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WEATHER FORECAST (Generally
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:40; Sets, 7:27.
LADY LUCK IS
WITH THE LOCALS
Defeated the Arlo Box Company Team
At Oak by the Narrow Score
Of Five to Four
The Wildcats broke their losing
streak yesterday afternoon when they
beat Oak by a score of five to four on
the Oak diamond. The Arlo boys
outplayed the Wildcats at every stage
of the game but lady luck was resting
on the Wildcats' bench and they could
not lose the game. Taylor pitched for
the Ocala boys and held the Arlo
team to seven hits. Ocala secured ten
safeties off Katz but the Wildcats
made seven errors that should hae
lost the game where the element of
luck did not hold a powerful hand.
In spite of its errors and loose
playing, the game was a very inter interesting
esting interesting one for both teams threatened
to score many times when they were
held on third. Time after time ,the
fans would think that several runs
would be made when the pitchers
would pull out of the terrible holes
and get on safe ground again.
Woodward for the Arlo gang made
a wonderful catch of a foul off third
base. He ran clear up to the players'
bench and caught the ball just as he
fell headlong over the bench. M.
Overstreet played center field in
Liddell's place and covered himself
with glory by making two shoestring
catches during the game. Taylor,
Leon and Smith each got two-base
The Box Score
Arlo Box Co. AB R H PO A E
Woodward, 3rd ... 5 2 1 2 2 0
Teresi, ss 4 0 0 3 6 1
Kelley, 1st 4 1 2 12 0 0
Smith, If 5 0 2 1 0 0
Franklyn, cf 4 0 0 3 0 0
Perez, 2nd 5 0 112 1
Hernandez, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Riles, c 3 0 0 5 3 0
Katz, p 4 1 1 0 1 0
38 4 7 27 14 2
Ocala A BR H PO A E
Taylor, p 5 1 2 0 2 0
Wood, ss 5 0 2 2 4 3
Leon, 2nd 5 0 1 2 1 1
Van, 3rd 4 0 1 2 1 2
Overstreet, c 3 0 1 4 0 0
Harris, rf & 1st... 2 1 0 5 0 0
Rymer, If 4 2 1 2 0 0
Brooks, 1st and c. 2 118 0 1
M. Overstreet, cf . 4 0 1 2 0 0
Whitney, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
36 5 10 27 8 7
Score by innings: R H E
Ario 000 000 1034 7 2
Ocala 110 003 0005 10 7
Summary: Sacrifice hits. Brooks,
Van; stolen bases, Woodward; two two-baseh
baseh two-baseh its, Taylor, Leon, Smith; hit
by Taylor, 2, by Katz, 1; base on balls
off Taylor, 2, of Katz, 2. Struck out
by Taylor, 6, by Katz, 5. Time, 2:05.
INDIVIDUAL RECORDS IN
THE MAJOR LEAGUES
Chicago, July 22. (By Associated
Press). The individual leaders in the
major leagues up to and including
games of Wednesday are:
American League: Hitter, Sisler,
average .405; runs scored, Sisler, 79;
stolen bases, Sisler, 34; homs runs,
Walker, Philadelphia, 23.
National League: Hitter, Hornsby,
St. Louis, average, .397; runs scored,
Carey, Pittsburg, 76; stolen bases,
Carey, 24; home runs, Hornsby, 25.-
CHANGED ITS NAME
The Lake Weir Washed Sand Com Company
pany Company is Now the Ocala Lime Lime-rock
rock Lime-rock Company
The Lake Weir Washed Sand Com Company
pany Company has changed its name to the
Ocala Limerock Company. No changes
in the officers of the company have
been made. The company operates a
washed sand plant on Lake Weir in
the southern part of the county and
two lime mining plants at Kendrick,
one of the plants on a lease from Mr.
B. C. Webb, of the old Standard
Lime Company of Kendrick. An aver average
age average of six cars of washed sand daily
is being shipped by the company with
a maximum shipment of twenty cars.
The shipments of limerock average
eighteen to twenty cars a day and
recently a shipment of twenty-eight
cars in one day was made. The com company
pany company has purchased another deposit
of lime south of Ocala on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line near Santos.
Advertise in the Star.
fair tonight; Sunday partly cloudy with
CHI HE A
LITTLE TOO CLOSE
He Has the Constitutional Right To
Express His Sympathy With
The Railroad Strikers
Emporia, Kan., July 22. (By the
Associated Press). Governor Allen
had failed early today to persuade his
life-long friend, Editor William Allen
White, to remove from the window of
the Emporia Gazette a yellow placard
expressing sympathy with the strik striking
ing striking railroad shopmen and a final con conference
ference conference will be held at Topeka today
to decide who should swear to infor information
mation information on which it was expected
White would be arrested. White's
colors were still flying this morning.
He had not removed the placard
which announces "We are for the
striking railroad men, fifty per cent."
The governor holds displaying the
card is a violation of the state court
of industrial relations law, which for forbids
bids forbids picketing.
IT WILL BE UNWISE
Topeka, July 22. (By Associated
Press). The arrest of William Allen
White will probably be made today,
Governor Allen announced this morn morning.
ing. morning. KEEP THEIR AGREEMENTS
WITH THE COMPANIES
Railway. Brotherhoods Sympathize
With Strikers, But Scrupulously
(Press Information Service)
Cleveland, July 22. Members of
the four railroad brotherhoods, the
engineers, conductors, firemen and
train, while heartily in sympathy with
the action of the railway shop em employes
ployes employes who are striking to maintain a
decent standard of living, have never nevertheless
theless nevertheless been ordered by their officers
to perform scrupulously all their usu
al duties under the terms of -'their
agreemnts with the railroad com companies,
panies, companies, no more and no less. At the
same time, hey are advised under no
circumstances to do work previously
done by or take the place of any of
the striking employes, under penalty
of expulsion. In other words, the
chiefs of the brotherhoods recognize
the strike of the shopmen as legal
and justifiable, but in accordance with
their well-established policy, they will
not violate the solemn contracts for
service which they have previously
made with the railway companies.
While observing carefully the terms
of their agreemnts, the railway
brotherhoods are protesting to the In Interstate
terstate Interstate Commerce Commission
against the action of certain railroads
affected by the strike in compelling
train service employes to take out en engines
gines engines which are dangerously unsafe,
jeopardizing the lives of the employes
as well as the traveling public. Be Because
cause Because of the shopmen's strike, the
general yardmaster of the Kansas
City terminal has just posted notices
requiring engineers to move trains
over congested and foreign tracks
without air being coupled for the op operation
eration operation of air brakes. On other lines
headlights are out of repair, engine
flues are leaking, injectors fail to
work, water glasses are broken, and
other defects are unrepaired which
endanger the lives of the employes as
well as the public.
The rules of the Interstate Comr
merce Commission forbid the opera operation
tion operation of engines in such condition, and
the brotherhood chiefs have appealed
directly to the bureau of safety and
the bureau of locomotive inspection
maintained by the commission to see
that these practices are immediately
stopped. In extreme cases, the trans transportation
portation transportation brotherhood executives have
themselves taken the initiative and
authorized their men to refuse to
operate trains under conditions which
obviously imperil life and limb.
BEWARE OF THE BLACKHEAD
Gainesville, July 22. Authorities
at the University of Florida have is issued
sued issued a warning to Florida poultry poultry-men
men poultry-men not to use turkeys from other
states for breeding purposes, in spite
of the fact that turkeys for breeding
stock are scarce in Florida, with a
limited supply of eggs. Dr. W. N.
Sanborn, extension poultryman, de declares
clares declares there is danger of bringing
"blackhead" into the state if breeding
stock is imported from the north.
"Blackhead" is regarded as a serious
Fifteen Rum Running Vessels
The Causes of Some Inter International
national International Friction
New York, July 22. Fifteen Brit British
ish British ships alleged to have been supply supplying
ing supplying American rum running craft have
been the subjects of international
briefs, according to a New York pro prohibition
hibition prohibition enforceme ntofficial.
