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LOCAL NEW J
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday, local thunder&howers.
TEMPERATURES This morning; 68 -;this afternoon, E3.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:40; Sets, 7:27.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 21. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. KO. 173
SEASON EOR MARION COUNTY
Nearly Twenty-Six Hundred Carloads Shipped Since the First
In several respects the 1922 vege-
table deal, which came to a close the
latter part of June, was the most out outstanding
standing outstanding in the history of Marion
county. The county shipped the larg largest
est largest number of cars of early vegetables
In its history, including more than
700 cars of tomatoes and more than
1300 cars of watermelons. The sea season
son season established Marion county as one
of the most important iomato grow growing
ing growing sections in Florida, and therefore
in the country. From packing houses
in Ocala alone were shipped more
cars of tomatoes than were shipped
from the entire county in any pre previous
vious previous season. Many new packing
houses were built in the county this
spring. More attention was given
this season to the quality of the pack
and more shipments were made under
brands. More buyers than ever be before
fore before were here during the tomato
deal, including representatives of
several of the largest produce houses
in the country. The acreage in toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes was the. largest the county has
ever known, and the biggest part of
the crop was grown under contract.
More attention was given this season
to spraying and pruning. The intro introduction
duction introduction of dry spraying was a feature.
Ocala was again the watermelon
center of Florida. The leading buy
ers made headquarters here and the
United States Bureau of Markets
sent out field market reports on wa
termelons from this point. The acre
age in melons was very large, and the
number of cars shipped totaled more
than double the shipments of last
year by some 280 cars.
In point of money returns to the
growers the season was not much of
a success. As a whole money was
made. Some individual growers lost
heavily. Very abnormal weather was
the cause. A severe drouth during
the early part of the season and ex
cessive rains during the best part of
the shipping period cut heavily into
what promised to be big returns for
the growers. The buyers made mon money,
ey, money, on tomatoes especially. Marion
county tomatoes were practically the
only fancy and choice tomatoes on the
market when shipping got under way
and brought excellent prices. The
rains, however, came just as the
growers had reached a point of profit
making. Water-soaked tomatoes un under
der under contract brought about difficulties
between growers and buyers. Gen Generally
erally Generally speaking, however, there is no
discouragement. Contracts for next
season have already been made and
the indications are that the acreage in
tomatoes next year will be larger than
ever. It is fully realized that the
weather conditions this season were
abnormal, not only in Marion county
but throughout the truck shipping
sections of the country- Based upon
the fact that the Marion county toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes come in between South Florida
and Mississippi and Texas, and upon
the normal number of cars absorbed
by the markets of the country, it is
believed that this county should ship
something like 1500 cars of tomatoes
Figures obtained by the Marion
County Chamber of Commerce from
practically every shipping point in
the county show that there were
shipped since the first of January 690
cars of tomatoes, 1346 cars of water watermelons,
melons, watermelons, 87 cantaloupes, 127 beans,
153 cabbage, 83 lettuce, 102 cucumbers
and seven cars of sweet corn. Besides
the increase in the cars of tomatoes
andVielons already mentioned, there
were increases in the shipments of
cucumbers, beans, cantaloupes, cab cabbage
bage cabbage and lettuce over the previous
season. With several shipping points
from which information has not yet
been obtained the tomato shipments
were undoubtedly well over 700 cars
and the other figures should be in increased.
creased. increased. The carrot shipments do not include
crate shipments in less than car lots
by freight and express.
Following are the figures obtained
by the Chamber of Commerce from
the various shipping points. In every
instance the figures are not an indi indication
cation indication of what was produced in the
immediate vicinity of the stations.
Hauling by truck to the packing cen centers
ters centers for considerable distances was
true in many cases.
Anthony: Carlots, tomatoes 45;
sweet corn, 5; watermelons, 31; let lettuce,
tuce, lettuce, 2; cantaloupes, 26; cabbage, 4;
beans, 1. Crates in less than car lots,
no figures available.
Belleview: Carlots, cucumbers, 2;
A. i r .11 -a
lomaioes, zo; capoage, i. urates m
less than carlots, figures not avail
able at this station.
. Boardman: Carlots, watermelons,
15; cabbage, 15: lettuce, 10. Crates
in less than carlots: Cucumbers, 50;
A Considerable Amount of Important
Business Transacted at Tuesday's
Meeting of the Council
beans, ouu; lettuce, ouu.
Burbank: Crates in less than car car-ots:
ots: car-ots: Beans, 150; cucumbers, 85.
Candler: Carlots, watermelons, 87.
Crates in less than carlots : Tomatoes,
20; cantaloupes, 150; okra, 200, cu
Citra: Carlots, watermelons, 4;
beans, t; cucumbers, 4. crates in
ess -than carlots: Tomatoes, 1500;
cantaloupes, 50; beans, 5000.
Cornell: Carlots, watermelons, 10.
Dunnellon: Carlots, cucumbers, 7.
Eastlake: Carlots, watermelons, 30.
Fairfield: Carlots, tomatoes, 28;
watermelons, 51; beans, 31; cabbage,
33; lettuce, 14; cucumbers, 26. Crates
in less than carlots: Tomatoes, 2100;
okra, 150; beans, 3520; lettuce, 1100;
Fort McCoy: Crates in less than
riots, cucumbers, 150; tomatoes, 25;
beans, 100; okra, 2000,
Irvine: Carlots, tomatoes, 13; wa
termelons, 16; beans, 8; cabbage, 11;
cucumbers, 14. Crates in less than
carlots: Tomatoes, 136; English peas;
143; squash, 164; beans, 610; cab-
age, 10; lettuce, 162; cucumbers, 172.
Kendrick: Carlots, tomatoes, 3; wa
termelons, 3; cantaloupes, 3. Crates
in less than carlots: Cucumbers, 432;
tomatoes, 724; okra, 750 cantaloupes,
3829; beans, 1625; sweet corn, 108;
Lowell: Crates in carlots: Toma
toes, 19,523; cucumbers, 3838; water watermelons,
melons, watermelons, 69 (cars); cantaloupes, 1373;
beans, 1981; cabbage, 6170; sweet
corn, 298. Crates in less than carlots,
tomatoes, 2169; cucumbers, 316; can cantaloupes,
taloupes, cantaloupes, 1266; beans, 4043; cabbage,
229; sweet corn, 1309t
Martin: Carlots, watermelons, 80;
cantaloupes, 34; cucumbers, 3; toma tomatoes,
toes, tomatoes, 25; beans, 53; sweet corn, 1;
cabbage, 8. Crates in less than carr
lots: Beans, 729; tomatoes, 2608; can
taloupes, 2547; cabbage, 40; cucum cucumbers,
bers, cucumbers, 122; squash, 17; eggplants, 6;
green peppers, 115; sweet corn, 512;
Mcintosh: Carlots, cucumbers-, 21;
tomatoes, 19; cabbage, 42; lettuce,
57; watermelons, 7. Crates in less
than carlots: Cucumbers, 1045; toma tomatoes,
toes, tomatoes, 692; cantaloupes, 733; beans,
4094; lettuce, 9948,
Montague: Carlots, watermelons,
Ocala: Carlots, tomatoes, 357; wa watermelons,
termelons, watermelons, 57; cucumbers, 8; canta cantaloupes,
loupes, cantaloupes, 6.
Oklawaha: Carlots, Irish potatoes,
1; watermelons, 63. Crates in less
than carlots: Tomatoes, 73; cucum
bers, 196; cantaloupes, 162; beans,
246; okra, 223.
Reddick: Carlots, cucumbers, 8;
tomatoes, 45; watermelons, 75; beans,
Santos: Carlots, watermelons, 19
Crates in less than carlots: Tomatoes,
286; cantaloupes, 19; beans, 20.
South Lake Weir: Carlots, water
Summerfield: Carlots, tomatoes,
83; watermelons, 251; cantaloupes, 4;
cabbage, 25. Crates in less than car
lots: Tomatoes, 500; cucumbers, 200;
Sparr: Carlots, watermelons, 4
Crates in less than carlots: Tomatoes,
300; cucumbers, 300; lettuce, 250;
cantaloupes, 5000; beans, 100.
Weirsdale: Carlots, watermelons,
109. Crates in less than carlots: To Tomatoes,
matoes, Tomatoes, 185; watermelons, 11; canta cantaloupes,
loupes, cantaloupes, 55.
Zuber: Carlots, cantaloupes, 11.
The total number of carloads ship shipped
ped shipped was 2595.
One of the most hopeful signs of
the times we have seen is a sale of
swivel chairs by the government.
The shipping board evidently holds
that travelers can't be expected to go
overseas, if they can't get half-seas-over.
Perhaps it is true that the people
of the Philippines are not supersti superstitious,
tious, superstitious, but we note that whenever any
thing happens they always knock
Wood. Manila Bulletin.
Chinese bandits entering Shantung
as the Japanese soldiers are with withdrawn,
drawn, withdrawn, report business bad. Korea.
