The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06247

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVEN

77 T :
TAR

mi

WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight; Friday partly cloudy with scattered thundershowers. TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 89.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:33; Sets, 7:30. OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 166
' 11 11 ' i
- -I i I., 1 -" . 1

HI ORDER TROOPS MOTOR TRUCKS CAN TEN RUNS TO TWO
IT
TO PROTECT MAILS! MOVE TOE HIS TELLS THE TALE
BE OF ANY USE
A

HOT

HE

RAO LUCK FOR OTIS
JONES AIIO BRIDE

1

A

V

Soldiers Probably Start this Evening
For Localities Threatened By
The Strikers

Washington, July 13. Orders may
be issued by the war department
sometime today for the movement of
troops to certain localities where dis disorders
orders disorders have occurred in connection
with the railroad strike, Secretary
Weeks indicated at one o'clock as he
left the White House after a confer conference
ence conference with the president. Definite an announcement,
nouncement, announcement, Mr. Weeks said, would be
made at three o'clock whether troop
movement orders would be issued.
PLAUSIBLE PRETENSE
Denison, Texas,. July 13. (By the
Associated Press). A joint meeting
of engineers, firemen, conductors and
trainmens' unions of JJenison has been
called for this afternoon to consider
stopping work on trains coming into
Denison. The. conference was called
by union leaders, they said, as the re result
sult result of reports that the trains being
operated are badly disabled and dan dangerous
gerous dangerous to workers and passengers.
RUFFIANISM IN CALIFORNIA
Orville, Calif., July 13. Numerous
strike breakers and guards were in injured,
jured, injured, several seriously, one perhaps
fatally, when about seventy-five men
speeding into town early today in au au-,
, au-, tomobiles charged the Western Pacific
roundhouse here. The attacking party
then motored away. Four guards
missing are believed to have been kid kidnapped.
napped. kidnapped. Many of the assailants were
masked. They fired about fifty shots,
but apparently aimed only at the
windows of the roundhouse. All of
the injured were clubbed, not- shot.
Several were taken to hospitals. Tom
Wilkinson .trainmaster, was beaten
over the head, suffering! possibly a
fractured skull.
STRIKERS' SIDE
Chicago, July 13. Jewell today
wired President Harding replying to
the president's proclamation on the
strike and opening a new phase of the j
grievances pf striking shopmen. The j
telegram, which was also signed by j
six international presidents of shop
crafts, declared the strikers had
walked out because the wages fixed
by the labor board were in violation
of the labor board's position by the
roads. Strikers insisted no interrup interruption
tion interruption of commerce or interference with
mails were caused by unlawful acts of ;
shopmen. The telegram laid such in-
terf erence directlyto the attempt of
the railroads to operate with incom
petent workmen.
CALL OUT CLERKS
Richmond, July 13. General Chair-j
man Osborne, of the Brotherhood of j
Railway Clerks, announced today that j
strike orders are being sent to all j
clerks on the Chesapeake and Ohio j
Railway. He said the strike order
would not become effective for sever several
al several days,
JUDGE HOLMES HAS QUEER
IDEAS
Hattiesburg, July 13. Federal
Judge Holmes today denied that the
Mississippi Central railroad injunc
tion against the striking shopmen
was interfering with the property of
the company here.
NEW BUILDING FOR
THE STEAM LAUNDRY
The Ocala Steam Laundry is to
have a new home on the site of the
present building and the peculiar part
about it is that the washing and iron ironing
ing ironing will not be discontinued for even
a single day while the new building is
under construction. The first part of
the work is already under way. A
new roof is being built and when that
is completed the present walls, will be
torn away little by little and their
i.ajr WWUCxi .xstructiun win oe re-
placed by a standard brick wall. While
this work is going on the machinery
is humming its merry tune inside and
no one would suspect when looking
that the busy workers that the build building
ing building is being torn down overhead. Can Canvas
vas Canvas has been stretched like a tent in inside
side inside the building to catch every par particle
ticle particle of dust so that the clothes leave
the laundry as white and pretty as
ever.
All of Henry Ford's flivvers aren't
made of tin. Washington Post.

Immense Fleet of Autos Mobilized To
Counteract Strike
Interference

Washington, July 13. (Associated
Pies).-Postmaster General Work to-
rimr nronvoil o lottor tnr M r Hnrninc. I
f'1-"""-" .wv-
... j 4.1.,. I
prepared by all departments of the
government showing a thoroughly or-
ganized fleet of 50,000 motor vehicles
couia oe moomzea witnm iwnvj-ur
hours should the railway shopmen s
-? i i i i r i :i.L: x t. I
j. -i r I
ment of the mails.
The result of the survey was for-
warded to the president as a matter
of information but no official indica-
tion was given that the, use of motor
tracks to carry mail is being seriously
I
was that should the president's warn-
ing again interference with the mails
hft disregarded. strnn?pr mpasnrps
are contemplated. As. to curtailment
of mail transportation, inspectors re-
ported a few trains discontinued in the
South. An inspector at Atlanta re-
ported trains 101 and 102, Tampa and
Brooksville, withdrawn July 3rd.
ILLINOIS TAKES ACTION
Possible that the Herrin Murderers
May Yet be Prosecuted
Chicago. Julv 13 Attnmpv Pr!
Edward J. Brundage of Illinois, has
" J a
a j inArt
UUCICU iX ICWdlU Ui lUUU 1UI IILLUr- I
mation leading to the arr-st and con.
viction of nersons who committed
murder and assault in connection with
!
laic oiiiac ui iudi liuiicxa iix vr iiiiiixii-1
son countv
The appeal was particularly direct-
ed to citizens of Williams onnntv
who, the attorney general said, would
be rrotected in ppvt-v wav fnr nnv pvI.
- J ,7 -
dence they may give
"All who fail to make disclosure of
their knowledge before Aug. 1 will,
upon discovery, be prosecuted as ac
cessofies after the fact," he added.
CITRA CAMP NO. 600
Flourishing Branch of
Woodcraft I
Established in a Neighboring
Town
A jolly crowd was that of the mem

bers of Fort King Camp, Woodmen to ask Hernandez to pitch again yes yes-oi
oi yes-oi the World of Ocala, numbering terday after he had gono thirteen hard

eighteen, that journeyed to Citra Fri
j da' July 7th and hePed Assisting
District Manger H. Gilbert in the in-1
stitution of Citra Camp No. 600 with
twenty-five new members
Following are the officers of the
new camp:
Consul commander, R. S. Short
ridgo. Adviser lieutenant, J. Sher
ouse. Banker, b. A. Graves. Clerk,
xi. leiHinuns. n,scon, rv. a. iviooay.
Sentry, V.
J. Kunzie. Watchman,
F. F. Kornschutz
Auditors, 5. kher-

uue, xt. i anortnuge, vv. 1. iuugnt.ud to arrive. Whit pitched good ball.

Some fifteen other good citizens of
citra completed tne membershiD.
mere were present visiting sover
eigns from Sparr, Island Grove, Jack-
sonville and Moultrie, Ga. Sovereign
ij. r iuyers 01 jjacKsonviue, acted as
installing officer. Refreshments were
served later in the evening and all
had a jolly good time.
Following are those who went from
Ocala: C. K. Sage, J. H. Benjamin,
P. W. Whiteside, W. W. Stripling, W.
S. Bray, J. C. Bray, J. C. Wetherby,
jGary Gallant, George Williams, W.
L. Colbert, Gus Anderson, Lindner
McConn, T. D. Lancaster, Sam Pyles,
nwton Bailey, Raloh McConn, Will
Tucker and Glover Denham.
EXALTED RULES OF
ALL THE ELKS
Aiianut city, m d ., j uiy iz.j
4 Xl A fl. T T 1 n
r.ugar Jianen oi cnarier.na, ra., was
unanimously elected grand exalted
j ruler of the Elks at their annual con-
. venrion yesteraay.
lARD OF THANKS
I wish to express my sincere appre-
ciation and thanks to all who were so
kind, and for the beautiful floral of-

fenngs that were sent, at the time of the management of the creamery
the death of my mother, Mrs. Cole. while an effort was being made to se se-Mrs.
Mrs. se-Mrs. H. S. McAteer. cure a permanent manager. Mr.