ASKS THE PEOPLE TO
BOND FOR IMPROVEMENTS
The city council this afternoon took
the initial steps in a move for another
bond issue for street paving and an
enlargement of the liht and water
plant. The installation of a Game well
fire alarm system and a water soften softening
ing softening plant are being considered by the
council as being included in the bond
issue. An ordinance was introduced
providing for an election in October.
The amount needed is $125,000 for
streets and $40,000 for the light plant.
WENT FROM AMERICA
Miami, July' 22. An official wire
less from Bimini to the British vice
consul here last night advised that
the British steamer William H. Al Al-bury
bury Al-bury was boarded night before last
by three youths who manned the aux
iliary schooner Falcon and that only
$2000 of the large sum in the Albury's
safe was secured by the pirates. Cap Captain
tain Captain Edgecomb, master of the Albury,
was killed in the raid on the vessel.
HOLLINS FRIENDS ARE
WORKING FOR HIM
St. Petersburg, July 22. Friends
of Dixie M. Hollins. formerly suDer-
intendent of schools for Pinellas
county, and a candidate in the pri primary
mary primary for state superintendent of pub public
lic public instruction, are urging him for
appointment to fill the unexpired term
of Mr. Sheats. Hollins is not an ap applicant
plicant applicant for appointment but indicat indicated
ed indicated if offered the position by the gov governor
ernor governor he would accept.
CATTS CLAIMS THAT
HE IS BANKRUPT
Pensacola, July 22. Ex-Governor
Sidney J. Catts yesterday filed a
voluntary bankruptcy proceeding in
the United States court. According
to schedule, he owes about $50,000,
while he lists less than $1000 of per personal
sonal personal possessions. He is under two
indictments for peonage in the federal
SLEMP DESIRES TO
DODGE THE CYCLONE
Colorado Springs, July 22. Repre Representative
sentative Representative Slemp, of the Ninth Virginia
district, the only republican congress congressman
man congressman from that state, today issued a
statement definitely declining the re re-nomination
nomination re-nomination given Thursday by the
district convention at Norton, Va.
Slemp said he would retire on account
of his health.
WANT LAW AMENDED
Chicago, July 22 The Illinois Man Manufacturers
ufacturers Manufacturers Associated today wired
Governor Small to call a special ses session
sion session of the legislature to amend the
state law to permit the operation of
ACCEPT NOW; LATER,
WILL PROBABLY EVADE
Paris, July 22. (By the Associated
Press). Germany has formally ac accepted
cepted accepted the demands of the allied com
mittee on guarantees which were pre
sented at eBrlin Tuesday.
WANTED A Man: In fact, several
of them. No this is not a B. & P.
The Business Men's Bible Class want you at the
Methodist Church at 9:45 tomorrow morning.
SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1922
COAL TO AMERICA
Demand for Ships to Carry the Black
Diamonds Across the Ocean
London, July 22. (By Associated
Press). The demand for ships to
convey coal to America is increasing
daily. Many steamers have loaded in
the United Kingdom this week for
sailings to various American ports.
FORTY SHIPPING BOARD BOATS
Washington, July 22. Vice Presi President
dent President Smull, of the Shipping Board
Emergency Fleet Corporation, an announced
nounced announced today that forty ships with
coal carrying capacity of 300,000 tons
monthly have been chartered to im
port coal from .Wales and England.
Thirty-one British vessels have been
chartered in the coal carrying trade.
PHILLIPS FAMILY ENJOYED
RADIO CONCERT THURSDAY
Thursday being a half holiday, the
static, so often making radio recep
tion of concerts an impossibility, took
the night off, at least the most of it
did. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips with
D. W. Phillips and Mr. and Mrs. S. A.
Phillips enjoyed concert after concert
interposed with baseball reports and
market quotations. From 7:30 till 1
o'clock they came in.
The aerial is a single strand of No.
12 copper wire about 35' feet high and
about 75" feet long, used with a water
pipe for a ground connection.
The set was a Westinghouse single
circuit tuner with a detector and two-
step amplifier. This equipment was
aided by the use of one of the larger
types of Magnavox loud speakers and
several selections were plainly heard
a block from the set.
The following are some of the sta stations
tions stations heard though there were two
unknown stations that rendered sev several
eral several excellent selections:
WWJ, Detroit News, Detroit, Mich.
Baseball reports, music, market re reports.
ports. reports. KDKA, Westinghouse Elec. & Mfg.
Co., East Pittsburg, Pa. Music, base baseball
ball baseball reports, .stock quotations.
WJZ, Westinghouse station at Ro Ro-zelle,
zelle, Ro-zelle, N. J. Musical concert.
WSB, Atlanta Journal, Atlanta, Ga.
A complete program lasting from
11:45 till 12:45, Ocala time. All se selections
lections selections were very clear and loud all
over the entire house.
KSD, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, St.
Louis, Mo. Comedian, soprano, solos
and comic opera.
WGM, Atlanta Constitution, Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, Ga. Market reports and musical
Each of these stations was heard
for at least fifteen minutes and sev several
eral several for a longer period of time. Aver Average
age Average time for each about half an hour.
Washington, July 22. (Associated
Press). Chairman Hooper arrived
here today in response to a summons
from the White House and went into
conference with the president, prepar prepared
ed prepared to give the executive a complete
survey of the railroad strike situa situation
tion situation and recent negotiations conduct conducted
ed conducted with a view to bringing about a
TEXAS IS HAVING
A LIVELY PRIMARY
Dallas, July 22. An unusually
large number of contests are before
Texas voters today in the state-wide
primary to nominate candidates for
offices from United States senator
down to local.
1 Chase & Sanborn's coffees and teas,
Teapot Grocery. 21-2t
Meteor Flyer and Texas Special Met
Head-On, On the Frisco Route,
Near Springfield, Mo.
Springfield, Mo, July 22 Five per-j Citra, "home of the pineapple or or-sons
sons or-sons were killed and several injured I ange," is moving forward. New de de-this
this de-this morning when the Frisco Sys- j velopments in this attractive and his his-tem's
tem's his-tem's Texas Soecial collided head-on I toric ktnmncl-
with the flyer known as the Meteor,
at Logan, Mo., twenty-five miles west
of here. A list of the dead and injur injured
ed injured is not available. The cause of the
smash has not been ascertained. Later
reports said the dead included Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Ring, of the Meteor, and a man,
wife and their three children who
were riding in one of the end coaches.
BODIES IN THE WRECKAGE
The railroad's general office in St.
Louis announced that the wreck ap apparently
parently apparently was due to misconstruction
of orders or to observe signals by En Engineer
gineer Engineer Ring. The bodies have not
yet been recovered but several can
be seen buried in the wreckage, offi
LIST OF THE DEAD
Later: The dead are Engineer Ring,
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hammer and
their two children of Stoutland, Mo.
RUSHING TROOPS TO
THE MINING REGION
Pennsylvania Sends Troops to Give
Would-Be Workers The Need Needed
ed Needed Protection
Pittsburgh, July 22. There were
more than 1000 National Guardsmen
in the southwestern and ceniral Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania coal fields when the sun rose
today, ready to be assigned to strat strategic
egic strategic points to Insure law and order
when the coal operators attempt re
sumption of mining activities in com compliance
pliance compliance with President Harding's or order
der order and Governor Sproul's promise of
HALL KNOWS WHERE MONEY
The man who owns a home and
plants an orchard is the man who pur purchases
chases purchases contentment for himself and
serves future generations.
Look these bargains over.
No. 1. $1550 buys a snug .little
five-room house. Rainy days or chil
ly nights would never mean discom discomfort
fort discomfort in this house. Splendid living
room shows a cheery fireplace. Dull
moments in such a room are impossi impossible.
ble. impossible. Two bed roms, dining room and
kitchen, all conveniently arranged,
makes the housework a pleasure.
Electric lights, two-acre lot planted
to fruits and truck; beautiful oak
shade. Located convenient to high
school in the city limits. If sold im immediately
mediately immediately will include household fur furniture
niture furniture complete which is new and
modern. To get the most out of life
get a home of your own.
