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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy with scattered thundershowers. TEMPERATURES Thia morning, 70 ;thb Afternoon, S3.
Son Rises Tomorrow, 5:40; Seta, 7:27. OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 24, 1922 . YOLmiE TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 175
'.j.'" 1 1 1 1 1 "' ' 11 Lir i
STATIOI! AGENTS ;
111 HOT STRIKE
FIVE LIVES LOST
IN SAN FRANCISCO
III FULL RETREAT
KEEP UP COOIITRfS
SUPPLY OF COAL
AT 11' ORLEANS
THE 000ZERS OUT
On Some Roads, the Managers and the
Shopmen are Trying to Come
To an Agreement
Chicago, July 24. (By Associated
Press). With government officials
maintaining silence in regard to the
railroad strike except for the an announcement
nouncement announcement of Chairman Hooper that
the railroad labor board would make
nr iuiiuci inure xu tut; pre seiii., in interest
terest interest today turned to separate peace
efforts of the railroads and strikers.
Officials of the Baltimore & Ohio had
a meeting at Baltimore with repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the strikers and despite
the failure of last week similar efforts
will be made at St. Paulby the north northwestern
western northwestern roads. It is confidently pre predicted
dicted predicted that the Baltimore conference
will obtain favorable results.
STATION AGENTS WON'T STRIKE
Chicago, July 24. (By Associated
Press). Unionized railroad station
agents numbering 10,000 will not be
called out on strike, President Noone
announced today after a conference
with members of the labor board.
PENNSY FILES INJUNCTION
Indianapolis, July 24, The Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania railroad today filed two pe petitions
titions petitions in federal court here for tem tem-porary
porary tem-porary injunctions to restrain striking
employes from interfering with the
operation of its. lines in Indiana.
GARBAGE MEN BETTER PAID
THAN 8KITMCTI 1?A1I.WAVM1?W
Cleveland Gives Common Laborers
More than Railway Employes
(Press Information Service)
Cleveland, July 24. rThe city
Cleveland is advertising widely for
common laborers to handle the 'city's
garbage at 72 cent san hour, with
permanent and tseady employment.
Skilled laborers in the garbage plant
are offered as high as $6.75 a day. By
a striking coincidence in the same
papers and often on the same page
are advertisements of railroad com companies
panies companies for skilled machinists, boijer
makers, electricians, car repairmen
and inspectors, to take the place of
these high-class employes who are
striking against the wage slash just
ordered by the railroad labor board.
These skilled employes, upon whose
faithful services the safety of every
traveler on the railroads ""depends,
have been cut as low as $3.98 a day.
The very highest paid shop mechanics
have just, been ordered by the decision
of the U. S. labor board to work for
less money than the city of Cleveland
is paying its common unskilled labor
in the garbage department.
Indeed, these unskilled workers,
without any ; responsibility whatever,
are receiving within 5 cents a doy of
the $5.81 average wage of railway
engine service employes, the highest
paid group in the employ of the rail railroads!
roads! railroads! Skilled labor at the city gar
bage plant is receiving nearly a dollar
a day more. J
low wages paid skilled railway em employes
ployes employes and thevwages paid to ordinary
unskilled workers by private employ employers
ers employers who have a regard for the wel welfare
fare welfare of their men provides an answer
'to the question: "What is wrong with
" American railroads?" The transpor transportation
tation transportation industry of the country de demands
mands demands "such a high degree of skill and
exacts such rigorous fidelity to duty,
often with the penalty of imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment for a mistake resulting in the
loss of human life, that the very best
human material obtainable is neces necessary
sary necessary for its safe and efficient opera operation,
tion, operation, v This class of workers cannot
be secured nor long retained on an
unskilled garbage maa's wage-
. Washington, July 24. The Chemi Chemical
cal Chemical 'Foundation and its president,
Francis P. Garvari, former alien prop property
erty property custodian, being proceeded
against by the government for return
of German chemical patents, were de defended
fended defended in the Senate today by Sena Senator
tor Senator Underwood, of Alabama, demo
cratic leader, who criticized President
Harding and the administration for
.'the action taken against them.
Dutch girls dress : like their moth
era; but it is just 'the other way
around in America. San Diego Sim.
Four Severely Injured, as the Result
Of an Automobile Running
Into a Streetcar
San Francisco, July 24. Five per-1
. ." . 1 Mt 1 1 .. 1. 1 . i I
sons were Kiiiea ana xour are oeiieveu
to be in a dying condition as the re result
sult result of a collision here last night by
an automobile and a street car. The
automobile after turning over caught
fi re ', burning several persons badly.