The Literary Digest says that
books have a curative power. Yes;
there are some which cure insom insomnia.
nia. insomnia. Washington Post.
The city council met Tuesday night
at the council chamber with all mem members
bers members present. Meeting was called to
order by President Martin, after
which the minutes of July 5th were
read and approved. j
J. L. Edwards, L. H. Chazal and A.
E. Gerig, representing the Chamber
of Commerce, appeared in the interest
of the band, asking for an appropria appropriation
tion appropriation in the next budget of $2000. It
was requested that in case this sum
could not -be allowed that provision j
be made for the band and Chamber of
Commerce as for the past year.
S. H. Christian was present asking
for acceptance and settlement for
drilling well for the city. City man manager
ager manager stated that he would test the
well and report to the council.
Communication from II. C. Jones
asking for the pavement in the near
future of two blocks on Adams street
from Main to Orange street was read
Report of rest room by Mrs. C. R.
Tydings, chairman, read and filed.
Request of Mr. Shephard to be re relieved
lieved relieved of house rent for two months
referred to Mr. Simmons.
Geo. L. Taylor asked for adjust adjustment
ment adjustment in excessive water bill at his
residence. City manager stated that
he would have the meter reread and
the matter looked into.
An ordinance amending an ordi ordinance
nance ordinance to provide for the paving of a
certain portion of Oklawaha avenue,
was introduced by Councilman Henry,
placed upon first reading and referred
to the head of the department of jus justice.
tice. justice. A number of bills properly approv.
ed were ordered paid.
Upon motion of Councilman Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, all members voting year, E. W.
Ellis was ordered paid $1700 out of
the street improvement bond fund for
his large Indiana truck, now being
used by the city, provided $900 rental
of the two trucks due Mr. Ellis by
the city be allowed as part of the
Position bond of city officials aggre
gating $23,000 was upon motion of
Mr. Simmons accepted.
Bill of Cecil R. Scott for $3809.63
being approved by the manager, was
ordered paid, all members voting yea
upon roll call.
Order of Cecil K. bcott to pay
George MacKay & Company $232.87
and A. T. Thomas Company $715.59
and deduct from amount due the said
Scott on account was authorized.
Bill of W. H. Chambers for $33.50
on account of damage to automobile
occurring on Wenona street was or
dered paid out of the street improve
ment bond fund, all members voting
yea upon roll call.
City manager submitted regular
monthly report and made the follow follow-in
in follow-in e- report in resrard to the Lewis-
Chitty Company alley between Wash
ington street and OklaWSfca avenue:
"After talking to Mr. Chitty per
sonally we decided to purchase one one-half
half one-half of the 10-foot alley with the
agreement that he would set the wall
of his building one foot from this al alley
ley alley line and take in one foot on the
east side, which will give the city a
12-foot alley. It was agreed with Mr.
Chitty that this alley should be owned
by the city, made public and be paved
with brick. To do this we requested
the property holders on the west side
to pay one-half of same, which was
$500 and also one-half of paving of
the alley, which I estimated to be
$288. The Lewis-Chitty Company is
to receive $1000 for the alley and is
to pay the city for paving one-half of
the alley, which is estimated to be ap
proximately $288. Checks have been
received to cover the full amount of
the alley and pavement from Mr. W
V. Clyatt, the Hall estate and the
Adams property. Mr. J. D. Robert Robertson
son Robertson agrees to pay his share the first
The foregoing action of the city
manaeer was ratified by the council
Eids were received and read for the
$80,000 improvement bonds from the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank,
J. L. Aritt, the Hanchett Bond Com Company,
pany, Company, W. L. Slayton & Company and
A. T. Bell & Company. Further con
sideration of this matter was con continued
tinued continued until adjourned meeting to be
held July 22nd, at 1 p. m.
It was ordered upon motion o
Councilman Pedrick that any of the
bidders desiring to withdraw their bid
and certified check be permitted to do
St. Louis, July 21. Robert I.
Young, of St. Joseph candidate for
the democratic nomination for the
United States Senate, in a letter made
public today, said he had received a
notice from the Kuklux Klan to re remove
move remove a campaign advertisement which
he had contracted for insertion in the
Jewish Record, a local Hebrew lan language
guage language nawespaper because, the notice
said: "The Jew is after the almighty
dollar and to hell with the country."
The attorney for the newspaper,
making public Young's explanation of
his refusal to fulfill the contract, pub
lished an excerpt from the letter
which read "I have always been very
friendly to Jewish people and am yet.
I am no moral coward, but I do not
care to get a coat of tar and feathers."
The paper will sue Young to collect
money due under the contract.
FEARS THE KUKLUX
TAB AI FEATHERS
Robert I. Young of St. Joseph, is Too
Much of a Coward to Represent
Missouri in the U. S. Senate
Administration Tariff BilL a Year Old
Today, Yet in Its First Day's
Debate in the Senate
paid out of the electric light fund to
the general fund on budget account.
Upon motion of Councilman Sim
mons, duly carried, the clerk was re requested
quested requested to advertise for sale (for con
sideration at next regular meeting)
real estate listed for sale in the man manager's
ager's manager's report, also supplies and ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, and that bids be called for on
whole on in part thereof.
The following resolution offered by
Mr. Goldman was adopted:
Whereas, pursuant to an ordinance
entitled "An ordinance to provide for
the paving of 'a certain portion of
Washington street, the issuance of
special certificates against property
fronting or abutting upon said street,
and for the collection of the cost of
such paving," approved on the 6th day
of June, A. D. 1922, the city of Ocala
has caused to be paved as therein pro provided
vided provided a portion of Washington street
described as follows: Beginning at
the present brick pavement on North
Magnolia street and running east to
the concrete paved intersection of
North Main street, which work was
completed on June 29th, 1922; and,
Whereas, the total cost of said pav
ing is as follows:
Grading and base $ 68.41
Asphalt, block and brick.... 1,109.85
Laying block 186.95
Testing block 21.35
Washington, July 21. The adminis administration
tration administration tariff bill, now in the Senate,
was passed one year ago by the
House. When the measure will find
its niche in the statute hall is still
problematical, but there are increas increasing
ing increasing signs that the leaders at least, on
both sides of the Senate, are anxious
to get it into conference. Admittedly
they are weary of work on what has
become the longest legislative day in
the history of the Senate, now 2208
In the Senate it still is 12 o'clock
noon, Thursday, April 20, 1922, the
hour the tariff bill was called up. This
bit of legislative fiction is being in indulged
dulged indulged in with the hope of facilitat
ing final action by keeping out all
other except the most pressing legislation.
Every Hour Fraught with Indications
That a Struggle Between Organized
Labor and the Public is Inevitable.
OCALA A LICKING
Trimmed the Wildcats Claws Clear
Up to Their Toes
Yesterday afternoon saw another
four to one score but this time it was
the Wildcats who had the little end of
the score. The Leesburg team was
out for blood and trimmed the Wild Wildcats'
cats' Wildcats' claws up close to their toes.
Van pitched for Ocala and held the
Lake county boys to six hits, while
the Wildcats secured five safeties to
their credit. The errors still went to
the Ocala boys. They made-three to
Leesburg's none. Looks like Ocala
simply has to make errors. The local
boys go to Oak this afternon to play
the Arlo team. It is to be hoped that
this afternoon will see the end of the
losing streak that
team all this week.
has hounded the
INVERNESS ODD FELLOWS
INSTALLED NEW OFFICERS
Chicago, July 21. (By Associated
Press). The shopmen's strike today
bore an increasing external appear
ance of a finish fight between union
men and railroad heads, and specula
tion turned to what might be the next
step by the federal government to
keep up transportation.
An unsuccessful conference last
night between several railroad presi presidents
dents presidents and members of the Senate in
terstate commerce committee only re
vealed a strengthened determination
on the part of the railroads not to
weaken in their refusal to grant de demands
mands demands of the unions for reconsidera reconsideration
tion reconsideration of instructions which abolish sen seniority
iority seniority rights of strikers, destroy their
pension status and refuse creation of
boards of adjustment. The conference
also revealed it is regarded as im
practicable to pass legislation to deal
with the present strike.
HARDING SUMMONS HOOPER
Washington, July 21. (Associated
Press). President Harding, it was
said by administration advisers who
conferred with him today, to contem
plate as the next move in the railroad
strike, summoning to Washington of
Chairman Hooper of the labor board,
for a full discussion of the questions
at issue between the employes and
REQUEST FOR REGULARS
Columbus, O., July 21. Declaring
that local officials were unable to cope
with the situation and that Governor
Davis had refused to furnish any pro protection,
tection, protection, the Consolidated Coal & Coke
Company of Butler, Pa., through its
attorneys here today wired President
Harding that federal troops be sent
to guard the company s operations
near Nedstraitsville, Pelly county, O.
Plan Worked Oat by Secretary Hooter
And Will be Given Publicity
Washington, July 2 L .(Associated
Press). The governments' plan to
direct coal distribution during the
present strike will be ready for an announcement
nouncement announcement before night, Secretary
Hoover indicated after today's cabinet
meeting. Railroad supplies of coal
will be taken care of first.