No. 2. 10-acre tract fenced, attrac attractive
tive attractive three-room bungalow, painted;
on highway one mile from railroad
station in prosperous farming sec section;
tion; section; $850; terms, $250 cash, balance
one and two years.
No. 3. $1000 purchases a 40-acre
farm, 27. acres fenced, balance timber
land, 30 large heavy bearing orange
trees, 15 peach trees, good four-room
house with open hall and large piazza,
located on edge of small town, only
one-fourth mile to depot.
No. 4. 60-acre farm, all fenced,
cross-fenced, attractive four-room
house, lovely oak shade, barn, garage,
smokehouse, shed, stalls, 16 acres
good yellow pine timber, balance in
tillage, on highway only two miles
f vom Ocala. This soil i3 fine for truck
and general crops and must be seen
to be appreciated. $3850, only one
thousand dollars required to close the
No. 5. 60-acre farm, fenced, five five-room
room five-room house, good water, for rent un until
til until January 1923. Located five miles
from Ocala; $300.
No. 6. Sawmill with complete
equipment. Nice tract timber at a bar bargain.
gain. bargain. No. 7. Established mercantile bus
iness, well located, moderate
about a $2000 proposition.
JAMES HALL, Realtor.
Mrs. W. J. Jordan and daughters,
(Dixie and Virginia, of Richmond, Va,
arrived in Ocala yesterday for a visit
with Mrs. H. S. McAteer, and family.
Advertisers axe always lrvs wires.
This morning, 70; this afternoon, SO.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 174
LARGE AT CITRA
Improvement is the Watchword Today
la the Native' Home of The
j " UiC -A.-"
j mous pinapple orange originated, in
clude a large citrus packing house, a
bank, an increase in the acreage in
orange groves and a projected electric
light, ice and cold storage plant.
A new company, the Crosby-Wart-mann
Packing Company, has broken
ground on a beautiful site at the -junction
of the Seaboard and the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line railroads immed immediately
iately immediately north of Citra for an orange
packing house 70 by 150 feet. The
packing house will be equipped with
the very latest machinery and will
have a capacity of three cars of fruit
a day.- The officers of the company
are Mr. E. L. Wartmann, president
and treasurer, Mr. W. J. Crosby, sec secretary
retary secretary and manager, Citra, and Mr.
W. T. C. Carpenter and Mr. Kenneth
H. Day, directors, New York city. The
fruit of the famous Bishop-Hoyt
grove, owned by Crosby & Wartmann,
will be packed in the new house as
well as the fruit from other grove
there. Crosby & Wartmann will put
out their fruit in a pack even more
attractive than heretofore and all of
their new labels will carry the words,
"Citra, Marion county, Florida."
Crosby & Wartmann added twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five acres to their groves this spring
and now have 200 acres 100 acres in
bearing trees and 100 acres in young
trees. Many of the trees in the Cros Crosby
by Crosby & Wartmann groves are budded on
the wild orange roots found in the
hammocks around Citra. The groves
are in splendid condition and are
beautiful to look at. That the Citra
section is ideal for citrus fruits is
shown by a three-year grove on the
Crosby & Wartmann property. At two
years this grove of about eight acres
produced forty-six boxes of fruit.
This season in its third year the
grove will produce about 200 boxes.
The growth of these trees within a
year's time has been remarkable.
Mr. John L. Edwards of Ocala, and
Mr. W. J. Crosby of Citra, have pur
chased the John S. Wyckoff grove lo
cated in the old Spanish grant there.
The property contains twenty-four
acres on which there are pineapple
orange trees amounting to about ten
acres in the grove. The new owners
will fill out the. entire twenty-four
The new bank at Citra will open
next Thursday, July 27. The bank's
new building is completed and it is
expected that the fixtures will be in
place in time for the opening.
An electric light, ice and cold stor storage
age storage plant for Citra is being promot promoted.
ed. promoted. It is planned that the plant will
not only furnish light for Citra
homes and streets, but will furnish
lights for Island Grove across Orange
Lake and furnish power for the or orange
ange orange packing houses at Citra. The
plant is being planned with a cold
storage capacity of 100,000 pounds.
A considerable part of the stock
of the company which proposes to
build this plant, the Citra Ice, Light
& Development Company, has been
CULTURE OF GRAPES
IN MARION COUNTY
Knowing that grapes grow wild
throughout Marion county, Mr. H. L.
Shearer of Cottage Hill, this county,
and Mr. Edwin Spencer Jr., of Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, have made arrangements to
plant forty acres of the famous Car Carmen
men Carmen grapes at Cottage HilL Stock
for planting a nursery of five acres
which will provide cuttings for the
forty acres has been purchased and
the planting will be made about Jan January.
uary. January. The Carmen grape is a cross
on the native Florida grape and one of
the men who has been most interested
in the development of the Carmen
has said that Marion county is an
ideal section for growing these grapes.
Mr. Shearer has just returned from
a trip to South Florida where inter-
est in grape culture has become wide-
i spread. He stated that tracts oi as
much as 200 acres are being planted
in grapes. Carmen grapes, he says,
find a ready market in the north and
come in when other grapes are not
on the market. One grower near
Lakeland has sold his grapes this sea
son for from twenty to thirty cents a
pound wholesale. ;
1 OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rabllsfce Every Day Except Saatay ay
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. J. BlttUser, Prealdeat
H. D. LeairtagMd, YI-Prealdas
1. V. Leavea;ea4, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. Beajania, Edltar
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffic as
Baalaeaa Of flee ....Flve-Oaa
Kdltartal Departateat Twa-Serei
Saelety Reaarter Flve-Oaa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
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entitled tor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
' All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The ever popular Oxford
will take place August 3rd.
It's only a step from tarring and
feathering a non-union worker at
Lakeland to massacreing forty of
them at Herrin. Tampa Tribune.
Result of the same spirit.
Young man you'll never make a
mistake in picking a girl with dough
under her fingernails. Baker County
How is the young man going to
know that it's dough?
The railroad labor board consists of
nine members, three for the railroad
managers, three for the railroad
workers and three for the public. It
should be rearranged to consist of two
for the managers, two for the workers
and five for the public.
Many people in Ocala would be glad
to see Mr. J. H. Workman, formerly
principal of the Ocala schools, and
. distinguished all over the state as an
educator, appointed to fill the place of
state superintendent of public in instruction,
struction, instruction, made vacant by the death
of Mr. Sheats.
The Commercial is repeatedly urg urged
ed urged to boost the St. Johns river de development.
velopment. development. We will just as soon as
the papers along the St. Johns boost
the Oklawaha project. We like to co cooperate
operate cooperate but we're tired of co-operating
all by our lonesome. Leesburg
Leach wants reciprocity.
It's a sorry state of affairs when
the government has to send out troops
to protect American citizens who
want to earn an honest living, but
that time is here. Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star.
Star. Reporter-Star. The time is in many places where
the troops are not.
The Star deeply regrets the death
of State Superintendent of Schools
W. N. Sheats. While the Star differ differed
ed differed sometimes with Mr. Sheats as an
official, it always valued him as a man
and appreciated him as a friend. He
did a great deal of good work for
Florida and it will take a mighty good
man to fill his place.
Gov. Hardee doesn't think that
state division is a legitimate subject
for discussion in Florida. Mr. Har Hardee
dee Hardee lives in North Florida. Miami
This is news. Judging from what
it is widely reported the governor has
said, we supposed he desired full and
free discussion of the matter.
The Tampa Tribune remarks: "St.
Augustine licked Ocala, two to one.
Who'd have thought those 'old' boys
had that much pep in them!" We
have a Fountain of Youth, Mac; come
.on over. St. Augustine Record.
Better keep your boys close to it;
-sometimes the effect gives out after
the first game.
The editor of the Fort Lauderdale
Sentinel says that no child should be
allowed to stay in bed mornings after
six o'clock. We are not sure about
the getting up hour but we are firm
ly convinced that a bunch of them
from twelve to sixteen years of age
could be put to bed earlier to advant
age. Winter Haven Chief.
Same thing can be said of a bunch
of us older folk.