I en Chicago women were indicted
for election frauds. Who said they
couldn't learn politics? Denver Ex-
press.

Saints Were Fearfully Slaughtered in

Yesterday's Game by the
i Local Sluggers
Yesterday's game between the Wild-
cats and Mullets unearthed another
Ux herQ Jimm5e UddM hag
. V; ;jn;vvi,r ; i v,n f
ten ma lldliic luucuiuiv in iuc liana ui
tame. Jimmie has tne unique distmc-
tion of being the first local batter to
ciout 0ne out Gf the local park. In
addition to that he is the third man
, ,
to drive one out oi tnis parK in tne
twelve years since the construction of
the field. Red Holt, playing for Pa
latka some years ago, was the first
man to win this distinction, and Kich
berg, playing for High Springs, was
the only other until Jimmie slapped
his full in the face yesterday. Both
Holt and Richberg are league players
so our beloved Jimmie is the only
amateur that ever lifted one out of
Hunter Park. It was in the eighth
Jimmie was the first man at bat. He
came up left-handed and the tans
beefed at him about it. Two balls
vere called and then a strike about
knee-high started to the catcher but
J;mmie met it squarely and it rode
away. It cleared the right field fence
by five feet and first touched ground
icross Orange street in Harry Bax
ter's front yard. There are those who
contend that it hit the Baxter house
but the general opinion is that it
. , ,i i Ti.
DOUnceu "ie "uu&e- wa
a misrhty blow and Jimmies name
S0 on the honor roU for life
Jimmie wasn't the only ucaia man
1 1 1 ii. t i i a. 1 rnt-
10 ?ouna xne oia aPPie yesteruay. me
entire team was out for blood. Ocala
totaled 1 hits for an. aggregate 01
baSeS e WGre tw-Daggers
ana a nome run m aaaiuon 10 iweive
, I TTTMJ X
Rmgies. it was sureiy tne wnucais
aay to go wua ana tney proceeaeu to
do so. Andreu started in the box for
the Mullets- He Save UP a two-bagger
in the first inning but retired the cats
without a run. In the second he was
not so fortunate. He walked a man
and let up a two-bagger and a single,
losing one run in the melee. In the
third he let up a single and a two-
kaSer TVhen the Mullets threw him
the hook and dragged him to the dug
out. Then Hernandez entered the
box with intentions of stopping the
onslaught but Hernandez was not
equal to the occasion. It was cruelty
innings the aiternoon before but it
appears that Colee was slated to
pitch today for Gainesville and could
Lot go into the box and those three
pitchers were the only ones on the
Saints' string, so it was up to Her
nandez to do his best. The boy was
game and went to work with a smile
that he never lost although the Wild-
cats pounded him all over the lot.
m,i ttv.u-o m;f. .e. v,k
I rw,i
Qverstreat. our new Ditcher, had fail
holdin the samts to nine hits, mnst
.t,;nv.
1 fi v 1111 11 vv ri r nLaLLCi rii
The field work of both teams was
sterling. The Saints made only two
errors and the wildcats played jam
up ball for the entire game. Many
mriox
COUNTY CREAMERY
HAS A NEW7 MANAGER
The Marion County Creamery Com Company
pany Company has a new manager, Mr. W. R.
Dally, of Milwaukee, Wis. Mr. Dally
is a graduate of the Dairy College 6f
the University of Wisconsin. Wiscon-
TT -,fc6
A ...
reputation, csince grauuaimg, tne new
manager of the creamery has had ex experience
perience experience with a larere ice cream manu-
factory jn Milwaukee, and he comes
to Ocala from Parkersburg, W. Va.,
h he in charge of the plant of
the American Creamery Company. He
he r,,,v, in tha
bilities of the creamery here and in
thx itMinstril, Marinn otv
WTiat changes he will make at the
creamery will depend upon the survey
of the situation which is now being
made.
Mr. Dallv succeeds Mr. E. C. Beuch-
ler, who has been giving his time to
I Beuchler has taken much interest in t
the creamerv and has civen it mnch
of his time day and night, working
hard to make the new enterprise a
success.

In the Opinion of the Non-Russian
Commission at the Hague To
Prolong the Argument

The Hague, July 13. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). The non-Russian
sub-commission on private property
of the conference on Russian affairs
unanimously adopted today a resolu resolution
tion resolution declaring in the light of views ex expressed
pressed expressed yesterday by Russians con concerning
cerning concerning restitution of foreigners' prop property
erty property in Russia, it would serve no use useful
ful useful purpose to continue the meetings
with the Russian commission.
MOHAMMED FAILED TO
PROTECT HIS MOSLEMS
Cairo, July 13. (By Associated
Press) Fourteen persons were killed
and twenty others seriously injured
through collapse of the roof of the
mosque today during a religious cele celebration.
bration. celebration. senastional catches were made and
some, pretty plays pulled off. Colee
made a beautiful catch in right field
when he robbed Harry Wood of what
ought to have been a two-bagger in
any ball game. McDaniel in center
took a long one off Joe Brooks' bat
that seemed to the fans was good for
a get-away. Jimmie Liddell made
two snappy catches in center for the
locals. Truly yesterday was Jimmie's
day.
Strong batting was the order of the
exercises yesterday and several men
took part in the ceremonies. McDaniel
got two out of three. Carter and
Da vies each got two out of four.
Wolfe and Hernandez each batted .500
with one out.of two. For Ocala, Rymer
led the procession with three hits out
of four times up. Taylor and Van
followed with three out of five. Lid Liddell
dell Liddell got two out of four. Wood, Leon
and Brooks each got two out of five.
The Box Score
Mullets AB RH PO A E
Van, 3rd 4 0 1 2 0 0
McDaniel, cf 3 0 2 5 0 0
Francis, ss 4 0 0 0 0 1
Colee, rf 3 0 0 2 1 0
Carter, c 4 1 2 4 1 0
Davies, If 4 0 2 3 0 0
Follette, 1st 4 0 0.6 1 0
Wclfs, 2nd 2 1 1 2 1 1
Andreu, p 1 0 0 0 2 0
Hernandez, p ..... 2 0 1 0 1 0
31 2 9 24 6 2
Wildcats AB R H PO A E
Taylor, ss 5 3 3 2 5 0
Wood, rf 5 1 2 3 0 0
i-eon, 2nd 5 1 2 3 1 0
Van, 3rd 5 1 3 12 0
Overstreet, c 3 1 1 3 2 0
Rymer, If 4 0 3 3 0 0
Brooks, 1st v 5 1 2 9 0 0
Liddell, cf 4 1 2 3 0 0
WTiitney, p 4 1 0- 0. 3 0
40 10 18 27 13 0
Score by innings: R H E
The Mullets ...000 010 010 2 9 2
The Wildcats .011 301 04x 10 18 8
Summary: Sacrifice hits, McDaniel,
Rymer, Overstreet. Two base hits,
laylor, Leon 2, Louis Van. Brooks.
Home run, Liddell. Stolen bases, Mc McDaniel,
Daniel, McDaniel, Taylor, Liddell. Hits off An Andreu,
dreu, Andreu, two innings and one out in third,
5; hits off Hernandez, 13; hits off
Whitney, 9. Base on balls by Andreu 1,
by WTiitney 2. Earned runs, Saints 2,
Wildcats 7. Left on bases, Saints 5,
Wildcats 9. Time, 1:40. Umpires,
Galloway and Leavengood.
Then, again, perhaps honesty is the
best policy because it has so little
competition. Philadelphia Inquirer.
He) .-2
BA
! V