AFTER TWENTY-FIVE YEARS
D. S. C Awarded to the Man
Carried the Message to
Washington, July 21. The war de
partment announced today that the
distinguished service cross has been
awarded to Major Andrew S. Rowan,
retired, of San Francisco, who car
ried the message to General Garcia
of the Cuban revolutionary army in
1898 during the war with Spain, and
which has since been held as one of
the most striking instances of hero heroism
ism heroism during the war.
PIRACY ON THE HIGH SEAS
Schooner Albury Held Up Off Miami
and Her Captain Shot
Dead on Her Deck
Here's to the girls, God bless 'em,
no matte how they dress 'em. Bos
ton Shoe and Leather Reporter.
And two-thirds of said total cost
is therefore $975.26; and,
Wnereas, the total number of lineal
feet of assessable property on each
side of said portion of said street
fronting or abutting thereon is 467
lineal feet; there being 239 lineal feet
of said property on the north side
thereof and 228 lineal feet on the
south side thereof; making the pro
rata part of the cost of such paving
of said portion of said street assess assessable
able assessable against said property on the
north side of said street to be $2,042
per lineal foot and $2,138 per lineal
foot on the south side of said prop property;
erty; property; now therefore, be it
Resolved, by the city council of the
city of Ocala that the following de
scribed lot or lots, pieces or parcels of
aid street be assessable for the cost
of said paving of said portion of said
street as follows:
Walter Rav: Com at the ne cor
blk 57 O. S. Ocala, w 119 ft, south 102
ft, e 119 ft, n 102 ft, there being 119
feet abutting on south side of Wash
ington street at $2,138 per foot, is
Sam R. Pyles and E. G. Lindner
Lot 10 Holder's sub of west half ol
blk 57 O. S. Ocala, there being 25 feet
abutting on south side of Washing
ton street at $2,138 per foot, is $53.45
Marion Hardware Company: Lots
8 and 9 Holder's sub of west half of
blk 57 O. S. Ocala, there being 84 feet
abutting on south side of Washington
street at $2,138 per foot, is $179.59.
United States Postoffice: All block
58 O. S. Ocala, there being '$9 feet
abutting on north side of Washing
ton street, at $2,042 per foot, is
The clerk of the city of Ocala be
and he is hereby authorized and in instructed
structed instructed to issue special assessment
certificates against said owners o
said property for said amount pursu
ant to the provisions of said ordi
Cour.cil thereupon adjourned until
Saturday, July 22, at 1 p. m.
As we understand it, Uncle Sam
isn't much of a success as a sailor, but
is a heck of a bartender Dalas News.
The president of the council an
nounced that C. Camp had made an
offer to furnish power to the city at
n rate of two cents per K. W. H. at
City manager was requested to
have Mr. Joseph E. Craig, consulting
ensrineer, meet with the council Sat
urday, July 22nd, at 1p.m.
Four thousand dollars was ordered
Conan Doyle says he can material
ize the spirits of dead animals. Maybe
he was the one who stirred up the old
Bull Moose recently. New York Am
A party of Ocala Odd Fellows went
yesterday evening to Inverness, to as assist
sist assist Growing City Lodge No. 62, I. O.
O. F., and Progress Lodge No. 67,
Order of Rebekahs, in the installation
of officers, which was public and
largely attended. The ceremony took
place in the commodious Masonic
hall, which is also used by the Odd
Fellows. Geo. W. Scofield, grand
master of the Florida Odd Fellows,
officiated. Following was the program:
Song, opening ode.
Address of welcome in behalf
cityN, Mayor J. F. Cranford.
Address of welcome in behalf
Growing City Lodge No. 62, M.
Music, Miss Mary Connor.
Response to addresses of welcome,
Grand Secretary M. M. Little.
Song, duet, Miss Scofield and Mrs.
. L. Scofield.
Address. D. D. G. M. F. E. McClane.
Music, Miss Connor.
Installation of officers, who were as
Odd Fellows: Frank Morris, N. G.;
A. M. Smith, V. G.; C. E. Connor, secretary.
Rebekahs: Mrs. W. H. Warnock,
N. G.; Mrs. J. E. Mullms, V. G.; A.
The installing officers were F. E.
McClane, D. D. G. M.; Mrs. G. W. Sco Scofield,
field, Scofield, deputy president; Joseph Hers Hers-mer,
mer, Hers-mer, grand warden; M. M. Little,
grand secretary; Chris Simmons,
grand guard; W. L. Colbert and Mrs.
A. M. Smith, grand marshals.
After the installation was over,
several brief addresses were made,
and Miss Mary Connor, well remem remembered
bered remembered as one of Ocala's popular music
teachers, rendered some excellent
piano music. Refreshments of ice
orpAm and cake were served, after
which the gathering dispersed.
Those who went from Ocala were
C. L. Moore, Chris Simmons, C k.
Stewart, T. C. Carter, Mrs. T. C. Car
ter, F. E. McClane, W. L. Colbert, A.
Slott, J. R. Jordan, Lloyd McCarthy
and M. M. Little. These guests were
cordially received on their arrival at
Inverness and found an excellent
snnnpr awaitinsr them at one of the
MONEY FOR RAILROAD
Miami, July 21. The auxiliary
cruiser Falcon, suspected of being the
craft pirates used late yesterday in
attacking the schooner William 1L Al
bury of Gun Key, was found this
morning tied up at the terminal docks
here, but deserted. It is not known
hen the boat arrived or who brought
it in. On the deck was found a re recently
cently recently fired rifle shell. According to
radio last night Captain Edgecomb
was shot and killed by pirates, who
then robbed the schooner. The Albury
was in the rum trade between the Ba
hamas and Jamaica. ....
St. Louis, July 21. (By Associated
Press). President Manion, of the
Order of Railroad Telegraphers, to today
day today addressed an appeal to the 80,000
members of the order asking that
each man give one day's pay to help
the cause of the striking railroad men
and striking coal miners. Manion ex expressed
pressed expressed the belief that the appeal
would bring, in at least $200,000 and
explained that half would go to the
railroad men and half to the miners.
McINTOSH DEFIES ALLEN
Arkansas City, Kans., July 21.
Mayor Geo. H. Mcintosh, formerly a
locomotive engineer on the Santa Fe
railroad, informed E. C. Harvey, rep representative
resentative representative from Governor Allen's
office last night, that he would not
give any orders for removal of strike
sympathy posters in display windows
of stores here.
London, July 21 The city of Lime
rick has been captured by the Irish
national army, says a Dublin dis
patch. The nationals took many pris
oners and war munitions. :
AGREEMENT OF CHILI
AND PERU TO ARBITRATE
Washington, July 21. (Associated
ress). The agreement of Chila and
eru to arbitrate their Tacna-Arica
controversy was signed by represen
tatives of the two governments here
BAND CONCERT TONIGHT
Another bar to marriage is that
nowadays, a fellow can't support the
government and a wife on one
come. Columbia Record.
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 STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E, S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. If.
, Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
There will be a band concert tonight
at eight o'clock on the public square
The band has been working hard not
only when assembled for rehearsals
but as individuals. A full concert of
twelve numbers will be played tonight
and the program is a well balanced
one, containing standard numbers as
well as some of the very lates popu
lar music- It is hoped that the crowd
tonight will be even larger than that
which turned out for the last concert,
The program will be as follows:
1. March, Olevine.
Overture, Lutspeil (Keler Bela)
My Sunny Tennessee.
Swanee River Moon (Clark).
I Want My Mammy.
Dangerous Blues (Brown).
Gentry's Triumphal March.
Humoresque, (Dvorah), violin
9. The Sheik (Snyder).
10. Shuffle Along selection (Sissle
1L Dixie One-Step March (Terry)
12. Dixieland, the Star Spangled
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. Id. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
j L U. Forbes, C C
1 C K. Sage, K, of R, & S.
RISH NATIONAL ARMY
HAS TAKEN LIMERICK
IGEONS RACE NORTH
Pensacola, July 21 J. H. Dieck-
man, or the local American Kailway
Express Company, is a disinterested
figure is what apparently is a popu
lar sport of the east that of racing
pigeons. In the course of his work he
has often received a crate of pigeons
with instructions that the birds be fed
and rested a few days and then turned
oose. In the last few months he
says he has turned loose more than
60 birds for New York and Phila
According to Dieckman the owners
of the pigeons support their choice
with heavy wagers and although he
never hears the results of the race,
the sport is keenly played.
The airplane distance between here
and New York is 1000 miles and
some of the racers make it in nine
hours. They are bred for endurance,
Some of the birds are rated in the
200-mile class, others in the 500 500-mile
mile 500-mile and up to 15000 miles. The birds
reaching Dieckman are of 100-mile
endurance. Each bird is labelled with
the name and address of its owner.
Its home loft is equipped with a con
trivance that registers the. time the
The last shipment to reach here
comprised two coops of 24 birds each.
They were ownea oy -. kmzi Cf
Tinsdale, Pa. The shipment arrived
Saturday and shipping instructions
read to feed and rest them nnta Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 1 o'clock and release them.