One thing you can say for Mr. Las Las-ker
ker Las-ker he didn't try to crawfish out of
it. He admitted like a man that liq liquor
uor liquor is being sold on shipping board
What else was there for him to do? I
"MISSED THE POINT"
The Ocala Star with its charac
teristic watchfulness sees, in some of
the pres3 opposition to the proposed
reapportionment amendment, an "at
tack on the governor," and immedi immediately
ately immediately comes to his defense. It claims
to have found some papers charging
that "he can call a special session of
the legislature and have the state re reapportioned
apportioned reapportioned any time he sees fit." The
Tribune has missed, the issue of what
ever paper it was that charged this
absurdity. Tampa Tribune.
The Tribune is missing regularly
on this "absurdity." It's a good thing
it isn't an airplane engine. The "ab
surdity," as it calls it, first appeared
in an editorial in the Titusville Star-
Advocate, which sent marked copies
to its contemDoraries. several of
which reproduced it.
On the same
page of the Tribune, from which the
foregoing extract was cuiiea, appears
an article along the same line from
the Kissimmee Valley-Gazette.
Following the paragraph reprinted,
the Tribune goes on, wandering all
over the shop, occasionally kicking
the Star in a way that shows it (the
Trib.) was more than half asleep
whmen it read the article that it de denounces.
nounces. denounces. The Star isn't a special champion
of Gov. Hardee, nor a violent propon proponent
ent proponent of reapportionment. It thinks Mr.
Hardee i3 making a good governor,
and as long as it thinks so will oc occasionally
casionally occasionally speak a good word for him.
It was wise to the deficiencies of the
reapportionment amendment as soon
as the Tribune, but thinks it will be
at least an entering wedge for some something
thing something better.
All the real advancement in political
affairs has been made by compromise,
and it is better to accept a compro compromise
mise compromise than bite off your nose to spite
Editor J. H. Benjamin, of the Ocala
Star, has been visiting the East Coast
of Florida, and is writing for his pa paper
per paper a series of articles about it. Mr.
Benjamin was on the East Coast a
good many years ago, before there
was any idea of its ever attaining its
present greatness. He has returned
to see what a quarter of a century has
wrought, and is frankly astonished at
what he has seen. It is needless to
say that the articles are written in -a
snrierhtlv and entertaining fashion.
That is the way Editor Benjamin
writes. They are also written in a
spirit of absolute fairness, and con constitute
stitute constitute an admirable description of
the country through which he has
passed. We are always glad to have
such observers, and will welcome Mr.
Benjamin whenever he wishes to come
over and enjoy the delights of this
section. But don't wait another twenty-five
years, Mr. Benjamin. Miami
We won't friend Herald. We will
probably be twanging a harp in the
New Jerusalem twenty-five years
from now, and regretting it isn't Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. AS THE SHADOWS LENGTHEN
(Henry Cabot Lodge)
As we grow older and the shadows
begin to lengthen, and the leaves
which in youth seemed so thick above
our heads grow thinner and show the
sky beyond; and as those in the front
ranks drop away and we come in
sight, as we must, of the eternal rifle
pits beyond: a man begins -to feel
that the really precious things In
life, more lasting and substantial
than any of the objects of ambition
here, is the love of those he loves and
the friendship of those whose friend friendship
ship friendship he prizes.
THE BIG MAN HIT HIM
Twelve men over at Lakeland took
a sickly new worker at the railroad
shops where the union is attempting
to tie up the work with its strike, and
in the presence of his wife, to whom
they talked rough and insultingly,
tarred and feathered him, although
he '"promised" the gang he would
"never enter the Coast Line shops
And when they took him and were
mistreating him, like the cowards
they are, it was "the big man" who
hit him in the face, he says.
Another man "taught not to take
the bread out of a union man's fam family's
ily's family's mouth!" A weakly, small man,
with a wife and four small children
looking to their father and husband
to bring home bread for their hungry
stomachs. "He is not a strong man,"
said the dispatch, "and had not been
able to get steady work all winter."
So with the aid of his wife they had
been able to give some sort of sup support
port support to himself and his family. The
wife had been working at a cigar fac factory
tory factory helping" to feed the kiddies, and
the crowd, "big man" and all, assault
ed her also by laying hands on her and
holding her in the presenec of her hus husband
band husband while they administered their
punishment to him for daring to at attempt
tempt attempt to take bread from union la-
5 bors mouth!
In war days one had to have a card
to get sagar and meat and some other
things. In the free and food-filled
United States of America you have to
have a "union card" before you can
work to supply common bread to your
When things like this are occurring
daily and with evident union sanction,
is it any wonder the public is lined
solidly against strikers, and is de demanding
manding demanding the death of unionism and
the American principle of each man's
right to work for a living without the
dictation or interference of any one
but his employer?
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star July 22, 1902)
County Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer
has moved his books and office for the
summer to his residence at Mcintosh.
where his efficjent assistant. J. E.
Stevens, went today. Miss
Gamble of Mcintosh will
in the work.
The firm of Anderson & Hocker,
one of the oldest and best in this part
of the state, has been dissolved by
mutual consent. Mr. William Hocker,
the junior partner, is opening offices
over the Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
where the firm was located several
Mrs. J. F. Edwards left yesterday
for New York and Rhode Island. Mr.
Edwards, who accompanied her, will
return after a short while.
Captain Inglis says that the heavy
rains are interfering with the mining
of phosphate rock.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 22, 1912)
Mr. J. G. Parrish spent the week weekend
end weekend at Worthington Springs.
Mrs. William Sinclair and little
grandson left this afternoon for a
visit with friends at Lake Weir.
Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce entertained at
auction yesterday morning, compli
menting Miss Jean Austin and Miss
Mr. Geo. W. Martin left yesterday
for Asheville, N. C, for the summer.
He expects to be joined by his sister,
Mrs. W. M. Wilson, as soon as she is
able to travel.
Mrs. H. W. Henry, mother and lit
tle daughter of Lake Weir, spent yes
terday in town.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Coleman and
son Floyd, returned yesterday from a
trip to J. H. Spencer's place on the
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
infant daughter, tlizabetn lhayer,
left today for their home in Char
Rev. Wm. S. Little has gone to Se
wannee. Tenn., where for the next
month he will rest and recuperate.
Mr. Alfred Beck of the Court
Pharmacy, is spending a few days at
"FAIRY PRINCE" VERY HUMAN
Once More Illustrating the Wide Gulf
Sometimes Existing Between Ro Romance
mance Romance and Reality.
As the crowded elevator car swooped
down from eighteen to ten she becama
aware that there was a man just be behind
hind behind her left elbow. Her conscious consciousness
ness consciousness of him was somehow Intensified
by the exhilaration of the moment.
Curiosity counseled looking around.
Pride forbade it. She felt a burning
sensation in the part of her left cheek
which was visible beneath her hat
brim, Elizabeth Houghton writes In
the New York World.
Bump, slam, swoop! the car inched
its way down. Ten floors are not too
few for the creation of a fairy prince.
At the eighth floor he was tall and
slender with a lock of hair falling over
his forehead, at the seventh he had
rather deep-set eyes and stern, straight
As they passed the fifth she decided
that he wore a necktie of grayish bine
which undoubtedly matched the pecul peculiar
iar peculiar blue of his eyes. Just then a fat
man pushed his way in and forced her
against the wall. Bat she hardly no noticed
ticed noticed this.
She was planning the encounter,
Daintily she would step from the car,
adjusting her fur collar so that the
worn lining should be hidden he
would follow closely, and in well-modulated
tones ask if he might take her
"Main floor last stop!" bawled the
elevator boy. She found herself hur hurrying
rying hurrying madly along the marble floor,
jhearing the tap, tap of her own heels
&&d a heavy tread close behind! It
was, it must be the fairy prince! At
the door of the big office building she
stopped, a little foreatiless.
"Hello, Cutie!" smote raucously, in
her ear. "Want an arm across the
A tiny figure in a grotesquely rakish
green plaid cap smiled up at her, dis disclosing
closing disclosing in the fruij; of his mouth a
gleaming gold tooth
ARE YOU A MAN.