Si

I

Six Dead and Many Iajured Result
From a Railway Smashup.
Near Kansas City

Kansas City, July 13. Two white
men and four unidentified negroes
are dead, forty-eight persons are inr
jured, some perhaps fatally, the toll
of a wreck on the outskirts of Kansas
City last night in which the Missouri
Pacific westbound scenic limited crash
ed head-on into a local freight as the
result of confused orders. The wreck
occurred five miles from the union
station and in the city's largest park.
A Shriners' picnic "was in progress
near the scene and physicians, mem
bers of the order, gave first aid. Other
Shriners helped clear the wreckage.
MYSTERIOUS DEATH OF MARR
Starke, July 13. John L. Marr,
Seaboard section foreman at High Highland,
land, Highland, was brought here Tuesday morn morning
ing morning by his brother suffering from a
gunshot wound. He died today still
refusing to say how and where he
was shot. His brother also refused to
discuss it and the authorities are with
out information.
ANTHONY
Anthony, July 12.- Mr. Charles
Swain and family and Mr. Henry
Swain and Mrs. McDaniels will leave
this week to make Sarasota their fu
ture home. This will be a great loss
to Anthony. They have lived here for
a good many years and have numbers
of friends who learn of their depar departure
ture departure with regret.
Mr. George Brown and wife have
returned from a trip to Georgia.
George was quite sick while there but
is about well again.
Mr. McKee and family are enter entertaining
taining entertaining their daughter and a friend
from Canada.
Mr. Clarence Post and Mr. Clarence
Priest, who are attending school at
Gainesville, will spend the week-end
in Anthony.
Mr. H. E. Talton has purchased a
new Ford.
Misses Irene James and Pauline
Palmour have gone by automobile to
Georgia for a visit with relatives.
Mrs. B. K. Padgett is visiting in
Jacksonville.
Mrs. Moore and little son, also Mr.
and Mrs. Ethel Milligan of Miami, are
visiting relatives here.
Mr. Clarence Gates has bought Mr.
Gary Lamb's car.
Mr. George Wood of New Symrna
spent Saturday and Sunday here with
his wife.
Miss Julia Meadows and Mr. A. P.
Meadows are visiting Dr. J. G. Bas-
kin and family of Dunnellon.
Mrs. G. D. Pasteur Jr. and children
and Miss Anna Lou Souter are taking
an outing at Lake Weir.
Miss Sue Lamb of Orlando and Mr.
Gary Lamb of Center Hill are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lamb.
Last week Mr. Stuart Sims enter entertained
tained entertained a young man friend from In
diana.
Mr. and Mrs. Holeman are rejoic
ing over the arrival of a little girl in
their home.
Mr. C. W. Turner has returned from
a trip to South Florida.
Mr. Stewart Baskin and wife have
moved fro tx-the McDaniel home to
the R. A. Baskin house.
Mrs. Math Lee and little daughter
of Apopka are guests of Mrs. Lee's
mother, Mrs. Janie Swindell.
There will be a Tom Thumb wed wedding
ding wedding at the club house July 28th. Ev-
erybody invited to attend. It will be
a benefit for the Woman's Club.
.r-.
r. T'. r. r.

OAK versus OCALA

MMORfi'OW

Ran Down a Man on Their Wedding
Trip, and the Bridegroom
Is Now in Jail

Jacksonville, June 13. Otis Jones,
age twenty-two, of this city, and
Frances White, age fifteen, of South
Jacksonville, drove to Folkston, Ga
yesterday to be married. Passing
through Callahan, Jones ran down L.
D. Dover, city electrician of that place.
Dover apparently is not badly hurt.
Jones proceeded toward Folkston. He
was arrested at Hiiliard, returned to
Callahan and was fined $16. He re
sumed "his journey to Folkston, where
the couple were married. They -re
turned here during the night.
Dover died of his injuries shortly
after midnight. Nassau county offi officers
cers officers came to Jacksonville, arrested
Jones at 4 o'clock this morning and
took hi mto Fernandina, where he is
now in jail.
WELCOME TO CITRA
Big Barbecue and Good Roads Meet Meet-"
" Meet-" ing Thursday, July 27th
That the citizens of Citra and sur surrounding
rounding surrounding territory are interested in
the development of this part of Flor
ida is evident by the fact that pre-
parations for a mass good roads meet meeting
ing meeting have been in progress for more
than a month. This has been called
for July 27th, and an invitation has
been sent to all mayors of all cities
within adjacent territory and on the
proposed short lines from Jackson
ville to Tampa and a big barbecue is
being arranged for.
Citra the home of the pineapple
orange will put on her Sunday clothes
and make this a Gala day. Promi Prominent
nent Prominent speakers and boosters of good
roads have been invited. Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Palatka, Rodman, Orange
Springs, Citra, Ocala and other points
along this highway should be inter interested
ested interested in this meeting; it means much
to your city and town, your state and
county, and gives a view of Florida
through territory almost unknown to
the average traveler. While Citra Is
interested in good roads in every part
of the commonwealth, she is at this
time especially interested in the com-
pletion of the connecting link of the
short route from Jacksonville to Tam
pa and will do her best to arouse the
interest of the citizens of Marion
County in this project and to this end
invites all interested in the good de de-velopement
velopement de-velopement of the county to come and
help in this, a memorable occasions
The route is being used by constant constantly
ly constantly increasing numbers of individuals
and is fast becoming a very popular
one. Its use by persons whose ob objective
jective objective is the central interior of Flori Florida
da Florida means a saving of thirty-five miles
between Jacksonville and Ocala.
There will be band music to charm
the ear and good eats for the inner
man will be 'free in abundance. Come
bring your family and insist on your
neighbors coming and a mental feast,
which will be full of goods informa information,
tion, information, wil be spread bef ore you which
will be productive in the future of
good and persistent effort in the good
roads movement.
Come, come everybody come.
Citra, Florida July 27th, 1922.
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.
With golf balls at ten cents, you
can's convince some persons that the
j world is going to the dogs. New
York Evening Post.
r. t. o. sz-. sz. K. C O. .O. -O. Sv

I



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
rabllabea Erer? Day Kxrrpt Sandar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

II. J. Blttlaser, Prealdeat
H. D. Lcareacaod, Vlc-Prealdeat
P. V. Leajreacood, Seeretary-Treaaurer
. J. II. Ilea jam La, Edttr
Entered at Ocala, Fix. poatof flee as
esond-clasa matter..

TELEPHONES
Healaeaa Office Fire-One,
Kdltarlal Depart meat Twa-Sevea
Kaeletr, Ileperter, Flve-Oae
, ; a
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PKESS

The Associated Press Is exclusively

entitled for the use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not

otherwise credited in tms paper ana
also the local news oublished herein.

All rights of republication of special

dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC-SCBSCHIPTIOX RATES

One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60

THE "EAST COAST OF FLORIDA

VIII.

m-

ADVERTISING RATES

Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for

consecutive insertions. Alternate lnser
tlons 25 ner cent additional. Compos!

tlon charges on ads. that run less than activity, not even after four months,

Eos It ion 25 .per cent additional Rates
ased on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which -will toe furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Heading- Xotleeat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

PUBLISH THE REPORTS j 000,000 for federal aid for road con con-I
I con-I 'struction in the various states, and
The Jacksonville Journal takes up $15,000,000 for the construction of

the budgels for the sick and crippled roads and trails in and adjacent to

ex-service men. Grover Cribbs, the national forests. Florida's share of

ex-soldier it refers to in the follow-; the appropriation is $886325.69.
ing is a Marion County boy: This sum must be matched by the

Regardless of how the Veterans' state.

Bureau disposes of the Moriarti case,
the fact remains that there are other
cases in Florida equally entitled to
disposition. Men are suffering and

dying for the lack of government care

"Red tape" is claiming its victims.
For instance, there's the case of G.
C. Cribbs, of Raiford, Florida.
Why does not the Veterans' Bureau
do something about this case? Why
the delay? Especially when delay
means death!
The case of Cribbs has been before
the Veterans' Bureau more than a
year.
No disposition of it is in sight.
Physical examination shows the man
has consumption. Cribbs claims it is
attributable! to army service. He is en entitled
titled entitled to have his claim investigated

and settled not after a year of

Events all over the United States
in the past few days prove that the
spirit that caused the massacre at
Herrin is by no means confined to
Williamson ounty, Illinois, nor the
class of men who work in mines.