Court Decides Nobody is to Blame
for the Knickerbocker
Washington, July 24. Indictments
against five persons in connection
with the Knickerbocker1 theater disas
ter last January in which ninety-
seven lives were lost, were dismissed
today. Justice Siddons, of the Dis
trict of Columbia supreme court, sus
tained the demurrers.
SCHOOL BAND CONCERT ON
THE SQUARE THIS EVENING
Sixteen school boys and one dainty
girl will give a band concert on the
square tonight at eight o'clock There
will be eight cornets, two altos, three
trombones, one baritone, two drums
and piano. The band members are
looking forward to the coming school
year with its playing for football
boys and basketball girls and concerts
of many descriptions. They are tre tremendously
mendously tremendously handicapped by the lack of
a bass horn, however, and hope to
raise funds to purchase an instru instrument
ment instrument which shall henceforth belong to
the 'school. They are extending to
the people of Ocala a cordial invita invitation
tion invitation to hear their concert tonight and
when during the intermission the
boys "pass the. hat," if you think they
deserve it, to contribute a nickle or a
dime or a two-bit piece toward the
school bass. It will be greatly appre appreciated.
The following program will be ren rendered:
1. Pastime Schottische.
2. Twilight Serenade.
3. Waltz, "Apple Blossoms.
4. Baritone solo, "My Old Ken
tucky Home," Chester Fort.
5. 'Violet Mazurka.
6. March, The O. H. S. Introduc
ing "Cheer for Ocala." Written for
the band by Mrs. Cole.
RECRUITING HONORS GO
' TO FOURTH CORPS AREA
Fort McPherson, Ga., July 22.
The recruiting honors this year
easily go to the Fourth Corps Area.
Last year this corps area led until the
very end when the third got slightly
ahead. We have investigated then then-methods
methods then-methods and find that the general
plan they followed was that generally
followed throughout other corps areas
and not due to any special stunt of
their own. We attribute their success
to two things: First, making circu
lars, letters and publicity attractive.
Their success emphasizes the import
ance of having this work done by a
man who knows how to write a f ore-
ful letter that will bring a response.
Too much of the circularization in the
recruiting is couched .. in military
terms with technical expressions
that is of a dead and stilted form that
does not appeal to the imagination of
civilians. Secondly, the Fourth Corps
Area covers a territory (North and
South Carolina, Alabama, Georgia,
Florida, Mississippi and Tennessee),
which has always been distinguished
for its military spirit. The South has
more military schools and colleges
than any other section of the coun
try. Although an agricultural popu population
lation population and with a big percentage of
the population consisting of blacks,
who do not go to these camps, never
theless, military camps nnd a re
sponse in the South that is' particn
Louis A. Craig, Staff Officer.
NOT MONEY ENOUGH
Petersburg, Vsu, July 24. The At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line posted notices here
today offering ?100 reward for the ar arrest
rest arrest and conviction of any person or
persons charged with assaulting any
employee or officer of the company,
the offer to hold good during the pe
jriod of the present strike.
Driven Out of Limerick by Free State
Troops, They Hunt The
London, 1 July 24. (By Associated
Press). Unconfirmed reports today
said the Irish irregular, forces were
retreating with all sped into the Gal-
tymore and Knockmeildown moutnains
harrassed by Free State troops, who
are pressing them hard and prevent
ing them fron concentrating.
- HARD TO HANDLE
Strikers Better Hadn't Monkey With
New York State Troopers
Buffalo, July 24. Two men
injured today in a clash with
troopers guarding the trolley lines of
the International Railway Company,
whose employes have been on strike
since July 2nd.
i 1 1 "-
NEXT THURSDAY WILL BE
A BIG DAY AT CITRA
Next Thursday, July 27th, will be
a big day in Citra when good roads
enthusiasts will gather there from
throughout Marion county and from
many, other points in the state for a
genuine old fashioned' barbecue and a
good roads rally in behalf of the links
in the highways between Citra and
Orange Springs and Citra and the
new road across Orange Lake.
Preparations for the day are going
forward rapidly and a big crowd is
expected. a A speaker's stand, band
stand and sheltered tables for the
serving of the barbecue and several
booths are already being erected in
the shade of the beautiful live" oak
trees in Citra's public park.
The barbecue will be in charge of
Jim Gates, the famous Georgia bar
becue artist. Prominent speakers
who are good roads' advocates will
make addresses. The program of the
day. will' get under way about 11:20
Thursday morning. Dinner will b
served about o'clock. The Ocala
band will furnish the-music. "t'','
A general committee on arrange
ments "consists of C. A. Sommers,
chairman, E. L. Wartmann and W. T.