Then you are wanted at the Busi Business
ness Business Men's Bible Class Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, 9:45. First Methodist church. It
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
By the labor of hands or brain knows that
it requires energy and determination to
But it becomes much easier when you have
an account with this Bank and deposit a
portion of your earnings each week.
It, also, is a pleasure to see your surplus
increasing at compound interest.
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
A. R. Cassil, Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad
No evening service.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
7 p. m. Senior Endeavor.
There will be no preaching services
tomorrow as the pastor is on his va vacation.
cation. vacation. a a
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Dr. Collins has returned to the city
and will preach at the 11 and 8 o'clock
6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
"Better come to church."
a a a
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. vV..
11 a. m. Preaching. "The God God-Planned
Planned God-Planned Life." Text, Ephesians, 2:1.
7 p. m. Epworth League in the
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject, "The
We have- saved a place for you.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr
K. Dickson, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon,
"Coming for a Man's Words."
7 p..m. Christian endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon,
"Commands and Promises."
"To be of no church is dangerous.'
Better act. Come to church.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
a a a
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday schooL
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Snnday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. visitors welcome.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
. BETTER let Ditto figure with you j
on the home building proposition. Lots j
and material will go up now and then I
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now. i
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
... .... --' i
A one-ton Ford worm drive truck;
in first class condition, including body
$nd cab, practically new, for sale at;
$825. Also Overland six roadster, a;
real bargain at $250- B. F. Condon,)
phone 129. 21-6t j
Saturday specials at the Teapot
Grocery; Half pound Lowney's cocoa, j
i 15c., half pound C. & S. Diamond 60
tea, 30c, Kmgan's plantation style
bacon clised, per pound 20c. Teapot
delivery 5 cents. 21-2t
. a at
Who Earns Money
NO STRIKE HERE!
Our forces are busy from early morning 'till
evening; busy pleasing the hosts 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
The Mos Perfectly Ventilated Hotel futlio South
The Comrae.Tial and linsInesM Man Always Welromt
.Of i un wiiit i fur mwwiPin rntj n u mt rr it-
N'ijiU Those J 15
Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family. It
is natural to desire a :nemorlal service
In which fitting honor shall be paid
and faith in the larger future shall be
expressed. At such a time, those who
are suffering- the strain of parting
must be relieved of the details of ar ar-ra
ra ar-ra Elements. Furthermore. If the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to ha perfect, they
must be placed in highly trained and
experienced hands. There Is & funeral
director in your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this skill, also understands
that he is called upon for something
more than professional service that
ti e essence of bis responsibility Is to
carry out each detail In the spirit f
a labor of love.
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
G B, Overton, Director
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1922
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand.a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS.
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St.. just olf Ft. King
FOR THE BEST
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Needliam Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
HIGH GRADE PAINT
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CAIL US
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
Work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
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.
WTien 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.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
DID YOU EVER stop to think that
the "Unclassified" columns of the
Star are producers of real results? 3t
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bylLH. Livingstone
Copyright bj Cb&rles Balboer't Sou
The sound of pursuit soon died
away, but Erskine kept Firefly at his
best, for he knew that Crooked Light Lightning
ning Lightning would be quick and fast on his
trail. He guessed, too, that Crooked
Lightning had already told the tribe
what he had Just told the council, and
that he and the prophet had already
made all use of the boy's threat to
Kahtoo In the Shawnee town. H
knew even that It might cost him hia
life if he went back there, and once oi
twice he started to turn through th
wilderness and go back to the fort. It
was the thought of the white woman
who was to be burned that kept him
going and sent him openly and fear fearlessly
lessly fearlessly into the town. He knew from
the sullen looks that met him, from
the fear in the faces of his foster foster-mother
mother foster-mother and the white woman who
peered blindly from her lodge, and
from the triumphant leer of the
prophet that his every suspicion was
true, but all the more leisurely did he
swing from his horse, all the more
haughtily stalk to Kahtoo's tent. And
the old chief looked very grave when
the lad told the story of the council
and all that he had said and done.
"The people are angry. They say
you are a traitor and a spy. They say
The People Ar Angry. They Saj
You Are a Traitor and a Spy."
you must die. And I cannot help you
I am too old and the prophet Is toj
And the white woman?"
"She will not burn. Some fur traders
have been here. The white chief Mo
Gee sent me a wampum belt and s
talk. His messenger brought muct
fire-water and he gave me that" h
pointed to a silver-mounted rifle "ane
X promised that she should live. Bui
cannot help you." Erskine thought
quickly. He laid his rifle down, stepped
slowly outside, and stretched his armi
with a yawn. Then still leisurely h
moved toward his horse as though t
take care of it. But the braves wen
- :en and watchful and they wen
t :' led by the fact that he had lef
his ri behind. Before he was closi
tn': -V to leap for Firefly's back, threi
b k kg darted from behind a lodge anc
threw themselves upon him. In a ma
ment he was face down on the ground
his hands were tfcd behind his back
au1 when turned over he looked ui
into the grinning face of Black Wolf
wha with the help of another bra vt
dragged him to a lodge and roughly
threw "lam within, and left him alone
On the way he saw his foster-mother'i
eyes flashing helplessly, saw the gir
Early Morn indignantly telling he he-mother
mother he-mother what was going on, and thi
white woman's face was wet with
tears. He turned over so that he could
look through the tent-flaps. Two
bucks were driving a stake in the cen center
ter center of the space around which the
lodges were ringed. Two more wer
bringing fagots of wood and it was
plain what was going to become oi
him. His foster-mother, who was
ercely haranguing one of the chiefs,
turned angrily into Kahtoo's lodge and
he, could see the white woman rocking
her body and wringing her hands.
Then the old chief appeared and lifted
"Crooked Lightning will be very
angry. The prisoner is his not your9.
It is for him to say what the punish punish-ment
ment punish-ment shall be not for vou. Wait for
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
mm! Hold a council and if yoa'decide
asainst him. though he is my son he
shall die.' For a moment the prep preparations
arations preparations ceased and all turned to the
prophet, who had appeared before his j
"Kahtoo is right," he said. "The
Great Spirit -will not approve if White
Arrow die except by the -will of the
council and Crooked Lightning will
be angry." There was a chorus of pro protesting
testing protesting grunts, but the preparations
ceased. The boy could feel the malevo malevolence
lence malevolence In the prophet's tone and he
knew that the impostor wanted to
curry further favor with Crooked
Lightning and not rob him of the joy
of watching his victim's torture. So
the braves went back to their fire firewater,
water, firewater, and soon the boy's foster moth mother
er mother brought him something to eat, bnt
she could say nothing, for Black Woll
had appointed himself sentinel and
sat, rifle in hand, at the door of the
Night came on. The drinking be
came more furious and once Erskine
saw a pale-brown arm thrust from be behind
hind behind the lodge and place a Jng at the
feet of Black Wolf, who grunted and
drank deep. One by one the braves
went to drunken sleep about the fire.
The fire died down and by the last
flickering flame the lad saw Black
Wolfs chin sinking sleepily to his
chest. There was the slightest rustle
behind the tent He felt something
groping for his hands and feet, felt
the point of a knife graze the skin of
his wrist and ankles felt the thongs
loosen and drop apart. Noiselessly,
Inch by inch, he crept to the wall of
the tent, which was carefully lifted
for him. Outside he rose and waited.
Like a shadow the girl Early Morn
stole before him and like a shadow he
followed. In a few minutes they were
by the river-bank, away from the
town. The moon rose, and from the
shadow of a beech the white woman
stepped forth with his rifle and powder-horn
and bullet-pouch and some
food. She pointed to his horse a little i
nl.nH ,tA1f n TT 1 1 J 1 J 1
lai iiici uu ii. llf lUUKtu lUUg UX1U
silently into the Indian girl's eyes and
took the white woman's shaking hand.
Once he looked back. The Indian girl
was stoic as stone. A bar of moon moonlight
light moonlight showed the white woman's face
wet with tears.