Let them go ahead and enact the
Dyer bill into a law. White men,
willing to work, all over the United
States, need it for life insurance for
their families, liable at any time to
be left destitute by another Herrin
masacre.

Our scholarly contemporary, the
Miami Herald, in a comprehensive and
analytical article, endeavors to im impress
press impress on the critics of Darwin that he
did not make the argument about
monkeys and, evolution that they at attribute
tribute attribute to him. We can sorrowfully
inform the Herald that there is no
use in trying to convince that class
of people, of their errors.

The Star will not be surprised if
the strike of the shopmen extends to
all the branches of railway work, nor
if that in turn brings on a sympathetic
strike in, all the trades. The Star
thinks that such a contest would be a
good thing for the country. It would
decide whether or not a minority
should rule and if every peaceable and
industrious citizen must have an
union card before he can work for a
living.

That the merger ox the American
Motors Export Company, of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville with the Hanson Motor Company
of Atlanta, "means much for Florida"
and will prove a "great benefit to the
stockholders," the Jacksonville Ob Observer
server Observer indulges in several pages of
splendid boosting matter for the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta concern. There seems to have
been erected in Jacksonville, entirely

through the contributions of Florida

people, a splendid building where an
entirely new design in automobiles
was to be assembled. It was to be an
assemblying plant, it is true just as
there a vast number of cars of varied
names and natures assembled in many
sections of the United States; but
there promised to be a large numbei
of men employed and there would
have been a good payroll establised.
What the newspapers through the
state wish to know is just how this
"merger" is to bring about the settle settlement
ment settlement of the bills which were created
by the several agents of the American
Motors Export Company and when
ihe moiiey( will be forthcoming? All
efforts to collect such bills have been
futile in the past; will future efforts

be equally barren ? And would the

Jacksonville paper, the Observer,

kmdly tell the people of the state

what was "merged" when the "merg

ering" went into effect? The people of
Florida are noted for being frequently
"bit" through the efforts of those com coming
ing coming into the state to work some

scheme; seldom is anyone taken bj

the home people. Kissimmee Valley

Gazette.

There are quite a number of people

in Marion county who have similar

experiences to the people of Osceola

with this concern.

The Gainesville News is printing a

fine looking editorial page. Its big
type and wide measure make it at attractive
tractive attractive and advantageous. Ocala

Star.
And it's a fine space killer, too.
Clearwater Sun.

Rather impolite in you, don't you
think, friend Sun, to make such a
criticism on the News, which wasn't,

so far as we know, being mean to you.

Almost all the big newspapers are

setting their editorial pages in larger
type, which, all things considered, is
not any more of a space killer than
that used by the News.

or weeks, but. at once.
His claim may be good. Or it may
not be, according to government rules.
He may be entitled to hospitalization
or he may not be. But he is entitled,
by all rules of fairness and decency,

to have his case considered without
delay and disposed of.
The man is bed-ridden and broke.
He has one lung completely gone and
the other lung is diseased. He is not
confined in a government hospital nor
is he receiving one cent of government
compensation.
C. H. Kennerly, and attorney of
Palatka, who is assisting Cribbs in
his fight for justice free of charge,
went to Washington more than a year
ago and presented the veteran's claim
to the Bureau of War Risk Insurance
in person. Glowing promises of im immediate
mediate immediate action on the case were made.
These promises are still unfilled.
Cribbs is not the only one. There
are others. In Florida. In Jackson Jacksonville!
ville! Jacksonville! And yet the medical sub-division of officer
ficer officer in Jacksonville says an ex-service
man can get action on his case
in eight hours The statement is
ridiculous! It is refuted entirely by

a multitude of facts.
By the way, why not release for
publication the medical reports in the
case of Cribbs ?
The Journal knows the publication
of these reports is against government
orders, but since the precedent has
been set in the Moriarti case, lef s
have all the medical reports on file
in the Veterans' Bureau published!
Since an example was made of the
Moriarti case, it appears a concentrat concentrated
ed concentrated effort is being made to discredit it,
but that will not go. Those officials
connected with the Veterans' Bureau

who have been running around sprink sprinkling
ling sprinkling hush powders are in for the sur surprise
prise surprise of their lives.
An evil cannot be cured by hushing
it up!
It must be met truthfully and with
courage.

HAVE TO HAVE IT

Daytona's young as the age of
cities is counted about forty' years,
I guess. When I first saw it in 1S87
ther was a row of shanties along the
river front at least, they were shan shanties
ties shanties compared to the fine buildings
there now and maybe a couple of

hundred 'other buildings scattered
thru the hammock behind. Now it is
an elegant little city, with modern

convenience large in proportion to its
age and size. They call it and Sea Seabreeze
breeze Seabreeze and Daytona Beach across the
river the tri-cities or triple cities, or
something like that. They had better
incorporate themselves into one town
and call it the "City of Bridges." Day Daytona
tona Daytona and its allies have more bridges
in proportion to population than any
community I ever saw. There are four
bridges or five, each nearly a mile
long, across the Halifax. When the
first was built, it was more in propor

tion to the resources of the community
than the Brooklyn bridge was to New
York. The bridges make splendid
places for people to fish from, and
sometimes, when the tourists are pres present
ent present in force, fishing; rods will be so
thitfk that some parts of a bridge

win iook liKe a caneoraKe. i suppose
millions of fish have been caught
from these bridges, and I am told the

fishing is good yet.

I was not surprised at- the great
progress of Daytona. The people

were a pushing, enterprising bunch
when their town was a little village,

and their supplies came around from

jacKsonvnie m sailboats or were

hauled over the sand roads from Pa

latka. They fully believed in the

East Coast in general and their own

town in particular, and their faith

has. made good.

We lunched at Daytona and then

flived on south. It was getting, late

and we wanted to sleep at Titusville.

Several times in the old days I made
the trip between Daytona and New

Smyrna in three hours when there

was a good horse between the shafts,

and sometimes in a boat it took all
day. The car made it in forty min minutes,
utes, minutes, but the car would never- have
made it at all over the road of '87.
There is a fine road now and good

bridges, one over Spruce Creek, which

comes from far back in the Volusia

county flatwoods. I didn't recognize
the country as we neared New Smyr Smyrna,
na, Smyrna, for where there had been only
forest there is now a constant suc

cession of handsome residences. I

did not recognize anything until we

were in. the middle of the town, and

lamped the old canal and the rock

banks laid or cut by the Minorcans

ten years before the Declaration of

Independence was signed. Then I

looked around and realized that what

seemed to be the heart of a handsome
little cjty was right in a hammock I

used to cross about twice a day when
I went to the postoffice thirty-five
years ago.
I should have liked to i-ick out some
land marks, but the big boy who was
engineer and conductor of our bus
was in a. hurry, and after pouring
water into the car and soda water
into ourselves, we were off again. The
town went with us far down into what
had been an unsettled hammock in my
early days. We had a good road and

careered steadily on into the gather

ing evening shadows. The road I hadj
traveled going to OakHill years be-j
fore had wound along the river shore,
and sometimes at high tide was im impassable.
passable. impassable. But this road, the eastern
branch of the Dixie Highway, was too
far back for us to see the river, for
which I was sorry, for the Hills Hillsborough,
borough, Hillsborough, while not so fine a body of

water as either the Halifax or Indian
is yet a river worth looking at.

It was only a little after sundown

when we reached Titusville, which
with nice-looking buildings, good

streets and bright lights was as dis

similar as possible from the sand-

bogged, fleabitten village of thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five years ago.

Even then, Titusville held a high

place in Florida journalism, for its
paper, the Star, was newsy and well

edited. I was always glad of its day
to reach the Breeze office. Not much
later, the Advocate, the Indian River's

famous pink paper, was -started, and
put its warm-colof ed imprint on the

history of the coast for many years
They are consolidated now, and Edi

tor Dobson's, Star-Advocate is an in influential
fluential influential and original sheet. He it is

that is pressing upon the people of
Florida the plan of locating their cap capital
ital capital in a new ciy, built from the

ground up, somewhere in the most

eligible part of the state and who

shall say that his idea will not pre
vail.

