dren to the Cftra e-.L?
Mrs.: Elizabeth Harrr t
leave the latter part cf i
Baltimore, wliere she Will X
stock of goods. Her fru
a : pleasant trip. She . ;
steamer. J v? 's-
We are glad to kzo-v t.
A. Dupree is so mixb :' ; :
Dr. Strickland and
ridge mada a busine : i l: .- t c
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ellis r 1 f ".r;il7
attended churdi at Arihcny
Miss. LucQe-' Ellis is vLiltb
country this. week.
V Mr. "and .Mrs. IL A. IMc s:s f.
ing the southern part cf tV-.t : t".'.
week. '.-'They' will also fpa.J a 1.
dasy at Daytona Beach.
Mr. Preston Perry, and sister JV- -and
little cousin of Pice, T-cre in C; :
Monday. "1--'. -
Mr. .Clayton of Island Gr;vs v.:
visitor in our towa Sundry. '
It stands to reason that you co
not expect to get a Sahara ca the sc
Thirty nations seek csxe for 111
Russia," but Russia is not irclr
in that list- Wall Street Jouras1
' f r )
: t 1
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. JULY 8, 1922
"&Ia Evening Star
fiTln y my
R V "Presides t
Entered -.i. -ci
MEMBER ASSOCIATES PttKSS
dispatches herein are afcj" r2rSSf"
, DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance icoo
Three months, in advance 2o
Tlnree months, in advance llso
One month, la advance q
DUpIayi Plate 15 cents Ber inch for
epnsecutive Insertions. Alternate inser inser-t
t inser-t ons 25 per cent additional CotZil
xa tCihma:.Kei"n0n SS? than
six times 10 cents per inch. Knfiai
position 25 -per ent addltinsL atee
Used on four-lncl talmu&M thw
four Inches will take a higher rit
which will be orlrt.a4SflSpSg
- IladlB Netleeai Five cents ner line
for first insertion; three cents III nS
tor each subsequent insertion o2
change a week allowed on readers with with-out
out with-out extra composition charts
Legal advertisements at legai rates.
Yesterday, we saw a pretty girl go going
ing going around town' distributing hand handbills.
bills. handbills. She offered us one and we ac accepted
cepted accepted it. First time we have accept accepted
ed accepted a handbill in ten years.
Ultimately, it is possible, the boot bootlegger
legger bootlegger will be entitled to as respec respectable
table respectable a place in society as the boot bootlicker.
licker. bootlicker. Judge.
He is now.
; It will, pay, all thinking. men and
women to read the dispatch elsewhere,
headed "Puts the Blame on the Par Parents,"
ents," Parents," regarding the reform school at
Marianna. The advice of Superinten Superintendent
dent Superintendent Knight to the Woman's Club hits
the nail on the head.
- And so the former Kaiser spends
much time reading the Bible. How
unfortunate' that, he 'didn't have more
v leisure ten years ago. Boston Post.
I We understand that he did, but he
put in too much of his leisure reading
jabout the conquest of Canaan.
We would like to live long enough
.to see the day, when every honest
working man could look every grafter,
political boss and walking delegate in
.( the eye and tell him to step straight
io hell. It's mostly the working
man's fault that he can't do it now.
"-V The Tuesday issue of the St. Peters
burg Times contains an editorial, the
umuuig auu sense ui woico is wnai
You Expect You Get." It is a well
written article, but if the editor be
lieves as he wrote he has either lived
an exceptionally, placid life or is good
at fooling himself.
The recent heavy rains have made
much t trouble for our street workers,
. -but they are going steadily ahead. A
,Pg, pond formed on North Main oppo
site the Star office corner, and we in-
t. tended to put on our bathing suit and
( go swimming this evening, but the
; city manager told us he was going to
have the water drained off today.
- James M. Cathcart, known and liked
everywhere in the state and especially
..; popular in Jacksonville, where for
years he held the position of collector
nternal revenue, has been chosen
as assistant city attorney, for Tampa.
"Mack" has long been a favorite also
in the West Coast city. Times-Union.
Ocala joins in good wishes for Mack
Ocala Star still objects because we
called the money taken by "workers"
at the entrance to the Duval theater
when Pussyfoot performed here "gate
" receipts." Well, the baskets were held
out rather nersistentlv and whether
x seventy-five per cent of those who got
- in paid or not it was remarked after afterward
ward afterward by some who did pay that the
show was not worth anything at all
which is a million times less than a
We wijl withdraw the objection,
if it will make vou haDDV. But we
:" can't see why you complain. News
paper men are not supposed to pay at
such places, and should regard con-
1 tribution baskets with scornful stares
, People who attend for the sake of the
cause chip in to prove their faith, and
it would rob them of a part of their
.satisfaction with themselves to deny
their making contributions. Those
who go from curiosity should pay as
Wch as for going to anything else
Vy think will amuse them. Now, if
won't placate the T.-U., we win
e to give up. We are all in.
Snmmorfipld .Chonicle IS
It says: "We cannot under-
y the engineer in charge oi
uction of the two miles oi
f Summerfield ever allowed
the poorest kind of 'lob-
on this piece of road when,
kind of phosphate rock was
Ruling distance. The buiia buiia-1
1 buiia-1 piece of road is a waste
y;V8 money. It will be a
nse to keep it up and
ioanf tn nnvthinsr worth
L. Clyburn caused to
one phosphate pit and
ed for this road,
ineer would not
is still piled
never e J
used. If each crew using tractors
ould have expert mechanics to look
alf er the repairs of these tractors,
hey could te kept in running condi condition.
tion. condition. Although Metion county has
paid for the construction of this two
miles of road, yet the work was done
by the state road department."
Elsewhere we publish the invitation
of the Atlantic Coast Line to its strik
ing employes to return to their work.
We understand all the railroads will
issue a similar invitation. It is a fair
and moderate document and we hope
the railroad men will accept the invi invitation.
tation. invitation. Railroad managers talked very
differently to their employes not so
many years ago. This moderate and
kindly invitation to the men is a proof
of the power and advance of public
sentiment. It will be bad judgment
for the railroad men to defy that sen sentiment.
timent. sentiment. The public is backing the
labor board. The railroad men can
be a part of the public or defy the
public, just as they choose. We hope
they will choose for their own good.
(Lake Worth Leader)
Democratic government is based ou
the theory that all the people shall
have equal representation in the law
making power. This is the state's
legislature. Having had that in mind
authors of Florida's constitution in inserted
serted inserted the following section in that
document which is known as the su supreme
preme supreme law. of the state:
"The legislature shall meet A. D.