Again Dave Yandell from a watch watch-tower
tower watch-tower saw a topknot rise above a patch
of cane, now leafless and winter-bitten
saw a hand lifted high above it with
a palm of peace toward him. And
again an Indian youth emerged, this
time leading a black horse with a
drooping head. Both came painfully
on, staggering, it seemed, from wounds
or weakness, and Dave sprang from
the tower and rushed with others to
the gate. He knew the horse and
there was dread in his heart. Perhaps
the approaching Indian had slain the
boy, had stolen the horse, and was in innocently
nocently innocently coming there for food. Well,
he thought grimly, revenge would be
swift. Still, fearing some trick, he
would let no one outside, but himself
stood waiting with the gate a little
ajar. So gaunt were boy and beast
that it was plain that both were starv starving.
ing. starving. The boy's face was torn with
briers and pinched with hunger and
cold, but a faint smile came from it.
"Don't you know me, Dave?" he
"My God! It's White Arrow!"
Bees' Wonderful Sagacity.
Volumes have been written on the
life of bees; so full of interest are
their habits, their laws and govern government.
ment. government. A quteu is their greatest treas treasure,
ure, treasure, and they will guard her with
their lives, but only one queen will
they tolerate, although it will happen
at times that two queens will be
When this does occur a deadly com combat
bat combat begins the moment that the queens
emerge from their cradles, and Huber
was first to remark an extraordinary
feature in connection with this com combat.
bat. combat. Each time that the queens pres pres-sent
sent pres-sent their cuirasses to each other In
such a fashion that the drawing of
the sting would prove mutually fatal,
the two warriors, stricken with simul simultaneous
taneous simultaneous terror, divide and fly, only to
meet shortly after and separate again
should the double disaster threaten
the future of their people. At last,
however, one of them la bound to suc succeed
ceed succeed in surprising her clumsier or less
wary rival and in killing her without
risk to herself, for the law of the race
has called for one sacrifice only
New York Herald.
Radiophones for Pilots.
Steamships entering the port of San
Francisco no longer will be held up in
foggy weather for the pilot boats to
come alongside with a pilot. The pilot
boats which put out from the Golden
gate have now been equipped with
As soon as a steamer arrives off the
headlands and sends a wireless mes message
sage message for a pilot the message is re relayed
layed relayed from shore by radio-telephony to
one of the pilot sloops and the latter
immediately puts off with a pilot for
the incoming ship.
Women Police In China.
Chinese women police are said to be
the latest addition to the force of Pe Peking,
king, Peking, which has the reputation of be being
ing being exceptionally good and easily com comparable
parable comparable with police forces in the cities
of foreign countries. It was found
that in the Hatamen "Octroi" goods
were being smuggled past the police
by women. In order to cope with the
situation the ranks of the police In Pe Peking
king Peking district were augmented by ten
policewomen. No report has yet been
issued as to the success of this experi experiment,
ment, experiment, which marks the opening of a
new field of work for the women of
SCOUTS WIN PRAISE
At the Kansas City convention of
the American Legion a thousand or
more boy scouts from the two Kansas
cities and from Independence, II
acted as police for the big parade,
which attracted the biggest crowds in
the history of the city, and so splendid splendidly
ly splendidly did they do the Job that the papers
wrote them up almost as enthusias enthusiastically
tically enthusiastically as they did the Legion itself,
and the Legion voted them a resolu resolution
tion resolution of thanks as well as passing a
general resolution indorsing the move movement
ment movement and urging Legionnaires to be become
come become scout leaders.
Fifty picked scouts from different
troops served as an escort to distin distinguished
guished distinguished visitors, a. staff of aides to
the .chief of police and as ushers to
the reviewing stand. Nine of the fifty
were Eagles. Every day of the con convention
vention convention 70 6couts acted as aides,
ushers, and runners; 75 boys every
day acted as traffic aides and had
charge, under their leaders, of parking
thousands of automobiles; 50 boys
were on duty every day In the various
information booths scattered through throughout
out throughout the city, and carried on a regular
communication service between the
Another interesting good turn was
the drawing by Eagle Scout James N.
Pickering of the map of the city, a
hundred thousand of which were
printed and distributed among the vis visitors
itors visitors and delegates.
"All In all," says Scout Executive
Wright, in speaking of the event, "the
boy scouts rendered a good piece of
service." According to others the
service was more than good. It was
WHY BE A SCOUT?
"Stew Judkins," first-class scout of
Topeka, Kan., knows why he is a scout.
and makes no bones of telling the
world, either. The following state statement
ment statement appeared in a local paper under
"I am a boy scout because I like to
be one. The longer I am a scout the
better I' like It. A scout learns things
and has a pile of fun learning them.
You know how a regular guy likes a
good swim, a good hike, fussing
around the woods, honest-to-goodness
boy games, snagging a few fish and
then eats them until he busts. That's
what you get at a boy scout camp, and
you ain't going to blame me for liking
to be a boy scout To be a regular
guy in this game, you got to play and
live according to the rules. You sure
find out what kind of a guy a kid is,
and if he isnt what he should be, he
either gets .mighty lonesome in a gang
of scouts or comes across. TO tell
the world I'm glad to be a scout, and
I know a few hundred other guys in
Topeka who will shoot you the same
, BADGES FOR SCOUTING
The Albany (N. Y.) council reports
that public health and fireman ship
are two of the most popular Merit
badges among scouts. Nearly fifty
boys have qualified in public health
since October 1, 1920, and forty have
qualified In firemanship. The author
ities report that the intelligent inter interest
est interest taken by the boys In these Im Important
portant Important branches of public service has
had a marked effect upon the life of
the city. Boys living In the more
congested regions have helped mate materially
rially materially In making their homes and
neighborhood cleaner and more sani sanitary
tary sanitary and have brought the matter of
sanitation to the attention of their
parents. In the course of thetr public
health work the scouts have inspected
the city sewage disposal and filtration
plants and visited the state labora laboratory,
tory, laboratory, examining the methods of water
testing and other sanitation processes.
SPECIALIZE IN KNOT-TYING
For two years past the champion
speed knot tier among the Paterson
(N. J.) scouts has been Scout Edward
Giles of Troop No. 3. The laurels
have, however, recently passed over
to Scout Sam Feldman of Troop 14
who starts with nine ropes and ties
the nine knots required for tenderfoot
rank In exactly 19 seconds. "Knot
racing" has become a popular sport
In the Paterson scout world, quite a
number of boys being able to tie the
nine knots at a speed ranging any anywhere
where anywhere from thirty seconds to one min
ute. Troop 4 Is the banner troop as
a whole In the difficult art of knot
NO BOY PROBLEM.
Butte, Montana, is conducting u
scoaileaders' training course. Its
scout executive. Benjamin Owen,
claims that further extension of scout scouting
ing scouting in the city Is practically Impossible
until adequate leadership' Is assured.
"There is no boy problem in Butte so
far as scouts are concerned. It is a
man's problem," says Mr. Owen. "Give
us competent, trained leadership and
we can organize scores of troops Hi
Butte, which will save any question a
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market 2-tf
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street Price and
terms easy. Call and see it Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
PSYCHOLOGY IN GRADING
But efficiency is not the whole of
life, and It is time that serious thought
were given to something that goes far
beyond the question of the trustworth trustworthiness
iness trustworthiness of the tests or the immediate
advantage gained by their use, says
the New York Independent. If we are
entering upon a regime in which chil children
dren children are going to be labeled and
graded, not according to what they
know, but according to what, by the
inexorable pronouncement of a self self-registering
registering self-registering machine, they inherently
are, what is going to be the effect of
all this upon those children's outlook
on life? It Is true that even as things
are, every sensible child has a pretty
sure consciousness of his own inferior inferiority
ity inferiority to his more gifted comrades; but
It Is one thing to know this in a gen general
eral general way and quite another to have
that knowledge burned into his con consciousness
sciousness consciousness as a scientific and incon incontestable
testable incontestable fart, to say nothing of Its
being stamped upon him as a fatal
brand to be carried through life.
Whatever precautions are taken to dis disguise
guise disguise or conceal the verdict, we may
be quite sure that if, as now promises
to be the case, the scheme of psycho psychological
logical psychological tests is to be made a funda fundamental
mental fundamental part of our educational system.