It was too early in the evening to
stop for the night, so after a few

minutes of rest and refreshment our

little car again rolled away to the

southward. Now the road lay beside
the Indian river, the smooth surface

of which faintly gleamed like a mirror
in the dusk, while the gasoline breeze
and the ocean breeze combined almost
soothed away the weariness of "the

long day's ride. It was about nine

o'clock when we wheeled into Cocoa,
and were not long in finding pleasant
rooms in a well-built house on' the
main street. The rest of the party
was soon sound asleep, but I wasn't
used to going to bed before midnight,
so I stayed up, looking at the lively
business center of the nice littJe town.
This was one of the places where I
landed on my first trip thirty-five
years before, so I was interested in it.
I couldn't firid anything I remember remembered;
ed; remembered; everything. but the river had been
made over, and it was built over with
a bridge. Cocoa is opposite the lower
end of the big island that divides the
upper end of the Indian river from
Titusville almost to Eau Gallic The
bridge is built from Cocoa to the isl island,
and, island, and will be built from the island
across the eastern branch of the river
to the "peninsula," on the ocean side
of which is a fine beach.. The island
was once thickly dotted with orange

groves perhaps it is yet, and it and
both shores of the river have many
pretty villages and residences. This
was one of the first sections of the
Indian river to be settled and it is ap apparently
parently apparently maintaining its lead. jhb.

(

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

"CI wood .rr-;;f"1;
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 street, phone
471-Blue. 7-U-6t

(Evening Star July 13, 1902)

Simon Benjamin came from At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta yesterday to vote.

Ernest Lytle, who has been repre

senting a commission house m Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, has returned home.

Mrs. T. H. Johnson and daughter.

A nice, thoroughly modern bunga-

low home for somebody is being built

i by the Citizens Investment Co. on a.

ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
i!S5 for particulars'. 22-tf

Albert's Plant Food for flowers ;.25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court'

Clara, Mrs. Ira Patterson, wife of the Pharmacy. 18-tf
presiding elder, and Mrs. L. Dozierj
have returned home from Micanopy,j BETTER not wait until after the
where they have been attending thejfire- Ditto insure -you now, and

meeting of the Woman's Home
Foreign Missionary Society.,

Mrs. Earl Mark of Jacksonville, is;

in the city visiting her father, Mr. j

G. G. Mathews.

Jerry Burnett left this afternoon

for St. Petersburg to stay several",
weeks. I

Col. W. P. Haisley, who has been j

confined to his home for several

weeks, is somewhat better and able to j

be out although still quite feeble. j

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stevens of ;
High Springs are visiting the for

mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac

Stevens.

.

an(j carry the worry.

11-tf

Phone 597 Night Phone 403
WILLIAMS GARAGE
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
.REBGRING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL

. Ocala Ten Years Ago f
(Evening Star July 13, 1912)
Mr. D. G. Haley has located in
Jacksonville and will practice his pro professionlaw.
fessionlaw. professionlaw. Mrs. Haley will remain
in Ocala a while longer, visiting her

mother. Mrs. CVJ. Phillips

. Mr. J. N

i j Osceola St. fast off Ft. King

run nfun opiirnm ro

nHlinUBlWlLUULLO

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwir.e schedule figures ub-

Wicker, wf ie and children Ushed as information and not guar-

of Coleman, passed through Ocala to-!nteed.

day en rotue to their old home in
Georgia.
Mr. K. E. Lansford who has been on
the sick list for several days, is much

(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY

Leave Station Arrive

1 2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am

better and exoects to leave in a few;:"Pm JacKSonvu e i:mj l-m
, r-w, i4:17pm Jacksonville 3:50pm
days for Chattanooga. T-f--.

Miss Minnie Hussy accompanied by '2:15 am Ct. Petersburg 4:05

Mrs. Etta Robinson has returned to 2:5oam NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:36 am

hrr home in Jacksonville.
Mr. E. W. Felton of Oldtown is
visiting Dr. E. Q. Peek.

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petershrg 4:05 pm

ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.

m o : 4. i..n

o.v wu. w, Leave Station Arrives
in a short t.me for an extended visit :6:42am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
to Bartow. 1 1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
13:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
' (2:33 am Ocala-SC Petersbrz 8:20 am
The salvation of the Florida farmer j2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
this season is cotton. Don't let the!" :25pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20pm
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark- 'AJiam JPc?la;Wox. 11 :59
t t 7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland .11:50 aw

fcoa xwuware vAunpany mu buw, jMonday, Wednesday, Friday,
to control this pest. 7-5-12t j fTuesday, Thursday, SafrjTCay;,

TBI

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

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 nne.
K015i:RT M. MEYER,
Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH
' Proprietor

:a:ttnmtaa rmm r:;v.izmwxr, rare

Every once in a while, we hear

some good roads advocate, impatient

at delays and blunders of the state

road department, declare it should be

abolished. The following gives the

reason why we must have the depart

ment:

Under the Federal Highway Act of

1921 seven per cent of the highways

of Florida, designated by the State

Road Department, and subject to the

approval of the Secretary of Agricul

ture, will become a part of a national

system of highways. These highways
which may receive Federal aid shall

be divided into primary and secondary

highways'; the primary or interstate
highways not to exceed three-sevenths

of the total milage, and the secondary

or intercounty highways, which shall
connect or correlate with the primary,

consisting of the remainder of the

milage. Not more than sixty per

cent of all the Federal aid alloted fo
any state may be expended on a prim

ary highway. The state must match
the federal aid allotment and make

provisions lor the construction, re reconstruction
construction reconstruction and maintenance of all
federal-aid highways after construc construction
tion construction or reconstruction. The Secretary
of Agriculture shall serve notice up upon
on upon the State Highway Department,
and if within ninety days the high highway
way highway is not placed in proper condition,
the Secretary of Agriculture shall
place the highway in proper condition
and charge the cost against the feder feder-al
al feder-al funds alloted to the state, and shall
refuse to approve any other project
for the state until the federal govern government
ment government is reimbursed for the cost of the
maintenance.
Under the Highway Act of 1921
actual supervision of federal-aid roads
is placed upon the state road depart department,
ment, department, and no state can receive aid un unless
less unless it has a state highway depart

ment adequate in the opinion of the
Secretary of Agriculture to perform
the functions expected of it.
The highway act appropriates $75,-

Are You the Man Who
s
i 1
Never Reads Advertisements?"

Some men, who are neither blind nor il il-literate,
literate, il-literate, claim sincerely that they "never
read advertisements."
Yet, if you could investigate, in each
case you would find that the man who
"never reads advertioements" used an ad advertised
vertised advertised tooth paste or shaving cream or
soap. If he owns an automobile it will be
an advertised car. If you ask his opinion
of any automobile he will reply in words
that might have been lifted bodily from
an advertisement of that automobile.
Advertising has formed his opinions to
a great degree. He may have received

his information through others who ob obtained
tained obtained their knowledge from advertising.
But it is a fact that no man can escape
the effect of advertising even if he does
say he "never reads advertisements."
Not one of us ever reasoned out entirely
from his own mind that the earth is
round. If we had not read it or heard it
we never would hr.ve known it.,
In these days of good, truthful, helpful
advertising to say, ."I never read adver advertisements"
tisements" advertisements" is merely your way of saying,
"I don't read all advertisements

( Published by the Star Publishing Company, in co-operation )
i with the American Association of Advertising Agencies, f