Dieckman carried our the instruc
tions and when released, the birds
etralcht into the air. riniu
about the express office several times
and then started in the direction of
The early summer is considered th
best time of the year for the racer.
apparently, as that is the time when
Dieckman is cailea into the gae
Premier Craig says that what Ul Ulster
ster Ulster has she will bold. The world will
hope this includes her temper Ha.
The Emppms wctru stands cut for
the freedom of the sprees Ashevffle
: The Jw m op this year ha
oeen i esi.uiM ao gallons
acre-Los Eanos Enterprise.
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THE EAST COAST OF FLORIDA
' Vftri- T: ,.
" r;e is a live and growing
town, the capital of a live and grow growing
ing growing county. Owing to a big fire a
few VPiira n au j i
me gaps maae Dy
which are not yet filled, it looked
rather in the rough, but this' in time,
ana not long time, will be repaired
In f Bfi-
"uai ux lts nne courthouse is a
beautiful memorial of white marble.
on which are engraved the names of
ot. Lucie county's heroes, -who laid
down their -Jives in the late war an
example our county should follow. St
ucie is a young county; it was cut
out of Brevard only a few years ago
ort erce is a young town it
doesn't appear on maps of Florida
printed thirty years ago.
we found one complaint against
Fort Pierce our jinx took us by the
hand and led us into an exceedingly
bum hotel. It looked good on the
outside; the office was in, good shap
and the prices were high grade. But
the rooms were small, hot as ante
rooms to purgatory, swarming with
mosquitoes and infested with roaches.
I lay awake until 3 a. m., or later,
fanning our engineer he had to drive
the car all next day, and I thought it
would not be healthy for him to go
to sleep at the wheel. About 3 a. m
a little breeze came in the window;
by that time all the mosquitoes in
that section of the hotel had broken
their bills on my tough hide, and
gathered in three hours of sleep.
will not give the name of this hotel,
ior there is a fierce libel law m
Florida, and the more truth you tell
the stiffer the judge makes the fine.
However, if you expect to pass the
night at Fort Pierce, come to me and
t will tellx you how not to find said
caravansary. Otherwise the town is
much to the merry.
It is not out of place to say that
with the exception of this one joint,
we found accommodations good and
prices moderate all along the East
Coast. We had supposed the opposite
and were agreeably surprised. Prices
in fact compared rather to the disad
vantage of those in the interior. One
thiner was specially noticeable and
that was the abundance of fresh milk
We had a baby in the party, and his
majesty had to have new lacteal fluid
morning and evening. We never fail
ed to find it for him, proving there
was an abundance of dairies all along
the line. Not many years ago there
was but little milk except what came
nf rans. and many crackers of
today tell that they were Eagle Brand
' At Fort Pierce, we found an old
friend John Long, formerly night
engineer of the Ocala electric light
plant; later superintendent of the
Gainesville plant. He is now super super-intPTident
intPTident super-intPTident of the Fort Pierce plant,
i i nmotW imnroved. He
"wnicn is uemg s1-""'
and his good-looking wife and two
pretty children have a nice little home
and are doing, well.
There are several other ex-Ocalans
in Fort Pierce, but we had no chance
to look them up.
We rolled out of Fort Tierce origin
tad early, for Ocala was 223 miles
away and we figured on eating sup supper
per supper at Shorty Davidson's restaurant.
We didn't that night, but will some
other time. Four miles out of town,
we came v
and our young folks decided they
must add some pines to the commis-
Th fruit was small but web
fla" a 0n,i if we had had the room
we could have bought the carfull for
i aloe! some
What cnme YanKee, -----
crarW nld nay for a dozen m Bos
ton or fVala. We bought too many
as it was, for most of them were
stored in my comer of the car and
occasionally one would stab me thru
-the pants leg. .
: 'After overcoming this temptatum
yielding to it, we scooted on north.
We sadf ully bade goodbye to that nne
. w.iiea north of r ort
. & score ox
erce and hit the firm but unelastic
Pike. We stopped for a r mmu.es
t Vero, which is growing fast. There
we met Paul Nisle, formerly editor
o the Dunnellon Advocate. He has
voluted into a real estate dealer, is
getting fat and stacking up money.
He is a clever little man and I am
elad tn. t: Ani-ns1 well.
At Melbourne, we took on supplies a
for the fifty-six mile run to Kissim Kissim-mee,
mee, Kissim-mee, and then waded out into the
wilderness. They will soon have a
good road there, but good it isn't now.
A few miles from Melbourne we came
to where a big convict gang was lay laying
ing laying the grade, and had to leave the
road and take to the prairie. This
wouldn't have been bad if it hadn't
been for the bogs and streams, such
as an auto can't negotiate unless it is
equipped with snowshoes and pon pontoons.
toons. pontoons. Getting back on the road, we
struggled thru some miles of sand.
Met a young couple with a motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle and a sidecar, possibly on a
honeymoon. Were having lots of dif difficulty,
ficulty, difficulty, but didn't seem to care a darn.
Girl badly sunburned, but sun hadn't
burned the smile off her face. Our
auto mechanic helped fix their ma machine,
chine, machine, and we went our ways with
mutual good wishes. A little further
we met an old couple who had a bad
case of car trouble. Wanted to help
them but had no tools in our kit to
cope with their difficulty. They could
obtain help further on by walking for
it, so we reluctantly left them. Pretty
prairie country, but until the road is
finished will look better from the deck
of an airplane. Crossed the creek
that flows out of Lake Helen Blazes,
which is the source of the St. Johns
river. Plowed on thru the sand, mosU
of the time on low, the water in the
radiator boiling. Ran into a rain rainstorm.
storm. rainstorm. Found better road. Found
good road. Came to Deer Park,
probably so called because it isn't a
dear and isn't a park, but has a fairly
good sawmill Found good water,
stopped ten minutes, fed our faces,
gave the flivver a good drink and
drove ahead. Had an intermittent
time. Would run a mile or two on
good brick road, then fall off of it into
a mile or so of sand and water paste,
from which we occasionally escaped
by taking to the woods. Finally came
to unbroken stretch of good brick
highway, not so wide, but had it all to
ourselves. Flivver kicked up its
heels, and its pilot eased his shoul shoulders,
ders, shoulders, wearied with miles of constant
wrenching. All smooth sailing then
to St. Cloud, pretty little town by a
pretty big lake. Went on to Kissim Kissim-mee,
mee, Kissim-mee, name of which irresistibly re reminds
minds reminds every ycung man what to do to
a pretty girl. Lots of pretty girls
there, too. Couple of them taught
in Ocala school last year.
Kissimmee is the home town of the
Right Honorable Walter L. Thorn
dyke, better known to the Florida
press as "Thorn." For years I had
wanted to see Thorn, and tho time
was short I hunted up his office, in
which I found him, and on gazing
upon his form and features I was not
Some people of shallow minds say
Thorn is ugly, but to discerning per persons
sons persons like myself his handsome intel intellect
lect intellect has left its imprint on his feat
ures. His face is distinguished. I
don't believe there is another like it.
He has a Norman name, and if he
didn't insist on irrigating his face
with a smile ever and anon it would
always look like that of some stern
old Norman baron, who from his bat
tlements looked defiantly out on a
hostile world. Thorn was busy. He
was pecKing out some ot his inimi inimitable
table inimitable stuff on a typewriter and at the
same time talking to a Methodist
preacher and the proprietor of the
paper, the Valley Gazette. He invit invited
ed invited me to take a comfortable seat on
the edge of a table, and fired half a
dozen questions at me. From the
piece he wrote about me later, I see
he forgot half the answers. I was
weary and needed stimulant, but when
I asked him if he had any hootch he
said his bootlegger was three days
behind on his schedule. I had no fur further
ther further interest in him and bowed my myself
self myself out.
Thorn's a character. He writes a
lot of funny stuff, and he also writes a
good deal of solid sense, expressed in
the most correct English. He is bril brilliant,
liant, brilliant, he has courage, and he is a dis distinct
tinct distinct asset to Kissimmee.
The day was bending over and
Ocala yet afar off. We went up the
pike toward Orlando about three
times as fast as Sherman rode to
Winchester. We found Orlando in a
blinding rainstorm, but we also found
a snug cafeteria, where we absorbed
the best meal since we sat down last
at Mrs. Beck's daintily arranged
table at Fort Lauderdale. When we
came out the rain was over and a
smiling sun was tobogganing toward
his night's repose over in the golden
west. It was nearly a hundred miles
to Ocala, but the first sixty was good.
We made the best of the brick high
way to the border of Orange, 'and be
gan to climb the red-clay roads of
Lake. We wrere following their turns
and twists as the dark came down,
but made no halt till we stopped to
talk a few minutes with a jolly party
which was preparing a fishfry at the
bridge two miles this side of Tavares.