1887 and those that shall meet every
ten years thereafter shall apportion i
the representation in the senate. The
whole number of senators not to exrj
ceed 32 members; and at the same,
time shall also apportion the repre-j
sentation in the house of representa
tives the whole of representatives not
to exceed 68 members. The repre representation
sentation representation in the house of representa representatives
tives representatives shall be apportioned among the
several counties as near as possible
according to the population; Provid
ed, each county shall have one reprer
sentative at large in the house of rep representatives,
resentatives, representatives, and no county shall have
more than three representatives."
It will be noted that the language
of the constitution is neither permis permissive
sive permissive nor directory. It is mandatory.
If the men who are elected to the
legislature in neither house fail to
make apportionment at the ten-year
term of the legislature in compliance
with the foregoing section of the con constitution,
stitution, constitution, they will be derelict in their
duty and fill violate their oaths of
office. It hardly is to be assumed
that they will fail the people who
elect them. There may be men in the
next legislature who are unscrupulous.
Likely there will be "men there who
do not understand their duties under
the constitution. The main body of
members, nevertheless, surely will be
men of honor and sense, and there
seems to be little likelihood of failure
of apportionment at the' proper ses session
sion session of the legislature.
The last census report shows that
many counties in north Florida are
standing still. Some may be losing
in population. South Florida coun counties,
ties, counties, and those of the middle sections,
are gaining in population -with aston astonishing
ishing astonishing rapidity. With this know knowledge
ledge knowledge before them members hardly
will lack the hardihood to fail to fair fairly
ly fairly and justly reapportion the legisla legislative
tive legislative body so that all parts of the .state
will have equal representation based
on the number of persons in each
county as nearly as possible even
though some of the older and more
sparsely settled counties may lose
While the language of the constitu constitution
tion constitution is mandatory, no method of com compelling
pelling compelling re-apportionment is provided.
It seems to have been contemplated
that the people the supreme law of
the land in the last analysis would
elect -to such an august body as a leg legislature
islature legislature only men of the highest sense
of honor, fairness and justice; men
who would not stoop so low as to
prostitute their duties under the con constitution
stitution constitution to petty partisan or. fract fractional
ional fractional benefits. Thus the matter of
proper apportionment of the state
the representation in the house in
its finality is left to the people to
It appears that mistakes have been
made. It has been suggested that
trades have been made whereby a
vote against re-appoortionment has
been paid for by a vote for some pet
measure. It is a mistake to elect a
man who will trade his vote. Such
a person is not fit to represent his
constituents, no matter from .. what
county he may come, and it now is
the duty of the people to look to the
votes of their representatives in the
lower house as well as in the upper.
If they prove recreant to their trust,
defeat them the next time they show
their heads and make it warm for
them still while they are law makers.
Most assuredly should the state of
Florida be re-apportioned.
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
Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Phone orders of five dollars and
over put up and delivered free at the
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195 & 614. 2t
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c. 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star, July 8, 1902)
J. B. Malloy, the successful trucl'er
and sawmill man ,has go;2 to Ashc Ashc-ville
ville Ashc-ville for a much needed rest.
Mr. O. B. Howse is a business visi visitor
tor visitor to Kissimmee.
Mr. Henry Futch of Gaainesville,
was among the visitors in the city
The Ocala sub-association of naval
stores operators was in session here
today, with a fairly good attendance.
The meeting was the regular monthly
session held in the rooms of the Mer Merchants
chants Merchants Exchange with Felder Lang in
the chair and G. A. Petteway record recording
ing recording the proceedings.
Mrs. W. S. Pike left last night for
a two months' stay with her son, Mr.
Eugene Cox, in Atlanta.
Miss Gertie Batchelder went to
Lake Weir today to visit Mrs. J. M.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Munroe and
daughter and Mrs. J. M. Martin left
today for Ormond to spend a month.
Col. Martin will join them later.
Mrs. J. G. Ramsaur and little
daughter Leontine, after a visit with
the former's sister, Mrs. S. M. Han Hannah,
nah, Hannah, left today for their home in St.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 8, 1912)
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th; day of August, 1912, the city
council of the city of Ocala, will con consider
sider consider bids for the paving with vitri
fied brick that portion of Fort King
avenue beginning at the intersection
of. Main and running east 2847 feet.
Lindner McConn, who has been
operated on for appendicitis and since
then suffered an attack of malarial
fever, is again slowly recuperating.
Mrs. Jake Klein and son Alfred are
enjoying a visit vith relatives in
Mrs. S. S. Duval and son left yes
terday for Bridgeport, Conn., to visit
Mrs. Duval's sister.
Capt. T. E. Bridges went to Miami
this afternoon to bring back a pris prisoner.
oner. prisoner. The Boy Scouts leave the Air Dome
tomorrow morning at 8 o'clock for a
hike .to Scott Springs.
Sparr, July 5. Mrs. Fanny Riker
and two small children, Hazel and
Elmer, left last Thursday for a visit
with Mrs. Riker's sister in Atlanta.
Mr. and Mrs. O'Kelly and family
arrived from Tennessee last week and
are making their home at Mr. Lee
Grantham's place, which they pur purchased
chased purchased several months ago.
Mrs. George Turner and children,
Frances and Drew, are at home again
after a very delightful week's visit at
the lake, the guests of Mrs. Ragsdale
Through the kindness of friends, a
number of new books have been re
cently added to the public library.
Mr. C. C. Higginbotham returned
from Georgia Monday night.
Mrs. Annie Newton has just closed
a deal with Messrs. John and Walter
Luff man for their grapefruit grove
on Souter's hill, and is planning to
build a nice cottage there at an early
Mr. John Mann of Fernandina, and
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Mann of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. Luffman Monday night.
.".'Miss Shelton Souter of Ocala was
out the first of the week looking after
the interest of his grove.
Among those enjoying the big
Belleview picnic yesterday were Mr.
and Mrs. Homer. Luffman, Mrs. Earl
Smith, Miss Olliver, Messrs. Mack
and Charles Thomas and Orville
Mr. J. Bozles of Jacksonville 13
spending his vacation with his father,
Mr. G. D. Bozles.
, Miss Vera Higginbotham came
over from Gainesville Sunday to re remain
main remain until after the fourth.
: Mrs. Estelle Luffman and little son
spent several days with relatives in
Citra last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyles of Low Lowell
ell Lowell are moving into the Louis Martin
, Mrs. Lige Clemmons has just re returned
turned returned from a visit to Homestead.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas of
Ocala, were visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McQuaig Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon.
Mr. Colbert Luffman of Oak spent
the week-end with relatives in Sparr.
Blitchton, July 6. Mr. B. C. Blitch
spent last week in Punta Gorda.