Its results will be no secret to the
Individual child most concerned, nor
to those with whom he is most closely
Governor Edwards has vetoed the
anti-cat bill, and there Is said to be a
doubt whether it can be repassed over
the veto. There are honest differences
of opinion as to the value of the. cat
says the Trenton Times. While it Is
undoubtedly true that thousands of
birds and small game animals are
killed every year by vagrant and pet
cats, it is equally true that Tom' and
Tabby also kill thousands of rats,
mice, moles and other vermin that
would destroy millions of dollars'
worth of farm crops. In the cities the
cat is a great nuisance to many per persons,
sons, persons, but even there they render an
Important service, as many a merchant
and family will testify. Perhaps the
toll he takes in song birds, English
sparrows and squirrels is no more than
his due, and there are men and women
who object to the presence of the bird.
Since rats and mice are known to be
disease carriers, the evidence appears
to be in favor of the cat
Nearly six hundred banks In the
United States suspended payment and
there were sixteen thousand commer commercial
cial commercial bankruptcies. Greece was In "the
abyss of Insolvency" and Italy was on
the brink. In Russia, famine and pes pestilence
tilence pestilence prevailed, and in Australia
nearly every bank of consequence had
closed its doors. American farmers
were so hard pressed that they could
hardly buy smoking tobacco. Such
were the conditions in 1893, as re revealed
vealed revealed in newspapers and magazines
of that time, says the Nation's Busi Business.
ness. Business. Looking back on them, the
period from which the world Is now
emerging seems not so gloomy, after
John D. Rockefeller gets as many a
8,000 begging letters a day. To go
through all of these, he would have to
read five a minute, working a ten-
hour shift daily. Secretaries do the
reading. The only bothersome thing
about having money is the swarm of
schemers that try to get It away from
you as soon as you have it They al
ways show up, whether you have a
million or only five cents.
The baron who offers to share Ms
title with an American girl in con
sideration of a million dollars forgets
that a woman can buy a title for that
amount in these days without taking
on the encumbrance of a useless hus
Railways are said to have lost pat
ronage because of Increased fares.
The price of a railway ticket has be
come a consideration of Increasing Im
portance. A large element of a rail
way's clientele is composed of people
who cannot afford automobiles.
Prices are falling In France. The
first twelve cherries of the season sold
In Paris for $1.10 each. Last year, the
first cherries brought $L25 each. This
explains why France is too poor to pay
her debts. Cherries cost too much.
An electrician claims he can pro
duce thunder and lightning at will will-So
So will-So far, so good. Now let him try his
hand at getting up something by
which he can stop the two at wilL
People do not always maintain
wooden shingle roofs because they
prefer them. In many cases the cost
of fireproof roofing and its application
hg much to do with the status.
If the radio encourages the people
to listen in on aU the fool noise that
burdens the air In this country there
is danger of the grass taking the crops.
There are many ways of loafing, one
of which is to scorch about the streets
all day In a flivver. ?
DUTCH WIND MILLS AT THE
GIFT SHOP. 21-St
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday ; night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. Lucas, IL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant. j
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
P. W. Whiteside, a &
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice,
A. C Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
L U., Forbes, C a
C. K. Sage, K. of B, & S.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
Leave PaIatka.-8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala -12:00 M.
Leave,0cala....-.2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka 6:00 P.M.
Route via Anthony, Span,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman
C. P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sap sap-plies
plies sap-plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the DunneHon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
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
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1922
THE STANDARD OIL
COMPANY OF FLORIDA
Mr. W. W. Rilea, Agent, Ocala.
Dear Sir: Referring to yours of
the 18th with reference to certain
parties in Ocala offering to sell oil
stock at that point claiming to repre represent
sent represent the Standard Oil Company of
Florida and the Ocala Star wanting
to know if we know anything about
this company, etc.
For your information will say that
this company is not in any manner,
shape or form connected or interested
in the Standard Oil Company of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, which I understand was issued
charter at Tallahassee some months
ago. Attached hereto please find copy
of advertisement we placed in the
Jacksonville Times-Union, also simi similar
lar similar advertisement in the Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune and morning and afternoon pa papers
pers papers at St. Petersburg, in their issues
of Sunday, July 9, 1922. It'is my un understanding
derstanding understanding the headquarters of the
Standard Oil Company of Florida is
at St. Petersburg, Fla.
Yours truly, W. W. Zachry,
Jacksonville, Fla., July 21.
(RATES under this heading: axe 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.
WANTED To trade for a good sec second
ond second hand one-horse wagon. Might
buy if a bargain. A. E. Nix, Route
A, Anthony Road, Ocala. 22-3t?
LOST Goodrich non-skid tire on a
Buick rim on Martel road. Finder
please return to R. J. Rivers or the
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 22-3t
FOR RENT Four room furnished
house for housekeeping; private
bath and private entrance. Apply
at 805 S. Tuscawilla St., or phone
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. C. W. Parks will leave Monday
morning for Miami. He will make the
trip with Mr. E. E. Parks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds are ex expected
pected expected home tomorrow from a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit to the, southern part of the
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Vacation and business trips to the
north as made on Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville to
Baltimore or Philadelphia will be
found most satisfactory.
Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will meet Monday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon at the home of Mrs. Frank
Harris at 4:30 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. McDowell of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, who have been guests at the
Arms House for the past two weeks,
have returned home.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
"The Man With Backbone," at the
Business Man's Bible Class, Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church, Sunday morning, 9:45. It
Mr. and Mrs. Under Perkins re
turned home last night from Tampa
and St. Petersburg, where Mr. Per Perkins
kins Perkins went on business.
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, Ocalal 21
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
suitable for light housekeeping.
Also auto shed. Inquire of Mrs.
Geo. F. Young or phone 543. No.
215 Tuscawilla street. 20-6t
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
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
Mrs. Edward Tucker and little
daughter, who have been spending the
past month at Shell Island, are ex expected
pected expected home tomorrow.
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108.
DOZIER JUNIOR HURT
While his condition is still serious,
E. J. Dozier Jr., seventeen, employed
at the Rialto theater, Jacksonville,
who sustained a dislocated neck Sun
day by a fall in a local theater, is
slightly improving, physicians said
last night. E. J. Dozier, connected
with the Clyde Steamship Company
in Charleston, S. C-, father of the
young man, arrived in Jacksonville
last night and visited him at St.
Luke's hospital. Young Dozier was
operated on last night by Dr. L. E.
Bransford and Dr. Elmo French. They
placed Dozier in a plaster cast from
his hips up and stated his condition
is little improved over Monday night.
Dozier lives with his sister, Mrs.
Charles Clifford Tatum, at 1851 Ro Ro-selle
selle Ro-selle street. Times-Union.
Young Dozier is a grandson of our
lamented old citizen, Leonard Dozier,
who passed away last year. The boy
has a number of person friends here,
all of whom regret his accident.
FRANCES ANNA BELLE HOLLEY
Frances Anna Belle Holley, infant
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Holly,
of Lynne., died yesterday afternoon at
thiee o'clock after a few days illness,
from the effects of influenza. The
funeral services will take place Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon at four o'clock from
the residence. Interment will be made
in Oklawaha Bridge cemetery. Sam
R. Pyles & Company, funeral direc directors,
tors, directors, have charge of the arrangements.
A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE
We believe in honest and conservative methods. We believe in
promptness, courtesy, and the best banking servici? that it is pos
sible to attain. ..
With these purposes ever before us, we cordially invite y3ur ac account,
count, account, with the assurance of safety and satisfaction.
5 OCALA NATIONAL, BANK
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, July 22. Local show-;
ers, thunderstorms with temperature
approximately normal is the forecast
for Florida the week beginning Sun- j
day. There are no signs of a dis- j
turbance in the West Indies. j
MILK DELIVERED OFF THE ICE
SOME NEW DOLLS AND
AT THE GIFT SHOP.