DuPree. All of Citra's stores wiU be
closed next Thursday. Cold drinks
will be sold in the park by the Citra
Improvement Society for the benefit
of this organization. The barbecue,
of course, will be free to everyone.
The purpose of the day is to center
public interest in the completion of
the two links' of highway between
Citra "and Orange Springs and Citra
and Island Grove. The Citra-Orange
Springs link of about twelve miles
connects at Orange Springs with a
good road into 'Palatka and at Citra
with a good road into Ocala and is a
part of a short route from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to St. Petersburg. The short
stretch of about a mile between Citra
and Orange Lake would connect with
the road now being built across -the
lake by Alachua county and is a part
of what will eventually be a short
route between Tampa, Ocala and
HONORING AN OCALA LADY
During a recent visit to Milledge-
ville, Ga., where Mrs. P. V. Leaven Leaven-good
good Leaven-good was the guest of her sister, Mrs.
L. M. Jones Jr., who is so well known
in Ocala, Mrs. Leavengood was the
guest 'of honor at a number of de delightful
lightful delightful affairs,' one of which the
Union Recorder gives the following
fMrs. L. M. Jones Jr. and Mrs. Will
Stembridge entertained their f friends
Monday afternoon, on i the beautiful
Cline lawn i The old fashioned gar garden
den garden with its high brick walls was
never so lovely full of beautifully
dressed women and gay growing flow
ers. Misses' Mary; and Katie Cline
gave a welcbming hand at the gate
and among those in the receiving line
were Mrs. L. M. Jones Jr., Mrs. Will
Stembridge, Mrs. J.' H. Marshburn of
Norman, Okla.; Mrs. Register of Val-
dosta; Mrs. Gus Pitts of Haddock;
Mrsi J. Cline of Shreveport, La.; Mrs.
Hughes of Nashville, Teniw and Mrs.
P. V. Leavengood of Ocala, Fla Mrs.
Jones' attractive sister. Iced tea and
sandwiches were served by Mrs. J. E.
Pottle, Miss Birdie Stembridge and
Miss Mamie Vinson. The table where
the ices were served in white paper
cups was presided over by Mrs. Oscar
McAfee, Mrs. Henry Wooten, Mrs. D.
F."" Montgomery and Mrs. Richard
Bmion. More than a hundred ladies
called during the afternoon."
Strenuous Athletic Stunts at Ameri Ameri-can
can Ameri-can Legion Convention In
t The Crescent City
New Orleans, July 24. imminent
world war athletes from every state
will compete in the first American
Legion Olympic games, which will be
held in conjunction with the legion
national convention in New Orleans,
October 16 to 21.
; Athletes representing all legion' de departments
partments departments will participate in a pro pro-grom
grom pro-grom including every contest provid provided
ed provided for in the inter-allied Olympic. The
program will embrace water "events,
including plain and fancy diving,
speed and endurance contests, golf
Ian dtennis tourneys, boxing, wrest-
lnig and, track and field meets. Worn
ien f the legion and its auxiliary will
participate in track, field, water, golf
and tennis events.
A decision bout between Bob Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, who won the heavyweight cham championship
pionship championship at the tournament staged by
A.,E. F. fighters after the armistice,
and Captain Roper, heavyweight
champion of the service men who re remained
mained remained in Xmerica, will be one of th&
leading features of the boxing card.
The fighters have never met in the
ring before. The legion bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight championship will be settled
when Johnny Buff and Pal Moore
meet in the convention ring. Other
fighters who will appear at the New
Orleans gathering are Harry Ander Anderson,'
son,' Anderson,' Iowa, bantam; Mike OT)owd,
Happy Littleton, Sergeant Smith and
The legion's athletic activities will
be supervised by a national athletic
commission recently appointed by Na National
tional National Commander Hanf ord McNider.
Its members are J. R. Murphy, former
University of Iowa football star,
chairman; Grantland Rice, sporting
editor,; New York Tribune; Sam H,
McMeekin, sporting editor, Louisville
Courier-Journal; Frank Flannery,
Chicago, former Washington and Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson star and Millard F. ', Kohler,
legion director of athletics in Kansas.
Al C. Lindberg, Chicago, former
track, football and baseball star of
the Universityof niinois, has beet.
named secretary of the commission.
Development of amateur athletics
in the United States is the primary
purpose of the legion's athletic com commission,
mission, commission, according to Secretary Lind Lindberg.
berg. Lindberg. "American athletes walked off. with
almost every event in the inter-allied
games held at Pershing Stadium in
Paris, July 1919,, and we have collect collected
ed collected most of them into the legion," Mr,
Sternberg declares. "There is no rea reason
son reason why we canont have an American
Olympic each year, with these inter interallied
allied interallied prise-winners to set the pace."