Mrs. Florence George of Clearwa Clearwater,
ter, Clearwater, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. B.
About twenty-five of our people
went to Blue Springs Saturday for
Mr. Loonis Blitch who is attending
school in Gainesville, spent the week weekend
end weekend at home.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine and
Miss Lillian Blitch of Gainesville
spent the fourth here.
Mrs. F. E. Fant entertained th
Jolly Jokers Club and a few addition additional
al additional friends Wednesday afternoon. Iced
tea and devil's food cake were served
Rev. Burnette preached at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church Sunday afternoon.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-1 m
Fifty pair men's shoes, factory cost
today is $6.75. Will close out at $5.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 4-6t
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Holy communion and ser
mon, liishop Cameron Mann wui
conduct this service and all members
of the church are urged to attend.
No evening service.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol
lowed by sermon by pastor. Subject,
"Keeping in Ear-Shot."
7 p. m. Senior Endeavor.
8 p. m. Preaching service.
Subject, "The Soul's Real Habita
A cordial welcome to every one.
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D.( Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
Subject, "The Christian's Resources,"
a message for those in trouble.
6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Evening worship with ser sermon
mon sermon by the pastor, "What Is Your
Faith Worth to You."
"Better Come to Church."
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
11 a. m. Preaching by pastor. Sub Subject
ject Subject to be announced.
7 p. m. Epworth League in the
8 p. m. Preaching by Rev. Samuel
Taylor of the North Georgia confer conference.
ence. conference. We have saved a place for you.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. J.
K. Dickson, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon,
"In Christ by the Spirit."
8 p. m. Christian Endeavor. Topic,
"Freedom." Leader, Miss Mildred
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon,
"Christ and His Children."
A cordial invitation is extended to
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. nv
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday. School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome..
Report of the Condition of,
THE FIRST STATE BANK,
At Mcintosh, Fla., in the State of
Florida, at the close of business
June 30, 1922.
Loans on real estate $
Loans on collateral secu security
rity security other than" real
All other loans and dis discounts
counts discounts Overdrafts
United States bonds
State, county and muni municipal
cipal municipal bonds
Banking house, furniture
Other real estate
Due. from incorporated
Claims and other resources
Cash on hand
Capital stock paid in ... 1 $
Undivided profits, (lessex (lessex-penses
penses (lessex-penses and taxes paid).
Individual deposits subject
Time certificates of deposit
Cashier's checks outstand outstanding
ing outstanding 15,000.00
State of Florida,
County of Marion, ss.:
I, L. H. Ledford, cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the
best of my knowledge and belief.
L. H. LEDFORD, Cashier.
S. H. Gaitskill,
W. M. Gist,
H. L. Dickson, Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 5th day of July, 1922.
W. E. Grubbs, Notary Public.
dly 7-8 wky 7-14
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court
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 ICS. 2-tf
I Everyone Who Earns Money
By the labor of hands or brain knows that
$ in requires energy and determination to
'& But it becomes much easier when you have
an account with this Bank and deposite a
& portion of your earnings each week.
& It, also, is a pleasure to see your surplus
& increasing at compound interest.
I Munroe & Chambliss "National Bank
Moss Bluff, July 6. Mrs. J. E.
Roush and son Malcolm, of Brooks Brooks-ville,
ville, Brooks-ville, arrived Saturday and are guests
of the former's brothers, Messrs. A.
W. and O Fort. This is Mrs. Roush's
old home and her many friends are
giving her a cordial welcome.
Mrs. Thomas Griggs and two chil
dren left Friday for Sanford, to spend
a few weeks with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr3. S. J. Martin and son Willard,
left Thursday for South Carolina, to
There will be a box supper here at
the Moss Bluff school house Thurs
day night. All the girls are urged to
come and each bring a box.
Quite a number from here attend
ed the picnic and barbecue at Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view the fourth and reported a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant time.
Misses Velma and Jessie McKinney
of Weirsdale spent Sunday afternoon
in our vicinity.
Mrs. Lilly Bunt and children left
last wek for Tampa, after spending
some time here with Mr. and Mrs. W.
Rev. W. F. Creson of Ocala will
preache here at the Congregational
church Sunday afternoon at 3:30.
Every one invited.
The Moss Bluff boys were agree agreeably
ably agreeably surprised Saturday afternoon
when they trimmed the Lake Weir
team by a score of 13 to 8. This is the
first game our boys have won as they
have only been playing a short time.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga
low 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
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Worthy of the Pen of
By JOHN FOX, JR.
Distinctly a Cooper character
is mis highly interesting fron fron-tierHnan
tierHnan fron-tierHnan trapper.hunter.guicle,
soldier in whose veins flowed
the undiluted blood of Vir Virginia's
ginia's Virginia's proudest, but whose boy boyhood
hood boyhood had been spent entirely
among the Indians.
Erskme Dale spoke a little
French, less English, but was
fluent in the Shawnee dialect
when fate called him back to
the home of his ancestors. We
witness a surprising unfoldment
of the character and ability
that had been submerged by
his savage training. He speed speedily
ily speedily became more than a match
for the gallants of the time
ColoniaCdays in every sort of
contest, even to the winning
It is a storing tale of romance
and adventure in pioneer times,
especially commended by its
It Will Appear Serially
The Evening. Star
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am t. Petersburg 4:05 ;.n
2:55 am N'York-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.
Leaves Station Arrives
6 : 42 am Ocala-J acksonville 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 7:00am
i :25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am lOcala-Wilcox 11:59
7:25 am f Ocala-Lakeland 11:50 tori
JMonday, Vednesday, i?ridav.
tTuesday, Thursday, Satirdsy.
All of Henry Ford's flivvers aren't
made of tin. Washington Post.