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1922

Erskine
Dale,
Pioneer

John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated by R. H. Livingstone
Copjrigiit bj Charles ttcriboer'c Sons
CHAPTER IV
The little girl rose startled, but her
breeding was too fine for betrayal, and
she went to him with hand out outstretched.
stretched. outstretched. The boy took it as he had
taken her father's, limply and with without
out without rising. The father frowned and
smiled how could the lad have
learned manners? And then he, too.
saw the hole in the moccasin, through
which the bleeding had .started again.
Take him into the kitchen, Bar Barbara,
bara, Barbara, and tell Hannah to wash his
foot and bandage it."
The boy looked uncomfortable and
shook his head, but the little girl was
smiling and she told him to come
with such sweet imperiousness that
he rose helplessly, Old Uannah's
eyes made a bewildered start!
"You go on back an' wait for yo'
"You Go On Back an' Wait for. Yo'
Company, Little Miss; I'll 'Tend to
Hlml"
company, little miss ; I'll 'tend to
him !"
And when the boy still protested,
she flared up:
"Looky here, son. little miss tell me
to wash yo' foot, f.n' re gwinter do
It, ef I got to tie rou fust ; now you
keep still. Whar you come from?"
His answer was a somewhat haugh haughty
ty haughty grunt that at once touched the
quick instincts of the old negress and
checked further question. Swiftly and
silently she bound his foot, and with
great respect she led him to a little
room in one ell of the great house In
which was a tub of warm water.
01e marster say you been traelin'
an mebbe you like to refresh yo'sef
wld a hot bath. Dar's some or little
planter's clothes on de bed dar, an' a
pair his shoes, an' I know dey'U jus'
fit yea snug. You'll. find all de folks
on de front po'ch when you git
through.
8he closed the door. Once, winter
and summer, the boy had daily
plunged Into the river with his Indian
companions, but he had never had a
bath in his life, and he did not know
what the word meant; yet he had
learned so much at the fort that he
had no trouble making out what the
tub of water was for. For the same
reason he felt no surprise when he
picked up the clothes; he was only
puzzled how to get into them. He
tried, and struggling with the breeches
he threw one hand out to the wall to
keep from falling and caught a red
cord with a bush; red tassel ; whereat
there was a ringing that made him
spring away from it. A moment later
there was a knock at his door.
"Did you ring, suh?" asked a voice.
What that meant he did not know, and
he made no answer. The doir was
opened slightly and a woolly head ap appeared.
peared. appeared. "Do you want anything, suh?"
"No."
"Den I reckon hit was anudder
bell yassuh."
The boy began putting on his own
clothes.
Outside Colonel Dale and Barbara
had strolled down the big path to the
sun-dial, the colonel telling the story
of the little Kentucky kinsman the
little girl listening and wide-eyed.
"Is he going to live here with us,
papa?"
"Perhaps. Yon must be very nice
to him. He has lived a rude, rouirh
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

are. but I c&n see he fs very sensi sensitive."
tive." sensitive." At the bend of the river there was
the flash of dripping oars, and the song
of the black oarsmen came across the
yellow flood.
There they come!" cried Barbara.
And from his window the little Ken Ken-tuckiaa
tuckiaa Ken-tuckiaa saw the company coming up
the path, brave with gay clothes and
smiles and gallantries. The colonel
walked with a grand lady at the head,
behind were the belles and beaux, and
bringing up the rear was Barbara, es escorted
corted escorted by a youth of his owja age, who
carried his hat under his arm and
bore himself as haughtily as his
elders. No sooner did he see them
mounting to the porch than there was
the sound of a horn in the rear, and
looking out of the other window the
lad saw a coach and four dash
through the gate and swing around
the road that encircled the great trees,
and up to the rear portico, where
there was a joyous clamor of greet greetings.
ings. greetings. Where did all those people
come from? Were they going to stay
there and would he have to be among
them? All the men were dressed alike
and not one. was dressed like him.
Panic assailed him, and once more he
looked at the clothes on the bed, and
then without hesitation walked
through the hallway, and stopped on
the threshold of the front door. A
quaint figure he made there, and for
the moment the gay talk and laughter
qmte ceased. The story of him al already
ready already had been told, and already was
sweeping from cabin to cabin to the
farthest edge of the great plantation.
No son of Powhatan could have stood
there with more dignity, and young
Harry Dale's face broke Into a smile
of welcome. His father being Indoors
he went forward with hand out outstretched.
stretched. outstretched. "I am your cousin Harry," he said,
and taking him by the arm he led him
on the round of presentation.
"Mrs. Willoughby, may I present my
cousin from Kentucky?"
"This is your cousin, Miss Katherine
Dale; another cousin, Miss Mary; and
this is your cousin Hugh.",
And the young ladies greeted him
with frank, eager interest, and the
young gentlemen suddenly repressed
patronizing smiles and gave him grave,
greeting, for if ever a rapier flashed
from a human head, it flashed from
the piercing black eye of tnat little
Kentucky backwoodsman when his
cousin Hugh, with a' rather whimsical
smile, bowed with a politeness that

was a trifle too elaborate. Mrs. Gen-1
oral Willoughby guessed how the lad's
heart was thumping with the effort to
conceal his embarrassment, and when
a tinge of color spread on each side
of his set mouth and his eyes began
to waver uncertainly, her intuition
was quick and kind.
"Barbara," she asked, "have you
shown your cousin your ponies?"
The little girl saw her motive and
laughed merrily:
"Why, I haven't had time to show
him anything. Come on, cousin."
The boy followed her down the
steps in bis noiseless moccasins, along
a grass path between hedges of an ancient
cient ancient box, around an ell, and past the
kitchen and toward the stables. At
the gate the little girl called imperi imperiously
ously imperiously :
"Ephraim, bring one of my ponies I"
And in a moment out came a sturdy
little slave whose head was all black
SKln, BiacK wool anawhlte teeth, lead leading
ing leading two creamy-white little horses
that shook the lad's composure at last,
for he knew ponies as far back as he
could remember, but he had never
seen the like of them. His hand al almost
most almost trembled when he ran It over
their sleek coats, and unconsciously
he dropped Into his Indian speech and
did not know It until the girl asked
laughingly :
"Why, what are you saying to my
ponies?"
And he blushed, for the little girl's
artless prattling and friendliness were
already beginning to make him quite
human.
"That's Injun talk."
Hugh had followed them,
"Barbara, your mother wants you,"
he said, and the little girl turned
toward the house. The stranger was
ill at ease with Hugh and the latter
knew it.
"It must be very exciting where
you live."
"How?"
"Oh, fighting Indians and shooting
deer and turkeys and buffalo. It must
be great fun."
"Nobody does it for fun it's mighty
hard work."
"My uncle your father used to
tell us about his wonderful adven
tures out there."
"He had no chance to tell me."
"But yours must have been more
wonderful than his."
The boy gave a little grunt that was
a survival of his Indian life, and
turned to go back to the house.
"But all this, I suppose, Is as
strange to you."
"More."
Hugh was polite and apparently sin sincere
cere sincere in interest, but the lad was
vaguely, disturbed and he quickened
his step. The porch was empty when
they turned the corner of the house,
but young Harry Dale came running
down .the steps, his honest face alight,
and caugh the little Kentuckian by
the arm.
"Get ready for supper, Hugh come
rn. o".sin." he said, and led the
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

oaranger to ms room ana pointed to
the clothes on the bed.
"Don't they fit?" he asked, smiling.
"I don't know I don't know how to
git into 'em."
Young Harry laughed joyously.
"Of course not. I wouldn't know
how to put yours on either. You just
w ait," he cried, and disappeared to
return quickly with an armful of
clothes.
"Take off your war-dress," he said,
"and I'll show you."
With heart warming to such kind kindness,
ness, kindness, and helpless against it, the lad
obeyed like a child and was dressed
like a child.
"Now, I've got to hurry," said Har Harry.
ry. Harry. "I'll come back for you. Just
look at yourself," he called at the
door.
And the stranger did look at the
wonderful vision that a great mirror
as tall as himself gave back. His
eyes began to sting, and he rubbed
them with the back of his hand and
looked at the hand curiously. It was
moist. He had seenj tears in a wom woman's
an's woman's eyes, but he did not know that
they could come to a man and he felt
ashamed.