Soon after, we wheeled up the long
white way of Leesburg, and stopped
for coffee for ourselves and gas for
the car. I felt at home, or near
home, for it was close to home. The
K. of P. hall was lit up, and I know
a bunch of staunch friends were in
there. The people were coming out
of the picture show, a pleasant look looking,
ing, looking, well-dressed crowd. It was
mighty nice, but I wanted to see an another
other another white way further on. Again
we climbed aboard our tin Pullman,
and wheeled out toward Wildwood. I
thought what a quick ride it would be
around Lake Weir when our part of
Road No. Two is complete, but now
the other road is best. If s perfectly
good to the Lake county line and not
so bad to Wildwood. There we found
Sumter's new highway; we also found
freight train that stayed across our
line of march a good ten minutes. It
out of the way, we raced on north
until two miles beyond peacefully
sleeping Oxford, when the car gave
a familiar bump, and I said, not re regretfully,
gretfully, regretfully, "Here's old Marion again."
I regret to say, tho', that from
there home, barring a tew miles oi j
bog in Alachua and sand in Brevard
and Osceola, was the worst road
cf the journey. However, the chauf-
feur wriggled the flivver in and out, j
over and thru, with consummate
skill; no matter what happens to him,
he can always make a good living
driving a car.
But there are some things no skill
can guard against, and coming up the
long hill to the Seaboard railroad
crossing the flivver stepped on a
tack, yelled with pain and stopped.
Some blankety blank blanked blank
put that tack there on purpose.
It's doubly dismaying for anything
like that to happen when you are
near home and dreadfully tired nd
everything is as dark as a stack of
black cats. But our engineer made
no complaint. He climbed out of the
car, felt around in the dark, got his
tools, jacked up the car, changed in inner
ner inner tubes, and had the bus moving
again in fifteen minutes.
It was a short story then. The lit little
tle little car fled on like a homing pigeon
and was soon winking its sleepy eyes
at Ocala 's street lamps. We were
very tired, but we were home. I'm
tired now. So are you. Goodnight.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star July 21, 1902)
L. J. Brumby left yesterday on a
busines strip to Miami. En route
home he will stop at Seabreeze.
Miss Hattye Porter and Mr. R. A.
Burford went to Seabreeze today.
Miss Porter will visit Mrs. Burford
for some time.
C. J. Phillips came up from Mount
Verde yesterday to visit his family.
Capt. H. W. Meeker of Homosassa
and D. A. Clark of Martel were visi visitors
tors visitors in town today.
Miss Edith Piatt leaves tonight for
Blue Ridge Springs, Va., for a two
Mrs. M. Handelsman and little
daughter leave today for Miami to
visit friends and to help that growing
city celebrate the deep water appro appropriation.
priation. appropriation. Capt. Inglis was in town today en
route to Tampa. The captain said that
the Dunnellon Phosphate Company
was ready to ship rock by way of its
own road to Inglis and then by lighter
to deep water.
Robert Taylor left this afternoon
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 21, 1912)
J. C. Jackson left today for a two
weeks' business trip to Alabama.
Miss Annie Moorhead left today
for a visit to Miss Leila Turner in
Miss Gene Fosnot of Eastlake was
visiting her Ocala friends today.
Mr. H. A. Cramer returned last
night from a business trip to Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mrs. B. F. Hooks arrived today
from Butler, Pa., to visit her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Paul Durand.
Mr. W. F. Marlow went to Homo
sassa yesterday to help the Woodmen
camp in that place with some lodge
Miss Eva Futch of Gainesville is
the guest of Mrs. T. E. Bridges.
Fairfield, July 20. Mrs. A. B.
Yongue went to Orange Springs last
week. She will be gone for about
two weks. We hope the outing will
pjrove both pleasant and beneficial to
Mrs. Bessie Gibson has purchased a
new Ford car.
Mrs. J. B. Smith of Wacahoota, and
Mr. Neil and wife of Jacksonville,
were guests of Mr. A. M. Cook and
Mr. J. C. Smoak made a flying trip
Mr. A. J. McLaughlin was called to
North Carolina last week on account
of the death of his mothre.
Some of our folks still have the flu
we hope they will soon be well again.
Mr. J. D. Mixson and children made
a flying: trip to ucaia ivionaay and
were callers on M. J. Mixson for din
ner as they returned home.
Mr. Frank Chitty and family and
F. C. Smoak and Henry Smoak, of
Flemington, were Saturday callers.
Cotton picking is the order of the
day with a few of our farmers.
Mrs. H. J. Jernigan and daughter
Ada, are guest sof Mrs. Jernigan's
mother and other relatives at Haw Hawthorn
thorn Hawthorn this week.
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair -service
on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars.. 22-ti
"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
30 per cent.
i i m
I Beginning today, and continuing for 10 days,
I this store will sell, at the following reduced prices,
all two-piece spring and summer-weight suits,
which include Tropical Worsted, Gabardines, Dixie
I Weaves, Mohair, Bermuda Cloth, Palm Beach, Seer-1
I sucker and Spanish Linens.
Mart Schaffner & Marx, $35.00 value $26.00 I
Hart Schaffner & Marx, 32.50 value 25.00
Hart. Schaffner & Marx, 25 and 25.50 value 19.09 1
Hart Schaffner & Marx, 20 and 22.50 value 16.50 1
Palm Beach Suits, 14.00 and 15.00 value 11.90 I
Seersucker and Spanish Linen, 12.00 value 9.00 I
Men's Palm Beach and Kool Kloth Trous- I
ers, 5.00 value
H. S. & M. Bermuda Cloth Trousers, 7.00
value - .. -
light and heavyweight suits. A
A LIMITED NUMBER OF BOYS' BLOUSES, 50c EACH
Paper Published for Prisoners.
The Danish prison authorities. In
connection with the introduction of i
reforms, are considering the idea of
publishing a newspaper wholly for
: prisoners. It Is leit that prisoners
! returning to civil life are considerably
S handicapped In their lack of knowl-
etlse on current events. The paper
will cover political, home, foreign,
reneral news, and possibly have illus illustrations.
trations. illustrations. In this connection it Is In Interesting
teresting Interesting to note that it is the Inten Intention
tion Intention of the authorities to give suitable
moving picture exhibitions in prisons in
addition to occasional concert parties
and hand performances, with an idea
of keeping the inmates in touch with
the outside world. In Pentonviile
prison the governor recently began
giving summaries of the week's news.
Why Hs Rejoiced.
"Have a smoke, fellows, said Brick
Top, as he passed around the cigars
to the marines in the bunkhouse, "I'm
celebratin my wooden wedding."
"What's the big idea. Red?" said
the chorus. "You never told us you
"I ain't," said Red. "Five years ago
I asked a jane to marry me. and she
wouldn't. So I'm just celebratin the
fifth anniversary of my escape." The
"Your picture of the infant Hercules
strangling the serpent is very good.
But how did you get a model I
"My kid gave me the Idea the day
he got tangled up with the hose on
his mother's vacuum cleaner." Judge.
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
II. A. WATERMAN
per cent, discount on any
SPECIAL LOT OF BOYS'
Mo L WAT
FOR THE BEST
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
J C. V. Roberts & Co.
jj Motor Equipmemt
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
DID YOU EVER stop to think that
the "Unclassified" columns of the
oiar are producers oi real resuitsi at
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
Boys' Suit in stock, including
large number with
PAWTS AT $1.00
RIALTO CAFE UNDER
We wish to announce to the public
that we -have taken over the Rialto
Cafe on South Magnolia street, near
the Commercial Bank. We solicit tl.e
trade of those who desire and appre appreciate
ciate appreciate well cooked foods, prompt serv serv-lice
lice serv-lice and reasonable prices. Open day
land night. Call on us. 14-6t
Mrs. K. E. GORE.
MRS. O. E. OGLE.
A. E. GERIG
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Buick 7-passenger, Al condition.
i turn. S1000 takes both of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.
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
All White Flannel
Reduced 25 per cent.
two pairs of
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1922
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated by R. H. Livingston
Cop Trig ht by Chariet Scribaer'i 8os
The Indian boys were plunging Into
the river when Erskine appeared at
the opening of the old chiefs tent
next morninjr, and when they came
out Icicles were clinging to their hair.
He had forgotten the custom and he
shrugged his shonlderg at his mother's
Inquiring look. But the next morning
when Crooked Lightning's son Black
Wolf passed him with a taunting
smile he changed his mind.
"Wait !" he said. He turned, stripped
quickly to a breech-clout, pointed to a
beech down and across the river, chal challenging
lenging challenging Black Wolf to a race. To Together
gether Together they plunged in and the boy's
white body clove through the water
like the arrow that he was. At the
beech he whipped about to meet the
angry face of h!s competitor ten yards
behind. Half-way back he was more
than twenty yards ahead when he
heard a strangled cry. Perhaps It was
a ruse to cover the humiliation of de defeat,
feat, defeat, but when he saw bucks rushing
for the river bank he knew that the
Icy water had brought a cramp to
Black Wolf, so he turned, caught the
lad by his topknot, towed him shore shoreward,
ward, shoreward, dropped him contemptuously,
and stalked back to his tent. His
mtoher had built a fire for him, -and
the old chief looked pleased and proud.