Charter No. 992G Reserve District No. 6
Report of Condition of
OCALA NATIONAL BANK
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 30, 1922
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
acceptances of other banks and foreign
bills of exchange or drafts sold with in indorsement
dorsement indorsement of this bank (except those shown
Total loans '. $199,607.31
2. Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $GG6.11. 6C6.11
4. U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 75,000.00
(b) All other United States government secu
rities (including premiums, if any). 206,374.18
Total r .,. 281,374.18
5. Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc 495,889.22
6. Banking house, $31,380.60;
Furniture and fixtures, $4,619.40 36,000.00
7. Real estate owned other than banking house. .. 4,981.42
8. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank 62,292.74
10. Cash in vault and amount due from national
11. Amount due from state banks, bankers and
trust companies in the United States (other
than included in Items 8, 9 and 10) 6,502.71
12. Exchanges for clearing house 2,251.90
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 258,006.33
14. (b) Miscellaneous cash items 1,618.64 1,618,64
15. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer 3,750.00
17. Capital stock paid in 75,000.00
18. Surplus fund 15,000.00
19. Undivided profits ,. .'. ... $34,655.65
(c) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
paid 22,054.56 12,001.09
20. Circulating notes outstanding ; 75,000.00
23. Amount due to state banks, bankers, and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in items 21
or 22) 669.89
25. Cashier's checks outstanding 14,942.48
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25 '15,612.37
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within
26. Individual deposits subject to check. 432,334.38
27. Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed) 500.00
2b. State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this bank or
30. Dividends unpaid 3,000.00
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 2G, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 587,873.93
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or cabject to 39 days or more
notice, and postal savings):
32. Certificates of-deposit (other than for money
borrowed) -. 34,953.22
33. State, county or other municipal deposits secur
ed by pledge of assets of thi3 bank or other otherwise
wise otherwise - 27,256.24
34. Other time deposits 501,322.64
"5. Postal savings deposits 226.46
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35. 1 ............. .. 563,758.50
TOTAL V $1,344,245.95
STATE OF FLORIDA, COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before me t H. D. STOKES, Cashier,
this 8th day of July, 1922. Correct Attest:
. CHAS. S. CULLEN,
Frank G. Churchi1!, J. E. CHACE,
(Seal) Notary Public ED. L. WARTMANN,
lYeedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
II. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1922
MILU0NS IN BUFFALO HERD
vc c-' v vex vex vs vs vex
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you 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. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
FoxTires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
DDE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Okfe.W.aa Praises Elack-Dranglit,
Having Used !t "Can Safely
Say for 50 Years."
Gn-ndfield, Okla. One of the beat
known farmers of Tllman County, Mr.
G. V. TiU.le, -who owc3 and manages
a waon yard here, says:
"I hav used Thedford's Black Black-Draus'at
Draus'at Black-Draus'at I believe I can safely say for
"I wag born and reared In Texas,
Freestone County, sixty-four years ago.
I have been married forty-four years.
My father used Black-Draught before I
was married, and gave It to us .
"For forty-four years of my married
life, It has had a place on our medi medicine
cine medicine shelf, and Is the only laxative, or
liver medicine, we use. "We use it
for torpid liver, sour stomach, head headache,
ache, headache, indigestion ... I dont think we
could get along without it, knowing
what it has done for us, and the money
it has saved. It is just as good and re reliable
liable reliable today cs it was when we began
its use. My boys use it and they are
satisfied it's the beet liver medicine
they have ever used."
Thedford's Black-Draught Is purely
vegetable, not disagreeablo to take
and acts in a prompt and natural way.
So many thousands of persons have
been benefited by the -.jse of Thedford's
Black-Draught, you should have no
hesitancy in trying this valuable old
well-established remedy, for most liver
and stomach disorders. NC-139b.
Alhprt'a Plant WntiA fm Ann.M. or-
- - ..i uvnui 4hJC
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
We Announce the
Arrival of the
CALL ON US FOR DEMOMSTRATION
Corner Oklawaha and Main Street
DIDN'T FEEL THE HANDICAP
Simple Precaution That Enabled
Shrewd Individual to Emerge
Victor in "Pea Race."
It was galaday at Worstock, and
among the many events was a "pea
race. kacn com competitor
petitor competitor had to pro produce
duce produce two dozen
peas and place
them in his boots
before a commit committee
tee committee of umpires.
At the appoint appointed
ed appointed time the race
began, and away
hobbled the men.
One old fellow, however, did not seem
to be affected by the tortures which
the peas Inflicted on the others, and
he walked past the winning post far
ahead of the rest.
On being complimented by a friend
and asked how he managed to beat
so many younger men, he replied :
"Well, you see, I took the precau precaution
tion precaution to boll them peas!"
PLAYED PART IN REVOLUTION
Last of "Signal Trees" Near the Val Valley
ley Valley Forge Camp of Washington
With the removal recently of an
ancient chestnut at Strafford, Pa.,
there disappeared one of Chester
county's notable landmarks. It was
the last of a score or more "signal
trees" used during the Revolution as
observation posts by soldiers guard guarding
ing guarding the -approaches to the camp of the
"ragged continentals" at Valley Forge.
These trees, the tallest in the forests,
were scattered over what Is now the
upper end of the fashionable main
Platforms were built in their tops
and thene, day after day, lookouts
watched the roads and the activities
of marauding bands of Redcoats and
Tories over the countryside. Warn Warning
ing Warning of the approach of an enemy
force was given by the observer fir firing
ing firing his musket. The man in the next
signal tree, a mile or more away,
would then fire his musket and in this
way the news would be carried event event-uallj
uallj event-uallj to Washington's camp.
Such was the crude manner of con conveying
veying conveying information used by thee
members of the American army's first
"Intelligence service" a far cry from
the elaborate telephone and radio sys systems
tems systems used on the battlefields of
Colombia Air Mail.
Colombian government ie subsidizing
the weekly aerial mail service of the
Colombo-Alemana de Transportes
Aeroes between Barranqullla, Glrardot
and Nieva to the extent of $100 per
trip, plus a payment of 30 cents per 15
grams for mail carried. The company
has 500 hydroalrplanes with 500
horsepower motors, carrying three
Mall transportation by river steam steamboat
boat steamboat takes from one to two weeks go going
ing going from Barranquilla to Bogota, de depending
pending depending on the condition of the river,
whereas by air service it arrives in 24
to 30 hours. American business men
are able to purchase arial stamps for
use on this line to interior points in
Colombia right in New York city.
"The need always produces the
"Seems to me though the puncture
proof tire Is a little slow in coming
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
ECONOMY IN PRODUCTION
Economy In production does not
mean neglect of crop. It does mean
the exercise of good judgment in the
selection of the field, in the prepara preparation
tion preparation of the seed bed, in seed selection,
in cultivation and in gathering the
crop. It is possible for a farmer to
spend too much labor on a crop, but
this mistake is seldom made. More
often production cost is increased by
the cultivation of too large an acreage
and the consequent neglect of the es essentials
sentials essentials necessary to large acre yields.
The man who devotes time to proper
plowing and harrowing, and who
spends money for good seed and fer fertilizer,
tilizer, fertilizer, more often has a lower produc production
tion production cost than the man who hurries
with his plowing; who plants any kind
of seed at hand and who lets nature
take its course without spending a
dollar to help her along. Conditions
which make possible a large acre yield
are the same as help make quality of
product, and the larger the yield and
the better the quality, the lower the
cost of production. This rule is gen general,
eral, general, says Farm and Ranch. It is
proven by the exceptions to it.