(Continued Tomorrow)
HOW'S YOUR J
AUTO RUNNING
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
FOX
TIRES AND TUBES
E
James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
"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-lm
r

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252

Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
PHONE 167
Chero-Coia Bottling Works
SASH DOOR
Geo. MacKayS Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANis BUILDER
tffirefiil ocfima taa tvi a 3n An oil mat.
vuiiiii m vo ill iniii wu MM vvu
tract wrtrlr flivss mnro an1 haf-tov
work for the mnnev thnTi anrr nthar
contractor in the city.
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
o O OMINION

Where Sealdsweet Grapefruit
and Oranges have been sold
The map shows the distribution of Sealdsweet grapefruit and oranges for 1921-22.
Each dot represents a CARLOT market, through which has been supplied the sur surrounding
rounding surrounding trade territory.
A' gain of more than forty per cent in the number of these carlot points for the season
shows how the co-operating growers are extending markets.
Advertising in national mediums develops the consumer demand which leads to initial
sales, and intensive newspaper and demonstration campaigns bring repeat orders.
The carlot cities on the map shown herewith have a total population in excess of
thirty-five million and the immediate trade territories they serve have at least that many
people altogether about two-thirds of the population of the United States.
' It is because of the work of the only citrus cooperative marketing agency reaching tMs
vast population with Sealdsweet grapefruit and oranges and in educating the public to est
them that the markets absorbed such surprising quantities, especially of grapefruit,
Join the Florida Citrus Exchange and let your fruit have the benefit of
this distribution and selling service. Consult the manager of the nearest
association or sub-Exchange or write the business manager at Tampa, Florida,

TJfeF

TRADE MABK I

5evB CTOS

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in tune for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; tali-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Phone 04

fire

WHITE STAR LIME
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Ete

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS. BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.
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 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. I8-tf
OF CANADA

LR D DA

ICE CREAM
DELIVERED
At Your Home

SEEK
AND.
lomrvm nio

proof o & i&iH2LUrJCj

s
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 288
Ruptured?
Don't wear harness. Let us she
you a truss built td give service and
comfort. No thigh straps, no unnec unnec-esary
esary unnec-esary buckles. Phillips Drug Co., th
store reliable. ll-2t ltwk
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. 13-tf

1 1



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1922

BARGAINS

-IN
Used Cars
11916 Ford Touring. .$125.00
11918 Ford Touring
with Starter $250.00
11921 Ford Sedan.
Just like new. .
.$550.00
1 1920 Ford Worm Drive
Truck. New tires. .$325.00
11920 Chevrolet Bby
Grand .j.... $325.00
11917 Buick "6"
Roadster. New tires. $325.00
TERMS ON ANY OF THESE
CARS
Mack Taylor
PHONE 348, Ocala, Fla.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Five room cottage. Ap Apply
ply Apply to D. Niel Ferguson. 13-3t
FOUND Sunday afternoon, a lady's
gold wrist watch on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. The same may be had by
identification and paying for this ad.
Phone 474. 13-tf
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500 See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. 13-tf
FOR SALE CHEAP New bed,
springs and matteress; used only
two months. Phone 332. 12-3t
FOR SALE Five foot roll top desk;
large safe with steel vault; Bowser
kerosene oil tank, 185 gallon, one one-gallon
gallon one-gallon stroke; Dayton computing
scales. Address Belleview Trading
Co., Belleview, Fla. 12-6t
FOR SALE General store, good lo location,
cation, location, bargain for some one with
$1000 to $1500. For particulars ad address
dress address Store, care Star. 12-6t
THE DINING ROOM Of the Colo Colonial
nial Colonial Hotel is again open. Regular
' meals 50c. Mrs. S. B. Arnold, Man Manager.
ager. Manager. ll-6t
FOR SALE One Overland four 1921.
Five good tires, one has never been
on car; $300. Very best shape. The
Autogenous Welding Co. ll-6t
WANTED Married man wants posi position
tion position as clerk in grocery store. Have
had three years experience and can
furnish references. If interested
now or in the near future, address
J. H. Gale, Route A, Box 67, Ocala,
Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE My entire household
furniture; practically new dining
room suite, round table, chairs and
buffet. Call 116, see Mrs. James
Nicholas. 10-3t
FOR SALE Registered Poland China
boar; weight about 400 pounds. Ad Address
dress Address George Adams, Route A,
Phone 39M. 10-6t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
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
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2-per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-lm
FOR RENT Furnished house, close!
in; reasonable rent. Call phone

116. 6-28-tf former Ocalan and her friends are al-
. jways delighted to welcome her and to
FOR RENT To couple, lower floor make her stsy pleasant.' While here
of house conveniently located, two sne was the honoree at a number of
blocks of postoffice; five rooms, two social affairs. Mr. Mackintosh will
porches and a garage. Rent reason- join his family in Jacksonville this
able. See D. R. Connor in shoe evening and they will be guests of
ijlePartment at H B' Masters Co. 3t friends. Unless the unsettled condi condi--
- condi-- - tion of transportation affairs prevent,

The only objection to living in the
country is you have to go to town for
your vacation. Washington News.

OCALA OCCURRENCES

If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Lucille Gissendaner, who left
several months ago with her sisters,
Mrs. O. H. Berger and Miss Callle
Gissendaner, for Mrs. Berger's home
in Little Rock, Ark., is again in Ocala,
the guest of Mrs. M. A. Horne. Next
week she will visit Miss Agnes Bur Bur-ford.
ford. Bur-ford. Miss Gissendaner expects to
leave in a few weeks for New York,
where she will enter a hospital and
take instruction necessary to follow
the profession of a trained nurse. Her
friends are very glad to see her, and
will make the most of her while she
is here.
Mr. John T. Moore of Tampa is a
visitor in the city.
Miss Mary Scott has joined a party
of campers at Homosassa, where she
expects to enjoy next week.
No vacation trips are quite equal to
those in which the ocean plays a part.
Merchants & Miners service from
Jacksonville to Baltimore and Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia will prove satisfactory. It
Judge D. S. Williams will go north
in August to be with his daughters for
a couple of months.
Mrs. J. B. Hays is enjoying a visit
from her friend, Mrs. E. A. Clay of
Orlando, who will be here for several
days.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fort and chil chil-drenand
drenand chil-drenand Mr. and Mrs. Junie Perkins
are enjoying a week's camping trip at
Sat Springs.
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
Miss Lula Rowland, who has been
the guets of Miss Clara Staley for the
past ten days, returned to her home
in Orlando yesterday.
Miss Stella Camp returned yester yesterday
day yesterday ,from a pleasant visit in Orange Orangeburg,
burg, Orangeburg, S. C, where she was the guest
of MrsJ. H. Hydrick.
Mr. Paul Weathers of New York
city, arrived in town yesterday aft-
ernon for a visit to his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. ltf-ti
Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and chil-'
dren, Jessie Ray, Janet and Bennie
Culverhouse, have returned from Mt.
Airy, N. C, where they have enjoyed
the mountains for the past month.
Messrs. W. T., G. H. and E. I. Whit Whit-tington
tington Whit-tington were in town Tuesday from
their Fairfield farm. Mr. G. H. Whit Whit-tington
tington Whit-tington has just returned from a trip
to Georgia.
Mrs. T. D. Lancaster Jr., who has
been in the hospital, is sufficiently re recovered
covered recovered to return home today. Her
friends hope that she will soon be en entirely
tirely entirely well.
Deward Moxley was one of those
who left yesterday for Atlanta fo a
week's stay with Leon Murphy. The
two young men were childhood friends
together and they expect to have a
fine time. 1
Mrs. Lyman Byers left yesterday
afternoon to spend some time with
her husband's father in Illinois. Mr.
Byers accompanied her as far as
Jacksonville, where he recently pur purchased
chased purchased a chicken farm in Panama
Park and where he goes to look after
his interests.
Our veteran supervisor, "Untie
Dan" Barco, having resigned, after
many years of faithful and efficient
service, his place has been taken by
Mr. A. J. Stephens, nominee in the
recent primary, who has been ap appointed
pointed appointed by the governor. Mr. J. N.
Simmons, also a primary nominee,
has been appointed by the governor to
take Mr. Stephens' place on the school
board.
i Mrs. Peter Mackintosh and son left
.this afternoon after a pleasant ten
days visit in Ocala with her sisters,
Mrs. Richard Stroud and Miss Mar
igaret Jackson. Mrs. Mackintosh is a
Mrs. Mackintosh and son will leave
Jacksonville Sunday for Denver, for
a three months' visit with relatives