"My spirit shall not pass," he said,
and straightway he rose and dressed,
and to the astonishment of the tribe
emerged from his tent and walked
firmly about the village until he found
"You would have Black Wolf chief,"
he said. "Very well. We shall see
who can show the better right your
son or White Arrow" a challenge thai
sent Crooked Lightning to brood
awhile In his tent, and then secretly to
consult the. prophet.
Later the old chief talked long to
White Arrow. The prophet, he said
had been with them but a little while.
He claimed that the Great Spirit had
made revelations to him alone. What
manner of man was he, questioned the
boy did he have ponies and pelts and
"He Is poor," said the chief. "He
has only a wife and children and the
tribe feeds him."
White Arrow himself grunted it
was the first sign of his old life stir stirring
ring stirring within him.
"Why should the Great Spirit pick,
out such a man to favor?" he asked.
The chief shook his head.
"Crooked Lightning has found much
favor with him, and in turn with the
others, so that I have not thought it
wise to tell Crooked Lightning that he
must go. He has stirred up the young
men against me and against you.
They were waiting for me to dle.,, The
boy looked thoughtful and the chief
waited. He had not reached the aim
of his speech and there was no need
to put it In words, for White Arrow
"I will show them," he said quietly.
When' the two appeared outside,
many braves had gathered, for the
whole village knew what was in the
wind. Should It be a horse race first?
Crooked Lightning looked at the boy's
thoroughbred and shook bis head
Indian ponies would as well try to out out-rnn
rnn out-rnn an arrow, a bullet, a hurricane.
A foot-race? The old chief smiled
when Crooked Lightning shook his
head again no brave in the tribe even
could match the speed that gave the
lad his name. The bow and arrow,
the rifle, the tomahawk? Tomahawks
and bows and arrows were brought
out Black Wolf was half a head
shorter," but stocky and powerfully
built. White Arrow's sinews had
strengthened, but he had scarcely used
bow and tomahawk since he had left
the tribe. He had the power but not
the practice, and Black Wolf won
with great ease. When they came to
the rifle, Black Wolf was out of the
game, for never a bull's-eye did White
"Tomorrow," said the old chief,
"they shall hunt. Each shall take his
"Tomorrow, Said the Old Chief,
"They Shall Hunt."
bow and the same number of arrows
at gnnrise. find return at sundown. .
me next day they shall do the same
with the rifle. It is enough for today."
The first snow fell that night, and
at dawn the two lads started ou
each with a bow and a dozen arrows.
Ersklne's woodcraft had hot suffered
and the night's story of the wilderness
was as plain to his keen eyes as a
printed page. For two hours he
tramped swiftly, but never sign of
deer, elk, bear or buffalo.
And then an hour later he heard a
snort from a thick copse and the crash
of an unseen body in flight through
the brush, and he loped after its
Black Wolf came in at sunset with a
bear cub which he had found feeding
apart from Its mother. He was trium triumphant,
phant, triumphant, and Crooked Lightning was
scornful when White Arrow appeared
empty-handed. His left wrist was
bruised and swollen, and there was a
gash the length of his forearm.
"Follpw my tracks back," he said,
"until you come to the kllL" With a
whoop two Indians bounded away and
in an hour returned with a buck.
"I ran him down," said White Ar Arrow,
row, Arrow, "and killed him with the knife.
He horned me," and went into his
The bruised wrist and wounded fore forearm
arm forearm made no matter, for the rifle was
the weapon next day but White Ar Arrow
row Arrow went another way to look for
game. Each had twelve bullets. Black
Wolf came in with a deer and one bul bullet.
let. bullet. White Arrow told them where
they could find a deer, a bear, a buf buffalo
falo buffalo and an elk, and he showed eight
bullets in the palm of his hand. And
he noted now that the Indian girl was
always an intent observer of each con contest,
test, contest, and that she always went swiftly
back to her tent to tell his deeds to
the white woman within.
There was a feast and a dance that
night, and Kahtoo could have gone to
his fathers and left the lad, young as
he was, as chief, but not yet was he
ready, and Crooked Lightning, too,
bided his time.
Dressed as an Indian, Erskine rod
forth next morning with a wampum
belt and a talk for the council north
where the British were to meet Shaw Shawnee,
nee, Shawnee, Iroquois and Algonquin, and urge
them to enter the great war that was
Just breaking forth. There was open
and angry protest against sending so
young a lad on so great a mission, but
the .old chief haughtily brushed it
"He is young but his feet are swift,
his arm Is strong, his heart good, and
his head Is old. He speaks the tongue
of the paleface. Besides, he Is my
One question the boy asked as he
"The white woman must not be
burned while I am gone?"
"No." promised the old chief. And
so White Arrow fared forth. Four
days he rode through the north woods,
and on the fifth he strode through the
streets of a town that was yet filled
with great forest trees: a town at
which he had spent three winters
when the game was scarce and the
tribe had moved north for good. He
lodged with 0 chief, but slept in the
woods with his feet to the fire. The
next night he slipped to the house of
the old priest. Father Andre, who had
taught him some religion and a little
French, and the old man welcomed him
as a son, though he noted sadly his In Indian
dian Indian dress and was distressed when he
heard the lad's mission. He was quick quickly
ly quickly relieved.
"I am no royalist," he said.
"Nor am L" said Erskine. "I came
because Kahtoo, who seemed nigh to
death, begged me to come. I am only
a messenger and I shall speak his talk ;
but my heart Is with the Americans
and I shall fight with them." The old
priest put his fingers to his lips:
"Sh h h It Is not wise. Are you
Earlier that morning he. had seen
three officers riding In. Following was
a youth not In uniform, though he car carried
ried carried a sword. On the contraryt he was
dressed like an English dandy, and
then he found himself face to face
with Dane Grey. With no sign of rec recognition
ognition recognition the boy had met his eyes
squarely and passed on.
"There is but one man who does
know me and he did not recognize me.
His name Is Dane Grey. I am won wondering
dering wondering what he Is doing here. Can
you find out for me and let me know?"
The old priest nodded and Erskine
slipped back to the woods.
At sunrise the great council began.
On his way Erskine met Grey, who ap apparently
parently apparently was leaving with a band of
traders for Detroit. Again Erskine
met his eyes-' and this time Grey
"Aren't you White Arrow?" Some Somehow
how Somehow the tone with which ho speke the
name was an insult.
"Then Ifs true. We heard that you
had left your friends at the fort and
become an Indian again."
"So you are not only going to fight
with the Indians against the whites,
but with the British against America?"
"What I am going to do Is no busi business
ness business of yours," Erskine said quietly,
"but I hope we shall not be on the same
side. We may meet again."
Grey's face was already red with
drink and It turned purple with anger.
"When you tried to stab me do you
remember what I said?" Erskine nod
"Well, I repeat it. Whatever the
side, Til fight you anywhere at any
time and in any way you please."
"Why not now?"
"This is not the time for private
quarrels and you know it."
Erskine bowed slightly an act that
came oddly from an Indian head
"I can wait and I shall not forget
The day will come."
The old priest touched Ersklne's
shoulder as the angry youth rode
"I cannot make It out," he said. "He
claims to represent an English fur
company. His talk Is British, but he
told one man last night when he was
drunk that he could have a commis commission
sion commission In the American army."
.. The council fire was built, the
flames crackled and the smoke rolled
upward and swept through the leafless
trees. Three British agents sat on
Slaaftflfg, and around tT) the chlafa
en nrcn. am day trie powwow
!:.; ted. Y.v h apent .spoke and the bur bur-:V?n
:V?n bur-:V?n f his talk varied very little.
The Anieri.-?.ii palefaces had driven
Uf In'lian over the great wall. They
vv kiil'n his fleer, buffalo and elk,
ii'l.Mn;; him of his land and pushing
;,!,, ,.. .r Vvjm1. They were many
.Ti'l they wiii!l heomne more. The
'r;i.-i:- .vre tlit Indian's friends
.he An!rifans were his enemies and
'fir.; e"'ld they choose to fight with
their enemies rather than with their
r ands'; Rich chief answered in turn.
iv! each cast forward his wampum
.:ui! n!y Erskine, who had sat silent.
-:u;;;rif'l. and Pnntlac himself turned
"What says the son of Kahtoo?"
Kv-n a- he rvzc the lad saw creep creep-'Mg
'Mg creep-'Mg to tin? nuTfr rinjr his enemy Crook-Li-rhf'hz.
hut he appeared not to
ce. The whites locked surprised when
hi.s boyish figure stood straight, and
'hey were p.aiazed when he addressed
fi;e tra l-rs in French, the agents in
rgii-h. and spoke to the feathered
hief-i in their own tongue. He cast
he le It forward.