A man living in a Western city of
500,000 people has figured out the fact
that all of the theaters in the entire
community won't hold one-tenth, or
50,000, of these citizens. He included
moving-picture houses in his estimate
of the seating capacity of the theaters.
Then he collected statistics relating to
the dance-halls and discovered that
they won't accommodate more than 10, 10,-000.
000. 10,-000. He submits these figures to prove
that folks to-day are net all spending
their time away from their homes. His
figures are interesting but unneces unnecessary,
sary, unnecessary, says Colliers. Jump into a car
some evening about 9 o'clock and drive
around the residential districts. The
lights youH see in the windows will
show you where people are.
In a young, undeveloped country; the
surface of which has scarcely been
scratched, unemployment is an eco economic
nomic economic absurdity which sane statesman statesmanship
ship statesmanship should lose no time in removing,
says the Auckland (N. Z.) News. There
is one infallible way of creating em employment
ployment employment In New Zealand. It is by
bringing new land under cultivation.
One farmer averagely creates work for
two and one-half men in the towns,
and if It be assumed that each adult
male has an average of three depend dependents,
ents, dependents, each farm won from the bush
provides a Irving for 14 persons. Here,
then, Is the ideal form of unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment insurance, and here is the royal
road to national prosperity.
The non-co-operators have placed
one issue and one only before the coun country
try country it is the choice between the rule
of law and the chaos of no law, says
the Times of India. There has not
been, there could not be any hesitation
in the action of the government They
must either pursue the policy they
have marked out for the protection of
the citizen and maintenance of law or
resign the government of the country
to Mr. Gandhi and Mr. Das ; there is a
choice before the people of India and
that is between the ordered evolution
of the Indian constitution a. 1 revolu revolution.
tion. revolution. That the clear-cut and Irrevo Irrevocable
cable Irrevocable nature of this choice is com completely
pletely completely understood is unfortunately
not the case.
The bureau of foreign and domes domestic
tic domestic commerce has found through
statistics that there are 71 colleges
and universities In this country now
that offer special training for foreign
service. A total enrollment for the
ten institutions, each having more
than 100 students taking foreign trade
subjects, gives a registration of 2,255
students. The University of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Seattle, head-; the list with 407
students and New York university is
second with 401 students.
The salvation of the Florida farmer
this season is cotton. Dont let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark
son Hard'vgare Company tell you how
to control this pest. 7-5-12t
Indian Fighter Told of "Reviewing"
Quadruped Army That Had Front
of Ten Miles.
The famous Indian fighter General
Maus, who lost an eye in border skir skirmishes
mishes skirmishes with renegades and received
the congressional medal of honor for
gallantry in an Apache campaign, told
me about seventeen years ago of a
dramatic incident in which he par participated
ticipated participated in the middle "70s. As a
young lieutenant, with an orderly and
two Indian scouts, he was trailing the
great Nez Perce Chief Joseph in his
flight from 'Oregon to Canada.
The American scouting party came
Into an open prairie country in Idaho.
They paused on a tiny hillock, scan scanning
ning scanning the horizon. The Indians dropped,
ears to ground. They signaled. Presently
all with ears down heard it distinctly,
the hump, hump, hump of rhythmic
beat, and far off, of a mighty host
They came into view;' they ap approached.
proached. approached. General Maus described the
great spread of that quadruped army,
at least five miles wide eaeh way,
making a ten-mile front. The scouts
fired their carbines to deflect the
avalanche so that the leaders would
turn aside and not come directly over
the hillock. One horse early reared,
broke away, fled and was engulfed in
the herd. Two of the other horses
uttered queer, loud, whining squeals,
and all of them trembled in abject
terror with yielding knees and reared
For four solid hours that herd kept
coming on and passing. We figured the
possible numbers, with the progress at
about ten miles an hour and the herd
closely massed. It went into millions,
General Maus related it as the most
amazing experience he ever had wit witnessed.
nessed. witnessed. He had described it to Frederic
Remington and had offered to guide
him to the spot and describe details,
but Remington seemed not sufficiently
interested in that buffalo stampede as
an epic in American life that long
since has vanished.
Says Girls Have Improved.
Howard Chandler Christy, the artist,
has a different idea about American
"What do I think of the changes In
the American girl?" he repeated. "Well,
I like her better today than ever. With
freer clothing and freer thinking girls
have improved physically and mentally.
Think of those corseted, big-hipped,
rather stiff girls of twenty-five years
ago and the uncorseted, free young
persons of today! The American girl
has not been hurt in the least by her
broader education and knowledge.
"To whom should one lay the blame
for the flapper?" he was asked.
"Well, I have noticed that whenever
a sweet, refined, Innocent, simple girl
enters a room filled with flappers, all
the men make for the sweet young girl
"Yes, and then V
"And then they immediately pro proceed
ceed proceed to make a flapper of her I" he
replied. Alice Rohe in tb Minneapolis
Yeast Wo "Fad"
The greatest scientific minds agree that
yeast is one of the most important med medical
ical medical discoveries. No method of banish banishing
ing banishing skin eruptions or building health
has yet been found which can equal it.
This is because yeast contains certain
vital elements which are lacking in the
modern diet. Already millions of peo people
ple people have secured amazing benefits from
yeast. Recently, however, a new proc process
ess process has been discovered, called "iron "iron-ization,"
ization," "iron-ization," through which people are se securing
curing securing benefits from yeast in just half
the usual time. This process, embodied
only in Ironized Yeast, nelps to imme immediately
diately immediately convert the vital yeast elements
into firm tissue and rich pure blood. If
weak, thin or run-down or if troubled
with pimples, blackheads or boils, it will
pay you to try Ironized Yeast at once.
To try Ironized Yeast entirely free
simply mail postcard for Famous 3-Day
FREE Test. Address Ironized Yeast
Co, Dept. 87, Atlanta, Ga. Ironized
Yeast is recommended and guaranteed
bv all good druggists.
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
LEAVE TO SELL MINOR'S LAND
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that Lydia Krohn, as
euardian of Lucille, Dorothy, Harold
and Albert Krohn, minors, will on
the 10th day of July, 1922,
apply to the Honorable L. E. Futch,
county judge in and for said county,
at his office in Ocala, in said county,
at 10 o'clock a. m., or as soon there thereafter
after thereafter as the matter can be heard, for
authority to sell at private sale, the
following described real estate in
Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
The southwest cruarter of the north
east quarter and northwest quarter of
the southeast quarter of section lb,
township 16 south, range 22 east,
which application will be based upon
the petition for sale now on file in said
Dated June 9th, A. D. 1922.
LYDIA KROHN, Guardian.
Ocala, Florida. 6-10-St-Sat
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
1 contractor in4he city.