FUNERAL OF MRS. BAiLEY

The funeral services of the late
Mrs. John Bailey were held from the
family residence Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at four o'clock. Rev. W. F. Cre Cre-son
son Cre-son of the Presbyterian church, set
forth in a few words the noble life of
the deceased. The many floral offer offerings
ings offerings were a silent and beautiful tri tribute.
bute. tribute. Mrs. George Pasteur, Mrs. H.
B. Clarkson, Mrs. R. B. Blake, Mr.
Lester Lucas and Mr. C. S. Cullen,
accompanied by Miss Byrd Wartmann
sweetly and softly sang two hymns,
"Asleep in Jesus" an "Abide With
Me," which ended the service at the
house.' The remains were tenderly
laid to rest in Greenwood cemetery.
U. D. C. MEETING
The regular monthly meeting of the
U. D. C. will be held Friday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Frank
Wetherbee. Visiting members are
cordially invited to be present.
Mrs. R. B. Bullock, Cor. Sec.
GIRL SCOUT NOTICE
The Girl Scouts will hold their reg regular
ular regular meeting tomorrow night at eight
o'clock at the B. and P. W. Club room.
While riding through the woods
near his home at Lady Lake a young
man named Teague was bitten by a
large rattlesnake when it wrapped
about his horse's legs and he attempt attempted
ed attempted to get it loose. He was struck in
the wrist and had enough presence of
mind to wrap his, shirt sleeve tightly
about his arm and suck the venom
from the wound. He was brought to
Dr. Clyde Brady who treated him and
the boy has completely recovered. The
snake, which was killed, was a dia dia-mondback
mondback dia-mondback and was about four feet
long. Leesburg Commercial.
The young man was Edwin Teague,
an ex-Ocala boy and the son of our
formre fellow citizen, .Mr. Frank
Teague. His friends congratulate
him on his escape.
Oxford is looking forward to a big
time tomorrow night when Col. Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Wood will be tendered a recep reception
tion reception by the chamber of commerce, and
the Woman's Club of that place which
will be held in the school house at 8
o'clock. A delicious supper will be
served for which a nominal charge
will be made. A cordial invitation is
extended to the people of Ocala and
it is hoped that there will be a num number
ber number who will take advantage of the
invitation.
. Mrs. Annie Perry and her daughter,
Miss Sidney Perry, of Miami, are ex expected
pected expected in the city the first of August
to visit their daughter and sister,
Mrs. R. N. Dosh. Miss Perrv wlil
only remain a day or two, sailing then j
from Jacksonville for New York to j
spend her vacation as the guest of!
Mr. and Mrs. Como Massey on Long!
Island. En route home she will stop!
in Ocala for another visit.
Sv DR- K- J- WEI HE,
'wV .Optometrist and Optician
' Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway,' Ocala
'TlTcrtBIfEB
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum-i
mer-but they need your help. j
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips

, Loans on real estate 6,760.00
When you keep the ice compartment LoaM on collateral secu
of your refrigerator free from food, rity other than real
and bottles, you are saving time and! estate .. 48,939.92
;ce 'All other loans and dis-
Just these two simple rules, follow- Overdrafts . . S59!59
ed daily, will help us make sure that United States bonds!!!!!! 8,050!00
you are well served this summer. Banking house, furniture
i and fixtures 11,295.08
Ocalalcc &Packing 1695850

PHONE 34. OCALA, FL.i.
'-iUJ M ill'!;"
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY

Will show many examples of our slab
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
j stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA

THE nevStudebaker
Four-Passenger Speedster
is mounted on the Big-Six
chassis with the same depend dependable
able dependable 60 horse-power motor
that made enthusiasts of
thousands of owners during
the most critical buying period
in history.
Every item of its complete
equipment and finished detail
suggests ultra style and riding
comfort.
The front seat is tilted at the
correct angle for comfortabls
riding. An upholstered arm armrest
rest armrest divides the tonneau into

MODELS

LIGHT-SIX
5-Pass.. 112' W. B.. 40 H.
Chassis $
Touring
Roadster (3-Pass.) ...
Coupe-Roadster
(2-Pass.)
Sedan ?

875
1045
1 045
1375
1750

N. Main St.
THIS IS
duoniteys .i one s xamuy iree are
'preferable to bats in one's j.-ry.
'Birmingham Age-Herald.
ic i r ;i
No. 272
Report of the Condition of
THE CITIZENS, BANK
a Dunnellon, in the state of Florida,
at the close'of business June 30, 1922.
Resources
j oanhs i?,3i.4o
i Claims and other resources 5,300.71
Cash items
504.17
Cash on hand
6,072.25
Total $134,171.68
Liabilities
Capital stock paid in $30,000.00
Surplus fund 6,000.00
Undivided profits (less ex expenses
penses expenses and taxes paid) . 294.39
Individual deposits 'subject
to check 30,938.29
Savings deposits 17,036.05
Time certificates of denosit 35.197.00
I Cashier's checks outstand
ing' 255.95
Bills payable 12,400.00
Notes and bills rediscount-
ed 2,050.00
Total $134,171.68
State of Florida,
County of Marion, ss.:
I, A. C. Jackson, cashier of the
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
mat ne aoove statement is true to tne
best of mv knowledge and belief.
A. C. JACKSON, Cashier.
Correct Attest :
P. S. Folks,
R. Bryan,
R. J Benson. Directors, i
... 4
Subscribed and sworn to before me!
this 8th day of July, 1922.
(Seal) Chas. A. Wynne,
Notary Public State of Florida at
Large. My commission expires Oc-1

5

tober 11, 1925.

7-14-ltwky j

T BIG-SIX

two individual seats which
provide the comfort of an
overstuffed armchair.
The touring trunk at the rear,
with tray and suitcase com compartments,
partments, compartments, is easy of access,
because the two spare disc
wheels are mounted on each
front fender.
These disc wheels, complete
with cord tires 'and tubes, are
furnished without extra cost.
This latest Studebaker creation
reflects Saidebaker's seven ty-year-old
reputation for build building
ing building fine vehicles.

In addition there is a handsome set of nickel-plated bump bumpers
ers bumpers front and rear, a courtesy light on the driver's side, a
built-in, thief-proof transmission lock which is operated by the
same key that locks the ignition switch and tool compart compartment
ment compartment in the left front door. Ask for the Studebaker "Yard "Yardstick,"
stick," "Yardstick," a measure of the greater value that Studebaker offers

AND PRICES, o. b. factories

P.
SPECIAL-SIX
5-Pass.. 119' W. B.. 50 H. P.
7 -Pass..
Chassis . $ 1 200
TourLig.. f 1475
Roadster (2-Pass.) ... 1 425
Roadster (4-Pass.). . 1475
Coupe (4-Pa- ) 2150
Sedan... 2350
Cord Tires Standard Equipment

McLEOD & WATERS

CCALA, FLA.

STUDEBAKER YEAR

a ji nn i

tMi m1, f r r r if7Sn 'n n 1 '-

FOR SALE
NliW FORD TOURING GAR
Guaranteed to have ONLY run five blocks. Discount lor cash

' ALSO
One 1919 Touring Chevrolet
One 1920 Touring Chevrolet
Ore 1920 Ford Roadster
One 1920 Dodge Roadster

OCALA MOTOR COMPANY

BETTER buy a lot "before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show' you. 11 tf
The trouble with Father Time is
that he doesn't take Ytfhua trips.
Washington Post
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure j

with Ditto?

11-tf

SPEEDSTER

BIG-SIX
126' W.B..60 H. P.

Chassis $1500
Touring 1 785
Speedster (4-Pass.). 1985
Coupe (4-Pass.) 2500
Sedan 2700

Phone 291
The BIG-SIX
SPEEDSTER
$1985
f. o b. factory
$150.00
200.00
Sold
325.00
Phone 71
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
ilain Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Our stock of fresh meats, yegr
tables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable "prices" and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.

phone 108.

2-tf



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daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
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METS:fptr FILEID
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