"That is Kahtoo's talk, but this is
Who hsid driven the Indian from the
rent nereis to the great wall? The
"ritis-h. Who were the Americans un un-II
II un-II r.mvV T!riTis'u Why were the
ko::eri -.:!- rLtfng now? Because the
British, tht-'.v kinsmen, would not give
hem their rihts. If the British would
irive the Indian t the great wall,
rould they not go on doing what they
hurd the Americans with doing
:-.'w? If ?h" Indians must fight, why
tight w'rli tho British to beat the
Americans. :;nd then have to fight both
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
a later dav? If the British won't! nt
treat their own kinsmen f:;iri. w.;? it
likely that they would treat the Indian j
fairly? They had never done so yet.
Would it not be better for the Indian
to make the white man on his own
land a friend rather than the white I
man who lived more than a ;
away acros the Me seas? Only one
gesture the lad made. I!e lifted his ;
hand high and paused. Crooked Light- j
ning had sprung to his feet with a i
hoarse cry. Already the white men had J
grown uneasy, for the chiefs had
turned to the boy with startled inter-;
est at his first sentence and they .-ouM j
not know what he was saying. But
they hxked relieved when Crooked
Lightning rose, for his was the only
face in the assembly that was hostile
to the boy. With a gesture I'oiitiat'
bade Crooked Lightning speak. j
"Th tongue of Wh:t Ar( v- i;
forked. I have heard him say he wmi 1
fight with the Loiii Knie.-j a-;.Iit 1 !,;
British and he won; fl-rht wish !.::
even against his own tribe." One rur:
of rage ran the round of t! ;.-?
and yet Pontiac stopped 'V .ko-i!
Lightning and turned to tl:e lad. j
ly the boy's uplifted hand (--lu- : wn. j
With a hound he leaped ti.roa.-h the
head-dress of a chief in tlx iK.r rln
and sped away through the village.
Some started on foot after him. Form'
rushed to their ponies, and siiie sent!
arrows and bullets after him. At the
edge of the village the hoy gave a t
loud, clear call and then another as he I
ran. Something blach sprang snorting;
from the edge of the woods with j
pointed ears and searching eyes. An-!
other call came and like the swirling
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
" PHONE 167
Chcro-Cola Bottling Works
lYeedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St. just off Ft King
edge of a hurricane-driven thunder-
AN Lr BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con-
l 1 to a . v
ciuuu rireiiy swept auer nis master. tract work Gives more and
The boy ran to meet him. caught one work for the money than any other
hand in his mane before he stopped, ieontraotor iii the city,
swung himself up. and in a hail of;
arrows and bullets swept out of sight, j BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
ku m mi
always be sure to
men GRAD2 PAINT i
The charming im improvement
provement improvement in com complexion
plexion complexion beauty
lasts all day and
the skin is pro provided
vided provided with proper
protection, as this
powder does not
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Fort King Avenue
337 Pcacfetree &oaa
I': mo tic Selene mztd ArtaT ""! '""Mfc.
I. Pbya-'cal Vraininor a fatter. 1
4 h r;ef. on be:n September It 1SS.
i ru.- jor i.iuvruft'd mtaiofve.
LD.iriEMlIAR SCOTT, Priadp.
The salvation of the .Florida fanner
this season is cotton. Don't let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell ytra how
to control this pest.- 7-5-12t
Careful attention U the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is, what has built up the
Main Street Market Phone 108. tf
HUM xfef if AH I w-vw
rrAWJPi3M i v'it A L X ;..;
j Now $ US
J I I roil Save 3 j f !v.f;:
ifch it.4ui : '-I m r (( Cry i r::
VfZkm vi;: aA
1 1 l JLm?y w i i
your hoeie at once
Come in today, select the Grafonola tHat
harmonizes with your furniture, deposit -only
One Dollar and the instrument will be
delivered to your home at once.
Then you can have fun, entertainment,
and real happiness for all the years to come
The Columbia Grafonola and Columbia
Records bring to you all the latest, all the
best, ail the most popular music produced
by the great musical artists of the stage.
Pay at your leisure
By talr.fcg advantage of this offer you don't have
to pay-trie full price of the Grafonola all at once.
You pny 1c 'surely, a little esch month, while you,
your family and friends are enjoying musical happi-
nes3 every cay.
Come in n ow while selections are complete.
Vhc: you consider these savings and think of
wlzzi z G.c cnola means in making your home
hr. f ;:e: ; r Tighter, and more cheerful, ycu will surely
w tint to t-ke advantage of our liberal time-payment
$2 7& Type Reduced to $175
k-2 215 " 150
k-2 r-3 " 140
g-2 i tO " 125
f-2 140 " 100
e-2 125 '4" 85
d-2 75 " "i 60
c-2 50 " M; 45
a-2 32.50 " S 30
With no other instrument can yon get these four won wonderful
derful wonderful patented features that make the Columbia
Grafonola famous the world over.
J Beautiful Columbia Streamline Cabinet
to harmonize with living-rocm furniture.
2 Special Columbia Reproducer theheartof the
instrument, which makes th? music sound human.
3 Patented Tone Leaves to control the volume,
soft or loud, to suit your desires.
4 Cokxmbia-Designed Tone Amplifier giving
the rich, mellow, pure Columbia tone.
If you cannot
come in, mail
If unable to come to our
sale today, fill in and for forward
ward forward coupon awith $
and we will deliver J
Act at once
"WHY PAY MORE" "WHY PAY CASH"
Please deliver Grafonola, model -.at the
reduced price of. on the terms
you are now advertising.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JULY 1922
(&y'(.&j- 'Z-- -tr-
ISA R AY
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Ott were regis
tered at the Hotel Ta-Miami at Miami
SOME NEW DOLLS AND TOYS
AT THE GIFT SHOP. 21-3t
Miss Anita Chazal went to Palatka
Wednesda yto spend a week with Miss
Mary Christine Cassels.
One hundred Straw
Hats, $3 and $3.50
values, Saturday only
Five hundred Men's
good quality Madras
and Percale? Shirts,
fast colors, all sizes
from 14 to 19, Satur Satur-only
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
SPECIAL DINNER SET, pink dec
oration; only one set; special price,
at THE BOOK SHOP. 21-3t
Chase & Sanborn's coffees and teas.
Teapot Grocery. 21-2t
Mrs. Arthur Kreuger and daughter
have gone to Toledo, Ohio, to stay
until school opens in the fall.
Will give you one loaf of Federal
bread free with each $1.00 order for
meat. Eagle Meat Market. Phone
Dr. and Mrs. Walter Hood lefrthis
morning in their car for Hamilton,
Ga., where they will be guests of Mrs.
C. I. Hudson.
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,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
EL R. R.
Don't Say Roach Powder
Guaranteed to Rid Your Honse
See Youk Grocer or Druggist
25 and 50 Cents a Box
Manufactured by E. D. Ray
j 1015 Franklin St., Tampa
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
"Will show many example of our skill
s monument builders. Among them
-re every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simple' to moat
ornate and stately. And every one
t: bears the hall mark of good taste and
Willful workmanship. Our book of
iewgns will be shown to any who plan
stne for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Enjoy That Feeling
Which you get from wearing
A suit that is flawless in fit,
That is distinctive in style and
Made just for you the way you
It Will Pay You to Order Now
J. A. CHANDLER
120 S. Main street, Upstairs,
Room 1, Chase BIdg.
TO ICE CONSUMERS
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocalalce & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
NEW DINNER SETS in ENGLISH
One of the most attractive ways to
reach Baltimore, Washington, Phila
delphia, Atlantic City and New York
is through use of the Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville.
Ther are three steamers weekly. It
A quiet wedding was solmenized at
8:30. o'clock last evening at the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian manse, when Miss Maude
Welden of Anthony became the wife
of Mr. Y. R. Eirwin of Atwood, Kans.
Rev. Creson performed the ceremony,
which was a very quiet one, only a
few friends of the couple being pres
The bride is well known at An
thony, where for many years she has
made her home "and where for several
years she has been the competent and
oglibing postmistress, and her friends
in Anthony and Ocala extend their
Mr. Eirwin, although coming from
a distant state, is not a stranger in
Ocala, having made a number of
friends during his visits here. Two
years ago Mr. Eirwin spent the win winter
ter winter here, and for the past six months
he has been in town with his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. T. M. Thomas.
Mr. and Mrs. Eirwin will leave Sun
day morning in their car for New
York city and then proceed to Atwood,
where they will make their home.
Rev. C. L. Collins, who has spent
the past week in DeLand attending
the annual Baptist assembly, is ex
pected home tonight.
Call" on us for your fresh meats.
Special prices on Saturday. Free de delivery.
livery. delivery. Eagle Meat Market. Phorie
Mr. Frank Logan returned last
night from a week's visit with his
wife, who is spending the summer in
DUTCH WIND MILLS AT THE
GIFT SHOP. 21-3t
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Mrs. O. E. Cox and sons have re
turned from Pelham, Ga., where they
have been spending the past two
months. Mr. Cox went up in his car
last week to bring them home.