KUKLUX STRONG EST
A TEXAS COUNTY
Beaumont, Texas, July 24. Shreiff
T. H. Garner, of Jefferson county,
was nominated over two opponents in
Saturday's primary. His race attract
ed wide attention because of the
ouster suit filed against him here be
cause he had admitted membership
in the Kuklux Klan.
- '. EN RAISING BANANAS
E. H. Mote, one of Leesburg's most
progressive citizens, is making ex extensive
tensive extensive improvements in his property.
Treasure Island, a large island in the
center of Lake Griffin. This : island
consists of 116 acres but he has only
55 acres improved.
Mr. Mote recently purchased 1250
banana plants of the most improved
species and has set them out on the
bland. It is contended by many peo
ple that the banana, will produce as
prolifically" in Florida as any place
in the world and the owner of the isl
and is going to give it a trial and see
for himself if that be true.' He be
lieves that the soil of the ground that
he owns in Lake Griffin is as well
suited for the culture of the banana as
any other in the state. If Mr. Mote
makes a success of the raising of this
fruit it may give an impetus to banana
culture in Lake county. He purchas purchased
ed purchased the plants from P. N. Shanibarger,
of Pine Castle.
Joseph Pennell says women are less
beautiful, than formerly. Perhaps he
has noticed, .also, that green apples
dont taste as good as they .did in his
boyhood. Birmingham News. :
Killed Nearly Twice as Many People
Last Year as It Did Year
New York, July 24. An increase of
nearly 89 per cent in alcoholic deaths
this year over those of 1920, and 27
per cent over 1921, is reported by the
chief medical examiner of New York.
The report shows that eighty persons
died of alcoholism the first six months
of this year. These included only vic
tims who died without medical atten
tion. The report said many others
probably died of alcoholism who were
attended by private physicians.
-;V v v v,:3 'a
HOW THE SOUTH N
HATERS WILL HOWL
Georgia Negro Attacked -White Girl
And was Given Summary
Moultrie, Ga, July 24 Will Ander
son, a negro, said to-have confessed
to having attempted an assault on a
white girl aged fifteen, near Ellenton,
fifteen miles of Moultrie, was seized
this morning and hurried in an auto automobile
mobile automobile to the scene of the attack.
Anderson was brought to Moultrie
by four men in an automobile follow following
ing following his capture at dawn. When his
captors reached the jail, the sheriff
and jailor were down town. Two men
left the car to search for the officers
and a few minutes later an unidenti unidentified
fied unidentified man leaped into the car and drove
away with the negro at full speed. On
the outskirts of town a mob took
possession and drove away with the
Ellenton, Ga, July 24. The bullet-
riddled body of Will Anderson, the ne negro
gro negro charged with -an attempted as assault
sault assault upon a 15-year-old white girl
near here Sunday, was found on the
road near Reedy Creekr church early
BAND CONCERTS HAD
v AUSPICIOUS BEGINNING
Friday night's band concert was
first rate in every particular, and was
enjoyed by a large crowd, seven or
eight hundred people being present.
The weather clerk was kind, and it is
to be hoped he will be friendly thruout
the summer, as there will be a concert
every Friday night for the next three
SEABOARD ENGINES REPAIRED
' IS AN OCALA SHOP
The Ocala Iron Works is repairing
a Seaboard engine, and there will be
others if the strike continues.
ABOUT TO BEGIN ON
OK LA WA HA AVENUE
City Manager Brumby has about
finished the work on North Main
street and is preparing to shift ope
rations to Oklawaha avenue.
CASE UP AGAIN
Los Angeles, July 24. Arguments
to the jury' were begun here today in
the second trial of Mrs. Madelyne
Obenchain for the murder 'of her
sweetheart, J. Belton Kenendy.
Belfast, July 24. Two girls, fifteen
and sixteen, returning from the Frets
State to northern Ireland last night,
were ordered to halt They refused
and were fired upon and killed.
There may be no connection: but
th ex-kaiser's book was written in
Holland, and' geographies say: Hoi
land a low lying country. Dallas
... i, i
"Germany on verge of bankruptcy,'
shrills a contemporary. How a little
tvDOETanhical error does help the
truth sometimes New York Morn
. Every time Germany makes a new
appeal the picture appears more dis dismal,
mal, dismal, but it might be remembered that
this is largely due to the the t allies'
negatives. Manila Bulletin.
If paint is as effective a preserva
tive as the advertisements' say, the
present crop of flappers ought to
reach a. well-preserved old agftr-r
Nashville Southern lumberman.