A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE
I 4 III.
w- -f . .- s .. .. n.
English Writers Assert Ugliness
Is on Increase.
Comparisons and Research, However
Do Not Altogether Bear Out Many
Points That They Make
Ihe golden age of beauty for man mankind
kind mankind has passed; today man Is a soft soft-food
food soft-food animal and this will be the secret
of the race's loss of beauty in the fu future,
ture, future, according to a recent "jp" in
tne London Daily Telegraph wbereBi
"the decline and fall of the beauty of
English women" are solemnly dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. It is not asserted that the
English woman Is no longer beautiful,
but that the "tendency Is for posterity
to get less beautiful."
The difficulty, it is shown, all lies
in the jaw. Modern Jaws are narrow narrower
er narrower with "rabbit mouths and contract contracted
ed contracted palates" becoming more common
all the time. These things were un unknown
known unknown in premedleval times, which
is the period, by the way, when beau beauty
ty beauty Is said to have reached its pin pinnacle.
nacle. pinnacle. The golden age of beauty is
placed in premedleval times.
All these conclusions are drawn
from exact and exhaustive study of
human skulls. Among the younger
generation, the English statistician
finds the narrow mouth and small Jaw
in the ratio of one to four, so tht the
national face may be said to have al altogether
together altogether altered.
People dont chew and they havent
been chewing for centuries, is the in indictment.
dictment. indictment. In ancient times food was
tough and it had to be well chewed.
Hard food demanding sustained mas mastication
tication mastication was an item of all meals. The
jaw was properly developed thereby,
while today it is left to lwngntgh and
the narrow jaw is the rule, more es especially
pecially especially among women.
Tne remedy is simple, it is shown,
consisting merely In doing away with
the crowded cities, ma king a radical
change in the diet, and reverting to
the simple habits of life common six
or seven centuries ago. It is admit admitted,
ted, admitted, however, that premedleval is by
no means an exact term and that tne
Hermes of Praxiteles and the high
point of Greciaa beauty were In
premedieval times, but so were the
days in which the owner of the PCt PCt-down
down PCt-down skull flourished and the Nean Neanderthal
derthal Neanderthal gentleman lived, moved and
had his being that Neanderthal gen gentleman
tleman gentleman whose remains one may see In
the museum at Bonn and they had
jaws which make the Greek ideal seem
small and Inconsequent by compari comparison.
son. comparison. The fear is expressed that the
models of Phidias and Praxiteles were
brought up on a soft diet. Sausages
and eels and porridge are known to
have had their place then as now, and
the comparison of the ancient and
modern diet, it Is hinted. Is consider considerably
ably considerably exaggerated on both ends. It is
thought that possibly modern man is
not so devoted to the soft and his an ancestors
cestors ancestors were not so devoted to the
hard as some of these scientists would
have it believed.
Substitute for Lemons.
With the uncertainty in the' produc production
tion production of limes in Florida, due to the sen sensitiveness
sitiveness sensitiveness of the plants to cold, a new
citrus variety, ftnown as the Hmequat,
is coming into prominence, and Is be being
ing being listed by several nurseries. The
limequat was produced by the United
States Department af Agriculture In
the course of various experiments in
hybrid citrus fruits. It was obtained
by crossing the West India lime with
the kumquat orange.
The fruit is very much like the Kme
in quality and flavor, and can be used
in ada" drinks in the same way as
UTWft- This quality Is especially de desirable
sirable desirable in Florida, as California lemons
are not obtainable, owing to quaran
tine restrictions against the disease,
"brown rot,' Sicily lemons are ex
pensive and difficult to get, so that a
good add citrus is a scarcity for.ade
making. Moreover, the rind of tie
limequat, like that of the kumquat, is
edible, so that the whole fruit may be
utilized. The color is light yellow, re
sembling that of grapefruit.
End of the Leads in Venice.
It is announced that the city of
Venice, in order to augment Its mu municipal
nicipal municipal resources, will transform the
famous Lead prison into a concert halL
Thus will be devoted to purposes of
pleasure a place of somber memory, in
which Silvio Pellco passed his unhap unhappy
py unhappy days and from which Casanova
made his romantic escape. Indeed, that
escane was too romantic,. It seems.
There are reasons for believing that
the famous adventurer was largely
aided by others in his flight, and that
he did not have the least trouble in
leaving the asylum which Venice had
given P for his pleasure. It is, how however,
ever, however, useless to attempt to replace
legend by history. All will continue to
believe the story of Casanova's es-'
Property will eo up now. See Ditto
and secure that nice home going up
on Dougherty street by making a
m all nayment down. Balance on easy
I terms. Citizens Investment Company,
phone 163. 22-tf
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Seasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
I Phone 103. Zt
We believe in honest and conservative methods. We believe in
promptness, courtesy, and the best banking service that it 13 pes-
sible to attain. 1
With these purposes ever before us, we cordially invite your ac-n v
count, with the assurance of safety and satisfaction. )
A 1 A IWATTAIAI I-e7 A iT Wf tJ
Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct froa ths
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner cr tapper or entertain-,
ment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed,' JBOc it creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c v 'Szrt, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery. - f
Fresh Creamery BntlerJDaily
Can now be had at the following places; 1 ;
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-erve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the Sont :
The Commercial and Bnsinesie Man Always) Welcome
( X )
WHITE STAR LIBJE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iaaed on Cotton Automobile, jc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
CRESCENT FISH MARKET
, On 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 662. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
At ;;lir6iiFi MontS
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none,
ROBERT M. MEYER,
., Dsy Pica u
When the Fmd i'l
Comes to a member of the fa "7. it
Is natural to desire a memorial trr:
In which fitting- hosor eball S t :.l
and faith in the larger future et..i t
expressed. At such a time. thoe r-.o
are suffering- the strain of fjcrxi
must he relieved of the detail ci t
rangements. Furthermore, If tb ? ?-rangements
rangements ?-rangements are -to toe perfect, i -must
te placed in hlgrhly trained i 1
experienced hands. There is a rcr.. i
director n your community wfc-r r ; s s-eesstogr
eesstogr s-eesstogr this skill, also cades;
that be Is called upon Cor tomtL,
more than professional service u ;
the essence of his responsibility i t,
carry out each detail in the sj-.t 1;
a labor of love. 4
CEO. MCKAY & cox?::,)
. Found Directors :t
G. B, Overton, Direct ti
MSG BISTAT5E L"r;G
& the house now in
- ,.. -"e 01 con
struction on Dougherty rtree If
would like to own it EseCarncr Dlt
and have any cha2gea yca WouId
made "before it is too lt v
I&how j""1 attractive ft-,.
her?' W-? f; c
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 8, 1922
! 'Hil l
eIERS EXCHANGE STORE
Marocala Creamery Butter.
uneedas, 3 for .1
f Jello, 12c. 3 fori..;.....-.