Mrs. W. D. Turnley of Fort Meade,
arrived in Ocala yesterday for a two
weeks visit at the home of her sister,
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fort and chil children
dren children and Mr. and Mrs. Junie Perkins
have returned from a two weeks'
camping trip at Salt Springs.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18 -tf
Will give you one loaf of Federal
bread free with each $1.00 order for
meat. Eagle Meat Market. Phone
Mr. Lewis Keeffe left Thursday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Kansas City, Kans., where
he has accepted a position with the
Kansas City Knitting Corporation.
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
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-
mon 7-passenger, running condition
$1000 takes both of them. Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf
FOR RENT Three or four furnish furnished
ed furnished romos, furnished nicely for light
housekeeping. Apply 212 Orange
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair Repair-Shop,
Shop, Repair-Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $i; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and.
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
Mr. Kirk Smith, one of the accom accommodating
modating accommodating employes of the Commercial
Bank, left yesterday on a two weeks'
vacation to be spent at Beuna Vista,
Ga., his former home.
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 22-tf
Having secured control of the dairy
known as the Foxworth Dairy, 2
miles south of Ocala on Orange ave avenue,
nue, avenue, I am making several innovations
in the plant, in t)rder to give my pat patrons
rons patrons pure, fresh milk at a reasonable
cost. The milk is cooled in the latest
improved cooler, and is delivered to
my patrons from ice. twice a day any anywhere
where anywhere in Ocala. Every sale must be
satisfactory to my customers, and
this I guarantee. Quarts 10c; pints
5c. Drop me a card and delivery will
start at once. R. O. WILLIAMS,
7-22-tf Route A, Ocala, Fla.
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Buick 7-passenger, Al condition,
Marmon 7-passenger, running : condi condition.
tion. condition. $1000 takes both of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.
A series of evangelistic services
started at the Oak-Griner Farm
church last evening. Rev. E. A. Bur Bur-nette,
nette, Bur-nette, pastor-evangelist at Williston,
is doing the preaching. The services
will continue through Sunday, July
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
NEW DINNER SETS in ENGLISH
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dannellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
DR. K. J. WEIflE,
Optometrist and Optician
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Gcala
Meat of quality is needed to give you strength that's the kind we
always serve you. If you have never tried our meats, call and let,
us show you real quality.
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY
Swift's Premium Hams
Western Round Steak, per lb., 28c
EAGLE MEAT MARKET-
FRESH BEEF, VEAL, PORK AND LAMB
Phone 74 1 22 Slain Street
BETTER be safe thaa sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf
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
Miss Anita Croom Smith, who has
been attending the state normal at
Livingston, Ala., is spending some
time with her mother, Mrs. F. S.
Smith at the Arms House.
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
.v easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. II. Cramer, East Fort King
DAYTONA BEACH New, complete completely
ly completely furnished, strictly modeVn 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 housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E
A. Revels at Revels' Studio- 8-tf
Mrs. Kate Clements of Lake Weir,
who is now making her home in Ocala,
has gone to Miami for a short stay.
While there she is staying at the Ta Ta-Miami
Miami Ta-Miami hotel.
SUMMER READING AT THE
BOOK SHOP: 50 of the latest new
books, 600 best titles of popular copy
rights at 75c. at the Book Shop. 3t
Call on us for your fresh meats.
Special prices on Saturday. Free de
livery. Eaele Meat Market. Phone
Raymond Thom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Thom, who has been in
Bartow for the past six weeks, arriv arrived
ed arrived home yesterday. He expects to
leave the first of next week for Fort
McClellan, Ala., where he will enter
the citizens military training camp.
Mrs. W. T. Gary and two daughters,
Frances and Maude, who were attend attending
ing attending the Baptist Assembly in DeLand
for the past ten days, at the close of
the convention Wednesday went to
Datyona Beach, from which place they
are expected home this afternoon.
Will give you one loaf of Federal
bread free with each $1.00 order for
meat. Eagle Meat Market. Phone
BETTER not wait until
fire. Let Ditto insure you
carry the worry.
Mrs. J. H. Therrell has eone to
Lexington, N. C, where she will visit
relatives for a short while, after
which she will go to Black Mountain,
where she has taken a house and will
spend the remainder of the summer.
Mr. Therrell will go up for some
weeks during August.
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258 121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
r -r a
Negotiable Slorage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles. Istc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
1 JACKSONVILLE, FLA
TIT I? jT
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Kvcry modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
R9BKRT M. MEYEK,
J. E. KAVANAUG1I
CRESCENT FISH MARKET
On hand at all times a large stock!
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily j
shipments. Will dress and deliver to i
any part of the city on short notice. 1
Phome 5 -i.. 7-tf G. JONES.
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home -while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
The regular monthly silver tea giv given
en given by the Woman's Auxiliary of the
Presbyterian church will be held on
Monday, July 24th, from 4:30 to 6:30
p. m., at the manse, with circle No. 2J
as hostess. All members and friends
of the church and congregation are
cordially invited to attend.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every cne
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship., Our book- of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Teapot specials: Head lettuce,';
FIoii(":a pineapples, green cabbage,;
strirfj beans, bell peppers, potato
chips and apples.
G. G. GltEENE
Irugit Phone 433
t ZlL Sliiiid or
The Statesman vs. the Politician, at
the Business Men's Bible Clas, First
Methodist church, Sunday morning,
9:45 o'clock. Lt
Bzrtlett, Texas. Mrs. "Nannie Mes Mes-jer,
jer, Mes-jer, of. Route 3, this place, states:
'At tbre years ago I w:j in a
rer; rrl'i .al crrl lot. I lvu be 1
'.rfcLj, .or To teii no
I li . w he i npc Ible.
lay -rlfn ccBv'ort, my j-1' Pm
:. .J gr-vy las a 1
Arrival and departure of passenger
Itiaina at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-i
i ub-i lizLea ts information and not guar-ianteed.
(Lastern btandara lime)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
ire i ;
Jaeksonville-NTork 2:10 am
Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Petersburg 4:05 j .a
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tzxc.za. 2:15 am
very uneasy" about me ani 1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
mv relatives to see if a J4:0opm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:0opm
1 2:15 am
SPECIAL DINNER SET, pink dec decoration;
oration; decoration; only one set; special price,
at THE BOOK SHOP. 21-3t
Mr. G. W. Parks, local office man manager
ager manager of the Hollywood Land Company,
informs the Star that the following
parties have purchased lots at Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood during the past week: Mrs.
Sallie V. Thompson, Mrs. Kate Clem Clements,
ents, Clements, Mrs. Rhemes and Messrs. Max
Fishel, J. S. Grantham and J. L. Gran Grantham.
tham. Grantham. 4
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, m and for
Marion County In Chancery.
Vincent Mrasek. Complainant, vs.
Mary Mrasek, Defendant Order for
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Mary Mrasek,
be and she is hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed av
this cause on or before
fndav. the 7th day of August, 1922
It is further ordered that a copy of; ve hope3 j used lt rlgnt aiosg i 2 :27 am Oca.a-Jacksonvilie
Vw nnhlished once a week! a,a ma t a w.rM nf mnd. i:-5Pm Ocaia-liomosassa
r .r,. wittiwiitive weeks in the! Tr?ofe tirr, i'-hv nAvpr fpawf i :xvam lUeaJa-WLiCOX
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub-. prai3e Cardul."
I was especially bothered with
ier.t me to
..ue vouid'do me &nj good.
"I stopped at' a sister-m-laWs ana ;LeaTes
SE? Dies a great iuer ui uuuui, i,
me wtT I didn't use It. I de-
" ltr a,0 13:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg
I felt it would do me good. This i':ttIU A t Ttaa
1 7:25 am fOrala-Lakeland ll:52ur
JMonday, Wsdnesday, rnday. ,-tTuesday,
tTuesday, ,-tTuesday, Thursday. Satirdiy.
! 6:42 am
1 1:45 pm
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
Florida By Frances Tarver, D. C cases be? Eot dne tto malfor- d 50 packages. Sold at the Court
aj;!! ration or that do not require surreal
W A. Jeff coat.
Complainant's Solicitor. 5t-Sat
I treatment. Try it.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 22, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06255
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 7 July
3 22 22
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
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