Administration's Plan Develops Ta
Insure Fuel During the Strike
, Washington, July 24. The admin administration
istration administration plan for preventing profi profiteering
teering profiteering in coal and insuring fuel dis distribution
tribution distribution during the strike emerg emergency
ency emergency was presented today at a confer conference
ence conference of nearly 100 non-union opera operators
tors operators and. government officials with.
Secretary Hoover. The meeting was
in executive session. -.
ARRIVED AT AGREEMENT
Operators from producing districts
of six states in conference today with
Secretary Hoover- agreed in principle
with the' administration's plan for
maintaining prices and insuring fuel
distribution during the strike emerg emergency.
ency. emergency. The operators had raised some
objections to the legal phases of the
scheme but, these were given approval
by the department of justice in an
opinion sent to Secretary Hoover by
Attorney General Daugherty while
the conference was in session.
SHIPPLNG FROM SCOTLAND
London, July 24. Important con-x
tracts have been ( placed in Scotland
for immediate shipment of coal to the
United States and additional orders
are under negotiation, it was learned
FIRE AT DUNNELLON
The Withlacoocb.ee building at Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon was badly damaged by fire yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. About 5:30 o'clock
fire was discovered in one of the up upstairs
stairs upstairs rooms of the hotel which oc occupies
cupies occupies part of the building and the
fire had gained considerable headway
before jdiscovered. Besides the hotel,
which was run by Mrs. L., Sogers, the.
lower floor of the building was oc occupied
cupied occupied by tiie White Star Cafe. The
hotel portion of the building was
badly damaged by fire and water and
the cafe was damaged by water. The
building is owned by J: F. Coeowitch
and the Hillsborough State Bank at
Plant City. The loss is estimated at
$300. We understand there was no
PIG CLUB BOYS ARE
OFFERED BIG PRIZES
Two Florida boys will win free ten-
day trips to Chicago this falL One
will be the state champion corn club'
boy and the other the state champion
fat barrow club boy. The trip will be
given during the International t Live
Stock Show, the greatest annual live .'
stock show in the world. Every ex
pense will be born by Armour & Co,
of Chicago, and no luxury will be too
expensive for these two champion
One Marion county boy, is. striving
for the corn club honors, and we want
several to start in now to contest for
the fat barrow club trip. Two years
ago a Marion county boy won this
trip to Chicago.
We have right here the best hog
growing section of the state and some
of the best bred hogs to work with. It
would be great if two Marion cotmty
boys could win, both trips. .-"'
Besides these grand prizes there
will be other awards at the county
and state fairs. ", Our hog breeders
wil Jbe glad to sell good, well grown
pigs to boys who want to enter the -fat
barrow club, and at very reason reasonable
able reasonable prices.
Furthermore, the Farmer & Stock-
man Publishing Co, Jacksonville, is
helping a lot of boys and girls to
earn a pig to start all kinds of pig
club work. Any boy or girl who se secures
cures secures ten subscribers for this paper -will
be given a pure-bred pig free.
This is a good paper, and yog, wiU be
doing your friend a favor by getting -him
to subscribe. 1
See the county agent about these
pig clubs at once. It b just now the
right time to begin tee&ing in the fat
barrow club. K. C. Moore,
k County Agent.
-The months during which we feel
free from ineome tax worries f are
those that have a q"-in their spell
ing. Chicago Journal of Commerce.
According to the railroad labor
board, the shopmen have struck out.
France feels that the watch on the,.
Rhine should be continued as an alarm
clocks AsheviHe Times.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 24, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rnblUked Every Dmy eZpt SsnfUiy fcy
STAR PUBLISHING .COMPANY,
pie are as much criminals as those'migbt find worth seeing.- But, oh, the 1
a riot, and far more cow-
THALES AND THORN
-H. J. Blttlacer, Prealdevt
H. D. UtrtifMi Vle-Presldat
P. V. LevBS-d Seetr-Trer
J. II. Beajamlm, Editr
. Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postolflce a
BmIhm Office ........... F1-Om
editorial Depart neat Twt-Serea
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for 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.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance ............ f.00
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.Display t Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
Eosltlon 25 per cent additional. Rates
ased on four-inch minimum. Less than
fonr Inches 'Will take a higher rate.
which will be furnished upon application.
Readlasr Xotleest Five cents per line
tor nrst insertion; inree cents per line
for each subsequent: Insertion. One
chan era a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
According to the report of the plant
board, there is no "scaly bark" in
We are receiving from the Brother.
hood of Locomotive Engineers their
"Press Information Service," and are
printing it daily. We have no sympa sympathy
thy sympathy with the strike, but the railroad
men have the right to have their ar
. Harding will yet live to rue the day
he gave Debs his liberty. No "amount
of reasoning can make an American
citizen out of such material. Ucaia
It's a safe bet that Mr. Harding is
eating rue right now.