SUMMER READING AT THE
BOOK SHOP: 50 of the latest new
books, 600 best titles of popular copy copyrights
rights copyrights at 75c. at the Book Shop. 3t
Mrs. J. R. Dewey and Mr. Richard
Dewey, who went to Daytona Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, have continued their journey to
Miami, leaving Daytona Wednesday,
for a week's visit with Mrs. Dewey's
sister, Mrs. Welsh Wheeler.
Mr. Bledsoe, who has been in High
Point, N. C, and other big furniture
markets, buying new stock for George
MacKay & Company, has returned
home. While away Mr. Bledsoe pur purchase
chase purchase much new and somesome stock
and the goods will begin arriving immediately.
Will give you one loaf of Federal
bread free with each $1.00 order for
meat. Eaerle Meat Market. Phone
Arrive Palatka .
..8:00 A. M.
6:00 P. M.
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
TO AUGUST 25
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City (pending) August 7, 8.
Leesburg, August 17.
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road
St. Augustine, July 24, 25, 26.
Lake City pending, July 31, Aug. 1.
Palatka, August 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.
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.
PhoeS62. 7-tf J.G.JONES.
The author of that magazine article
on "Prohibition as an Aid to Thrift,"
evidently hadn't had any transactions
with bootleggers. Nashville Lumberman.
Certainly Tennyson must have had
Mr. Lasker in mind when he wrote
the lines: "And may there be no
moaning of the bar when I put out
to sea." New Orleans Times.
0-ft DR. K. J. WEI HE,
.Optometrist and Optician
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ccala
(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 account? payable In
advance except to those who have reg reg-ular
ular reg-ular advertising accounts.
COWS FOR SALE Small herd of
seven fine Jerseys, two just fresh
and three coming in between Au August
gust August and December. If you are
, wanting something good at a bar bargain
gain bargain see A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347, Ocala. 21
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
suitable for light housekeeping.
""Also auto shed. Inquire of Mrs.
vGeo. F. Young or phone 543. No.
FOR SALE One good second hand
Ford in first class condition, cheap
for cash or will sell part down and
time on balance. Here's a bargain
for quick sale. Dr. Frank E. Mc Mc-Clane.
Clane. Mc-Clane. 20-4t
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $100, lost at the
White House hotel, Gainesville, on
Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
Finder please wire Karl Klaus,
Lodi, California. 20-12t
OLD TIMER SAYS
Claims Verilied as to Wonders
o! Sweet Dreams Mosquito
For 55 years this druggist has work worked
ed worked faithfully and profitably at his
On a certain occasion he felt in inclined
clined inclined to talk about Sweet Dreams,
and here's what he said: "It is un unquestionably
questionably unquestionably the most satisfactory
mosquito remedy I've eevr handled. I
would call it a masterpiece" and he
has told the whole story.
So in the 55th year of this old
gentleman's experience, he picked
Sweet Dreams as being the best mo mosquito
squito mosquito remedy of them all.
Doesnt' this say-so warrant your
giving Sweet Dreams just one trial?
Liberal bottles only 35c. or three
bottles for $1. Sold everywhere.
Saturday specials at the Teapot
Grocery: Half pound Lowney's cocoa
15c, half pound C. & S. Diamond 60
tea, 30c, Kingan's plantation style
bacon clised, per pound 20c. Teapot
delivery 5 cents. 21-2t
Cards are being received in Ocala
from Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock
and Miss Alice Bullock. They are
now enjoying a trip on the St. Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence river through the Thousand
Islands, which the judge says reminds
him of Bonita.
A one-ton Ford worm drive truck
in first class condition, including body
and cab, practically new, for sale at
$325. Also Overland six roadster, a
real bargain at $250. B. F. Condon,
phone 129. 21-6t
Our stocfc of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Borland left to
day for a two weeks' stay in the
mountains of North Carolina. They
expetc to visit a number of places
while away, among them Brevard,
where their son, James Borland, is
spending the summer at French Broad
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you.lltf
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
Teapot specials; Head lettuce,
Florida nineaDDles. ereen cabbaee.
string beans, bell peppers, potato
'chips and apples. 21-2t
The first lee of any shipping board
cruise is the bootleg. Dallas News.
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. 19-tf
FOR SALE Ford sedan in good con condition,
dition, condition, good top and new tires. A
real bargain. Blalock Brothers,
Ocala, Fla. 18-6t
STRAYED OR STOLEN A bulldog
named Duke; has bobbed tail and
ears. All white except small brindle
spots on head, and tail. Phone 420
and receive reward. 18-6t
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a certain final decree
of foreclosure and sale rendered by
the circuit court of Marion county,
Florida, in a certain cause wherein A.
L. Neville was complainant and G. W.
Neville, as administrator, etc., et al,
were defendants, of date July 19th,
1922, the undersigned, as special mas master,
ter, master, will on
August 7th, 1922
between the legal hours of sale, the
same being a sales day, offer for sale
and sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash at the west door of the court
house at Ocala, Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, the following described real
Lot No. 360 of the town of Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, Marion county, Florida, ac according
cording according to map or plat of said town on
file in the office of the clerk of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court of Marion county, Florida.
Said property being sold to satisfy
said decree and costs.
7-21-Fri S. T. Sistrunk,
Special Master in Chancery.
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615 Tuscawilla street, or phone No.
FOR SALE Underwood typewriter
in fine condition. Apply to Mrs. L.
M. Murray, Ocala, Fla. 20-6t
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven-
passenger 1918, Al condition, Mar Mar-mon
mon Mar-mon 7-passenger, running condition.
$1000 takes both of them. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf
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
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am Et. 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-Jacksonville 12:25pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
J: 25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am tOcala-Lakeland 11:50 air
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Satarday.
XOTICE OP APPLICATION
FOR AOOPTIOX OF CHILD
FOR RENT Three or four furnish
ed romos, furnished nicely for light
housekeeping. Apply 2J2 Orange
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
COc. and $1; adults' 1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned Thomas B. Fitspatrick and
his wife, Alice Fitzpatrlck. who reside
in Marion county, .Florida, Intend to ap apply
ply apply to the Honorable W. S. Bullock,
judge of the circuit court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of Florida, at his office
in the Marion county court house, tn
Ocala. Florida, at the hour of nine
o'clock a. m., July 15th, 1922. for an
o-der to lgalizs the adoption by them
ot Frank Hernandez, a minor pf the a.ge
of seven years.
THOMAS B FITZPATRICK.
ALICE FITZPATRICK. 1-Fr!
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
DAYTONA BEACH New, complete completely
ly completely furnished, strictly modern apart apartment
ment apartment for rent, also garage. Com Communicate
municate Communicate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t
FOR RENT Light housekepiag
apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels Studio. 8-t
In the Cirealt Coart of the Fifth Jndl Jndl-cfal
cfal Jndl-cfal Circuit of Florida, la mm tor
..3Iarloa Coaaty ia Chaaeery.
Jean Gilchrist Att wood. Complainant,
vs. Frank Attwood, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service,
It is ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named, to-wit: Frank Attwood. be
and is hereby required to appear to the
biil of complaint filed in this cause on
or before 1
Monday, the 7th day ot Auut, 1922.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight" consecutive weeks is th
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state.
This 27th day of Mar- 122-
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER. JR.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co.. Fla.
By R. K. BATTS, p. C
Complainant' Solicitor. -Jt-Frl
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Marocala Creamery Butter
Uneedas, 3 for . .
Jello, 12c 3 for..-..-.--.
Corn Flakes and Post Toast iesj 3 for....
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for . ...-... .
Octagon Soap, 3 for.
Star Soap, 7 for....
Polar White Scap, 6 for--.:..
NO STRIKE HERE!
Our forces are busy from early morning till
evening; busy pleasing the host of particular
people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want it Fresh Meats and Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Now is the time to pay
close attention and see
that your bakings are pure,
wholesome and nutritious.
Good flour is all flour with
the nutritive value of wheat
Mix it with good baking pow powder
der powder and you have a nutritious,
wholesome, palatable baking.
No ready mixed substitute will
take its place.
For wholesome, nourishing
food you should use straight
flour and a pure baking
There powder-There never was, is not, and
never will be anything that
will take the place of good
straight baking powder and
If you are using self -rising
nour or any other kind of a
substitute for good baking
powder or plain flour you Had better
stop, and consider whether you are
practicing real economy, or saving
money. You are taking a chance of
losing the full nutritious health-building
value of a good, plain flour.
For best results use-
Calumet Baking Powder and
a good plain flour.
EAGLE'MA R KET
Meat of quality is needed to give yoa strength that's the kind we
clvrays serve you. If you have never tried our meats, call and let
us show you real quality.
SI'KCIALS FOR SATURDAY
Swift's Premium Hams
Western Round Steak, per lb., 28c
EAGLE MEAT MARKET
FRESH BEEF, VEAL, FORK AND LAMB
Phone 71 122 Main Street
W. K. Lane, M. D phrsidan and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office orer 5 and 10 cent store.
0ala, Fla- '' tf
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the 'worry. ; H-tf
BETTER be safe thai sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 114f
Fertilize your pot pumts and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, :50c and ?2 packages at th3
Court Pharmacy. 13-tf
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 21, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06254
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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