Com Flakes and Post Toasties, 3 for 25c
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for... ........ ...33c
- Octagon Soap, 3 for
Star Soap, 7 for.. 25c
Polar White Soap, 6 for 25c
ARE YOU PARTICULAR ?
, About your meat? If it is clean and fresh? Call on us or. call
us up. We can satisfy your wants. Good quality and low prices.
'Kingan's Haus, 8 to io lbs., 40c lb W. Pork Roast, 25c lb
' F. Beef Roast, 12 i-2c and 15c lb
Fresh ground Hamburger, 20c lb. Fresh dressed young Chicken
EAGLE MEAT MARKET
Phone 74 122 Main Street
SEABOARD AIRLINE RAILWAY
JULY 12 th
From OCALA to
SAVANNAH S 8.00
FINAL. RETURN LIMIT, MIDNIGHT, JULY 18
SHORTEST AND QUICKEST ROUTE
Tickets good in Sleeping Cars and Parlor Cars. Spe Special
cial Special equipment will be provided. Tickets will be sold
for trams No. 2, No. 4 and No, 16, July 12th. No bag baggage
gage baggage checked, For reservations and all particulars,
call on Local Ticket Agent, or, write R, H. Rolfe, D. P.
A., Hillsboro Hotel Building, Tampa, Fla.
UNITED STATES STRAIGHT SIDE FABRICS
At Preferred Wholesale
Size USCO CHAIN NOBBY
32x4 $18.30 $19.70 $21.40
33x4 19.25 20.75 22.45
32x4 1-2 28.05
All Guaranteed Tires No War Tax
KUIBACK SERVICE STATION
NEW FORD TOURING CAR
Guaranteed to have ONLY rus five blocks. Discount for cash
One 1919 Touring Chevrolet
One 1920 Touring Chevrolet
One 1920 Ford Roadster
' One 1920 Dodge Roadster
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
Our driiers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this summer--but
they need your help.
Wyou put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
d that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
refrigerator free from, food
bottles, you are saving time and
I. Jstbse two simple rules, f ol ow
l daily, heip us make sure that
. you are Well served this summer.
-Ccaiaiee & Packing Co.
. FZpNE 34, QCALA, FLA.
JJJW Pu7ch" f et a-
cottaw home at reasonable price, on
nns and esoecially planned for
at 109, Dod- nd see this
house. Ditta M and give
If ycu kirve any local or society
items for the Star, call fi -c-one.
Mr. W. W. Rilea is a business visi
tor in Jacksonville.
Mr. Geo. M. Blitch, one of Marion's
best old citizens, was in town from his
home at Irvine yesterday.
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
left this afternoon for Hendersonville,
N. C, to spend the remainder of the
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner, Miss
Ruth Warner and Mr. and Mrs. W. A.
Jeffcoat and children leave tomorrow
morning in their car for Homosassa,
and then to Ozello, where they will
have a cottage for the summer. The
judge expects to nearly satisfy his
desire for fishing while the remainder
of the party will enjoy the bathing
and boating in the gulf. Mr. Jeffcoat
will return to Ocala after a short stay.
Mr. Homer Small, after a brief visit
to his Ocala friends, left last night
for ihs plaee of business in North
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Standiey and
family of Dawson, Ga., arrived in
town yesterday and are guests of Mrs.
S. A. Standiey. This is the first time
in a number of years that the boyhood
friends of "Charlie" have had the
pleasure of seeing him and of making
the acquaintance of his wife. They
are receiving a cordial welcome.
Mrs. J. R. Brumby and children are
home after a pleasant outing on the
west coast. Mr. Brumby passed the
fourth with them and brought them
Wet on the water and dry on the
land sounds like a logical platform,
but not every one can see it. Chicago
Looks as if a good election dis
tinction could be drawn between hard
times and Harding times. Wall
With golf balls at ten cents, you
can's convince some persons that the
world is going to the dogs. New
York Evening Post.
Charter No. 10578
Reserve District No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF
The prohibitionists appear to be
running after the car as fast as they
did before they caught it. Boston
Shoe and Leather Reporter.
Bolshevism in Russia and the Cres-
ent in the Near East steadily are re
ducing the number of persons requir
ing American relief. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Mr. E. E. Converse left a day or two
ago to spend the remainder of the
summer at his old home in Mssachu-setts.
Phone orders of five dollars and
over put up and delivered free at the
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195 & 614. 2t
The Baptist Woman's Missionary
Society will meet Monday at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church. All ladies of the church
are urged to attend.
Mr. Lewis Teuton is erecting a
pretty bungalow in North Ocala which
when finished will be his home. Ray
& Thomson have the contract.
"t. DR. K. J. WEIHE,
.Optometrist and Optician
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP ATRIAL.
Osceola SI., just off Ft King
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
Mr. Willie Hood, after an enjoyable
visit to his friends and old home here
left this afternoon for hu place of
business in St. Petersburg.
Your home will have separate light
switch in every room and is arranged
especially to accommodate your fur furniture.
niture. furniture. Has three bed rooms, each a
corner room and each accessible to the
other and to the bath by private hall.
For particulars see Ditto or Baxter
(RATES under this heading are aa
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable im
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising; accounts.
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rivers and
baby of Tallahassee, arrived in Ocala
yesterday and are guest sof Mrs. Riv Rivers'
ers' Rivers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M.
vMr. John Spencer returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from Palatka, from which place
he drove through the country a hand handsome
some handsome new Buick six roadster for Dr.
Bishop Cameron Mann of Orlando,
is in the city, a. guest at the Harring Harrington.
ton. Harrington. Bishop Mann will hold services
at the Episcopal church tomorrow
morning at 11 o'clock.
Ladies' Keds, high top, value $2.50,
to close out at $1.50. Children's sizes
up to 2 at $1.00. Little's Shoe Par Parlor.
lor. Parlor. 4-6t
About a score of members of Fort
King Camp W. O. W. went to Citra
yesterday evening, to help organize a
camp at that place. Particulars Monday.
Mrs. J. N. Bryan Jr. with J. N. III.,
is expected in the city today from
Tampa for a visit to Mrs. Bryan'a
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling.
Mr. J. E. Broome took his wife and
children to Atlanta in his car and re
turned by rail, leaving them the car
to help in the enjoyment of their sum summer
mer summer vacation.
Merchants & Miners began opera operations
tions operations in 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. It
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wright, Mrs.