Fort Lauderdale is going to have a
colony of birds of paradise. These are
wonderfully beautiful little birds, na
tive to Borneo, Papua and adjabent
islands, and if a colony can be kept in
good health at Fort Lauderdale it will
be a distinguishing mark for that en
The authorities of Kansas made a
bad break when they arrested Will
iam Allen White, editor of the Em
poria Gazette, for displaying in his
omee window a placard, expressing
sympathy with the strikers. Editor
White, of course, has a right to ex express
press express his opinion in his paper, and he
has the same right to express it in a
placard posted on his own premises.
We had not supposed that Governor
Allen would make such an ass of him
self. .. .'v
CITY BONDS SOLD
modesty of the man. He signs Jus
letters jhb. Just like thak Tampa
Times. - :
Every part of Florida is the real
' . -:-r : t Florida, friend Times. We have visit- ;
Editor J. H. Benjamin, of the Ocala ed every part of it except the extreme
Star, is touring the east coast and south and southwest. And we have
telling some monstrous tales regard- not written any higher praise for any
ing the present as well as the past, of it than we have written for Tampa.
Last week he recalled how, years ago, j
when he and others were at the ocean!
beach they would ) find a turtle hur-j
Tying away from the eggs she had City bonds to the amount of,
deposited, and how "a half-dozen of $80,000, for the purpose of street j
the men would jump on her back and paving were sold at the special meet-.
be carried into : the waves!" Merely ing of the city council late Saturday ;
a half-dozen, 'don't you know! Merely afternoon. The bonds were purchased
one turtle scurrying over the sand by Spitzer & Company of Toledo,
with nine hundred pounds on her Ohio, at 100.03, a premium of 3
back! That's all. Nine hundred pounds, mills. This was an excellent price,
And still some folks say that the east proof of a good bond market as well
coast is. so dry they have to sprinkle as the worth of Ocala securities.
the east coast canal to keep down the The bonds sold are to -. cover the
dust! Poor old Jhb. Amen. Thorn in property owners' i proportion of the
Kissimmee Valley Gazette. I street paving bond issue, voted over
Thales was one of the wise men of two years ago; the city's share, owing
Greece. Thorn is one of the wise men to a slump in securities, having been
of Florida. Thales had ; less compe- sold at discount last year,
tition than has Thorn, for there were At the same meeting the council
only seven wise men in Greece, whiles took the initial steps toward calling
in Florida' there are ; seventy and an election for another bond issue for
seven ? further" improvements. The sum need-
Herodotus says that Thales went ed is $125,000 for paving and $40,000
out one night to looic at tne stars, ana lor improving tne ngnt and power L
kept his eyes on them so closely that plant. The election may be held on
he didn't notice where his feet were the first Tuesday m October, but it
going, and tumbled into a ditch,! will more likely take place the second
where, being old and fat he would Tuesday m December.
have laid mayhap till morning, if an
xld woman had not come along and
helped him out and advised him to
keep his head out of the stars so long
as he had his feet on the ground.
Thorn isn't fat and we are. not an
old woman, but all the same we beg
leave to advise' him that before he
sticks his head up among the Star's
statements he had better first look
down close on the printed t page. If
EIGHT YEARS AGO
. Austria served, in
miliating terms, an
the most hu hu-ultimatum
ultimatum hu-ultimatum on
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star July 24.1902)
Mrs. Todd and children left todav
Thorn can find any place in wnicn we 4o spend the remainder of the sum sum-said
said sum-said we saW a turtle scurrying over nier jn Kentucky.
the sands with nine, hundred poundsj It is conceded by every velvet bean
on her back, we will buy for him, the grower, including Col. Miller, that
first time we meet, one full-sized Banker Chambliss has the finest four four-glass
glass four-glass of coca-cola with ice in it. This acre tract of beans in Marion countv.
is what we said or wrote: t
, "A night parties would go out to
several miles south of Ocala.
C. G. Frazier, our lime man, was
nunt turtle eggs, ana oiten a group in Gainesville todav. While there he
would catch a turtle leaving her riestjwaa the guest of Dr. B..R. Richards,
and half a dozen or more would jump, his predecessor in the Ocala lime
on her broad back and make her carry fworks.
them into the surf, where they would j s. A. Standlev has the contract to
haul a merry-go-round ,to Gary's
fall flp lanmlilMM r V. n
iaii vu., axiu iauuuig ovtauiuic aouuxC
Governor Hardee has appointed W.