Robert Wright and Mrs. Arthur
Dasher of Macon, Ga., and Mr. Burton
S. Bullock of White Springs, are the
guests of Mrs. Raymond Bullock for
a few days.
Mrs. W. I. Evans of Miami has been
in Jacksonville for several days with
her sister, Mrs. Arthur Clark. Mr.
and Mrs. Clark and Mrs. Evans ex expect
pect expect to come to Ocala in a few days
for a visit with Mrs. S. A. Standiey.
Mrs. Chas. H. Lloyd, who has spent
the past three weeks in Ocala, having
been called here on account of the
serious illness of her father, Mr. F.
E. Harris, who is now on the high
road to recovery, left yesterday for
her home in Jacksonville.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Orala, Fla. tf
The bungalow which Mr. L. B. Mc Mc-Kenzie
Kenzie Mc-Kenzie is building on his lot on San
chez street next to Mr. C. E. Simmons'
place is coming along well. The frame
work is already up and soon the roof
will be on. Mr. McKenzie expects to
occupy this house when it is finished
and rent the house he now lives in.
The following party arrived in town
about noon today and spent a couple
of hours here: Misses Edith and Ruth
Freelander, Mabel Laughlin, Messrs.
Robert and Herbert Freelander, M. B.
Powers and Robert Lewis. The last
two will leave the party at Lake City,
while the rest will continue their
journey to Cincinnati, where they will
spend the summer. Mr. Robert Free
lander will attend the University of
AGENTS $100 commission first week
selling whirlwind seller to cigar
stands, confectioners, etc. Exclus
ive sales plan. Pocket sample. Write
quick. Peoria Novelty Co., Peoria,
WANTED Stove or range, wood
burner; oven not less than 15" high,
18" wide, 22" deep. Prefer larger
one. Address Mrs. E. A. N., care
the Star. 7-8-3t
WANTED Sweet milk customers
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
acrd. : Robert O. Williams, Mgr. R
A., care J. T, Nelson. 8-6t
WANTED Passenger for trip to De
Land. Auto leaving Ocala Tuesday
noon, also Wednesday morning,
Phone 307 for particulars. 8-2t
FOR RENT After July 20, four
room furnished apartment, sleeping
porch, private bath and private en
trance. 805 Tuscawilla St. 8-3t
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c and $1; adults $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
All work and no play makes jack.-
San Francisco News.
Senaror Watson of Indiana exhibit
ed to the Senate a clock that runs 400
days without winding. It ought to
feel at home in the Senate. New
York Evening Post.
Germany is now arguing that the
World War was a self-starter. Ashe Ashe-ville
ville Ashe-ville Times.
The bar on which the Shipping
Board ships are stuck is not noted on
any chart. Boston Herald.
WOOD! Four foot wood reduced to
$3.50 per cord until Sept. 1st. Now
is the time to lay in your winter's
supply. E. Gibbons, N. Osceola St.,
Phone 471-Blue. 5-tf
SALESMEN WANTED Two addi additional
tional additional salesman for Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion county; bond and car necessary.
Address Singer Sewing Machine
Co., Gainesvile, Fla. 4-5t
FOR SALE Following used cars
traded in on Studebakers: 1922
Buick four touring, thoroughly over overhauled
hauled overhauled by Seneff 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, half 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 dem demonstrate.
onstrate. demonstrate. McLeod & Waters, Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker dealers. This is a greater
Studebaker year. 7-l-6t
FOR RENT Two or three unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished rooms. All conveniences. Apply
at No. 104 N. Sanchez St. 5-3t
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-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
FOR RENT Furnished house, close
in; reasonable rent. Call phone
FOR RENT Two large, airy rooms
with private bath. Als otable board boarders
ers boarders wanted at the Arms House, tf
WANTED By a middle aged man,
room and board, or board only, in
a privte family." Address P. O. Box
95, Ocala. 7-7-3t
FOR RENT To couple, lower floor
of house conveniently located, two
blocks of postoffice; five rooms, two
porches and a garage. Rent reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. See D. R. Connor in shoe
department at H. B. Masters Co. 3t
There is a rush of Americans to
Europe, but nothing like the one that
took place in 1918. New York Tribune.
If it is true that jokes made the
Ford a success, they may yet do
something with Prohibition. Detroit
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary."
THE MOtlRQE AI1D CHAMBLISS flATlDflAL CAliK,
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on June 30th, 1922
1. (a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
acceptances of other banks and foreign
bills of exchange or drafts sold with in indorsement
dorsement indorsement of this bank (except those shown
inbandc) -... 726,285.12
Total loans $726,235.12
2. Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $180.25. 180 .25
4 U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 50,000.00
(b) All other United States Government secu securities
rities securities (including premiums, if any)....... 114,884.00
Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc 91,000.00
Banking house, $34,000.00;
Furniture and fixtures, $3,888.80 37,888.80
Real estate owned other than banking house. . 14,596.56
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank 67,410.16
Cash in vault and amount due from national
Exchanges for clearing house 6,255.84
Checks on other banks in same city or town as
reporting bank (other than Item 12) 1,513.17
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 340,970.92
(a) Checks and drafts on banks (including Fed Federal
eral Federal Reserve Bank) located outside of city
or town of reporting bank 1,300,00
(b) Miscellaneous cash items 1,096.14
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer
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, Commtnder.
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.
I. U. Forbes, C. C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story, of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, 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
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, 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, 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 elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County In Chancery.
Vincent Mrasek, Complainant, vs.
Mary Mrasek, Defendant Order for
It. is nrHrfd that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Mary Mrasek,
be and she is hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before
Monday, the 7th day of August, 1922
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ornla Eveniner Star, a newspaper pub
lished in said county and state.
This 8th day ol June, xvzz.
(Ct.Ct.Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C.
W. A. Jeffcoat,
Complainant's Solicitor. 5t-Sat
Capital stock paid in
Undivided profits $7,638.22
(a) Reserved for interest and taxes
Circulating notes outstanding
Amount due to state banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in Items 21
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks outstanding
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25 105,058.90
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank or other otherwise
wise otherwise Dividends unpaid
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 733,230.11
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank or other otherwise
wise otherwise Other time deposits ....
Postal savings deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35 .-. 454,278.69
STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, DeWitt Griffin, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before DEWITT GRIFFIN, Cashier,
me this 7th day of July, 1922. Correct Attest:
L. P. WILSON,
A. E. GERIG,
Margaret M. Jackson,
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTINGS GOOD INVESTMENT
send out a
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
CALL PHONE.NUMBERJFTVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
STAB ADS GET, RESULTS. TRY ONE
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 08, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06243
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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