S. Cawthorn of DeJTuniak Springs
-state superintendent of public instruc instruction
tion instruction to succeed Mr. Sheats. Mr. Caw
thorn has been serving as state high
school, inspector, a highly unnecessary
office. J. H. Workman was the best
man in the sate for, the job, but as
he has no political influence he had
no chance. Mr. Cawthorn will serve
only until next 'January, unless he is
elected in the November general elec election.
tion. election. There will probably be several
candidates for tne office, for, there be being
ing being no primary, the race is open to all
who may desire to make it.
The pure lily-white republicans of
Florida have nominated W. C. Law Law-son
son Law-son of Orlando for the United States
Senate. The executive committee of
the "independents," as they call them themselves,
selves, themselves, met in Orlando Saturday, and
after nominating Mr. Lawson made
the following statement: "It will be
the purpose of the 'independents', to
confine the issue between the candi candidates
dates candidates to the sole question of whether
the republicans of Florida shall incor incorporate
porate incorporate into their state platform the
declaration that the party' is 'unalter 'unalterably)
ably) 'unalterably) opposed to the election or selec
tion of any person to public office or
position of public trust who is not a
while the, wondering turtle sought the
Now, we shouldn't be much surpris surprised
ed surprised if a full-grown turtle could carry
nine hundred pounds on her back. If
Thorn will consult the encyclopedia,
he will learn from it that turtles at attain
tain attain the size of six to seven feet long
and three or four feet across, and the
weight of six or seven hundred
pounds. They are. immensely strong.
When one starts from her nest to the
sea, propelling herself with her pow powerful
erful powerful flippers, she pulls like a Ford
V We have never seen, nor said we
have seen, half a dozen full-grown
men on n. turtle's back. We have
seen that number of boys and girls
and children. We have, of ten ridden
a turtle into the surf with one or two
or three other persons Thirty-five
years ago wet weighed 130 pounds
dressed and the others were about the
same weight or less. In this as in
other things -we and our friends used
discrimination. Desiring to ride on
a turtle's back, we didn't crowd her
passenger capacity like she was a
street car. i
Judging by what we have heard,
turtles along the East Coast are not
as large nor as numerous as they
were thirty-five years ago. At that
time there were only a x few people
along those beaches, and they seldom
killed a turtle. But now, that they
have been hunted for years, they
have been greatly reduced, and of
course the older and bigger ones
have been killed. Turtles live long (if
not killed) and grow slowly, but if
they are persistently hunted and their
eggs dug up, as has been the case for
years along the East Coast, they will
be thinned out and finally become ex extinct.
tinct. extinct. Most of the turtles killed are fe females.
males. females. The males are lighter and
more active, and seldom go far
enough from the surf to be caught.
Thorn used to live by the sea. At
least, he lived at West Palm Beach.
Sometimes he would raise up his eyes
to the stars that shone over Bimini,
but we doubt that he ever -got down
on his marrowbones on the beach to
hunt for, turtle eggs.
That Thorn person is not as frater
nal as he should be. He thought he
had caught us in a lie and tried to
show us up. We have caught, or
though we caught, him 4 in a great
many lies, but have charitably re refrained
frained refrained from exposing him.
He had better Walk a chalk line.
from now on.
J. H. Benjamin the editor of the
grove this evening. It comes from
Leesburg. .'. ;
Col. O. T- Green is home for a "few
days to attend to legal business, after
which he will return to Seabreeze,
where his family is spending the
Miss Jennie Hohenberg, who ha3
been visiting her sister, Mrs.- M.
FisheL left yesterday for her home hi
Miss Clara Moore is visiting
sister, Mrs. Christie of Lowell.'
- , :
Ocala Ten Years Ago :'
(Evening Star July 24, 1312)
Miss Mary Connor left this morn
ing for Tampa to visit friends.
Mrs. E. A. Burr and daughter, Mrs.
A. E.; Burnett left today for Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, Mass., for the summer. Mr.
Burnett expects to : join them in a
Mrs. Felton and Miss Ervin of
Citra were visitors in Ocala today.
Mrs. Allen Gibson was registered
at the Ocala House today. m
Mr. and Mrs.' Edwin Spencer have
returned from a short visit to the
Mr. George Blitch went to the lake
this afternoon and from the size,
shape and number of packages he car
ried, members of the house party at
Stanton must have commissioned him
to raid most of the stores in town.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Staley, who
have just returned from an enjoyable
trip to the north and east, left for
their home at Palmetto yesterday.
Saturday specials at the Teapot
Grocery: Half pound Lowneys cocoa,
15c, half pound C. & S. Diamond 60
tea, 30c, Kingan's plantation style
bacon clised, per pound 20c.r Teapot
delivery 5 cents. 21-2t
DUTCH WIND MILLS AT THE
GIFT SHOP. 21-3t
Won't it be n'fce when we get back
rom Normalcy I--Brooklyn Eagle.
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. Fl Condon,
phone 129. 21-6t
Some cartoonists are the biggest
liars in the. world. We note on the
front page of a Florida weekly publi
cation a cartoon of an emaciated
miner, picking feebly at his task,
while his wife and child, skinny and
shabby, attend to the household work.
The striking miners quit work nearly
' four months ago-and from all reports
; are yet husky. The'y were strong
enough to commit the Herrin mas massacre;
sacre; massacre; they were strong enough to
make a long march over the moun mountains,
tains, mountains, from one state; to attack non
union men in another state, and killjOcala Star, has been touring the east
the sheriff who was trying to protect coast, and has' written his paper a
I m x a tt r
a considerable section of the country trust he will sometime extend his ac-J Just received Ballard's Obelisk
in terror for life and property. Men jquaintance with the real Florida, and j Flour. Let us supply your grocery
who draw cartoons intended to in-"make the west coast a visit. We have j needs. Main Street Market. Phone
(crease prejudice and delude the peo- some few localities down here that he 108. S. Main street. 22-tf
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
When you knock 'T out of drivel,
it becomes drive. Greenville Piedmont.
mew tire Tpiioss
hwcst cost mikagc ever known
Effective July 20th, Goodrich establishes a revised
price list that is a base line of tire value It gives the
motorist the buying advantage of knowing that what whatever
ever whatever size; tire he selects is or the same quality the
Goodrich one-quality standard. It gives him the long longest
est longest mileage, the most satisfactory service and the high highest
est highest quality his money can buy Results will prove that
it. is impossible to buy tire mileage at lower cost
Think of being able to ;biy
at such prices as these:
e?rw BASE LINK cttw BASE LINK
SIZA price OlX.14 PRICE
30x31 CL "$1350 34x4 S.E $3085
31x3.85CL 15.95 32x41 S.B. y 37.70
30x3j S.B. 15.95 33x4jS.B. 385
32x31 S.B. 22.95 34x41 S.B. 39.50
31x4 S.B. 26.45 35x41 S.B. 4a70
32x4 S.B. 29.15 33x5 S.B. 46.95
' 33x4-S.B. ; 30.05 35x5 S.B. 4930
Km extrm charge far excite lax. Thit tax h paid by Goodrich
New base line prices are also effective
on Qoodrich Fabric Tires 7
' cttp BASE LINE aiTV BASE LINE
SIZE t price PRICE
, 30x3 "55", ""$9l65 32 x 4 S. B. Safety $21.20
: 30x 31 "55" 10.65 33 x 4 S. B. Safety 2235-
32x31 S:B. Safety 1630 34x4 S.B. Safety 2285
r So extra charge for rxcise tax. Th tax a pl ty Goodrich
This revised price list affords the motorist as
, definite a guide to tire prices as Goodrich
Tires are the definite standard of tire quality.
THE B. F.GOODRICH RUBBER COMPANY, A kron, Ohio
HOW'S YOUR Q
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec- S
TIRES AND TUBES
; Phone 258-Nirft Phone 33
121 Weat Broa4wy
t SEVEN DAY SERVICE
"Say it with flowers," and bay the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles oat on the DunneSon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-fm
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Buick 7-oassensrer. Al condition,
Marmon 7-nasseneer. running condi
tion. $1000 takes both of them. The
Splhcer-Pedrick Motor Co. phone 8.
- Albert's Plant Food Is the tbxng 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
CHKSCENT FISH MARKET
On hand at all times s larg' stock
of fresh and salt water fish. DaSy
shipments. Will dress and deliver 9
any part of the city on short notice,
phope 7-tf f J. O. JQNE3.
DIP YOU EVER stop to think that
the Unclassified eolnmns of tif
Star are producers of real results! 2,
6& cured Decpxe Ferer Adr.
Salt Springs Water
We iilvvnys have on
hnrnl a quantity of this
famour, fflAl WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers. v.-
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597 v Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
1 GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
- GIVE UP ATRIAL
Osceola SL. fust cff Ft. King
FOR THE BEST
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT $
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
, MOTOR CO.
I ANi BUILDER
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.-: ,' i.
TO 1GE COHSUMERS
Our drivers want to "help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help. ; I
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,
Ocala Ice & Packing Co,
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers: "25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
John Fox, Jr.
' T gg i
Illustrated bylLH. Livingston
Copyright Charles Seriboert Bens
- Straightway the lad sensed a curious
change in the attitude of the garrison.
The old warmth was absent- The, at atmosphere
mosphere atmosphere was charged with suspicion,
hostility. Old Jerome was surly, his
old playmates were distant. Only
Dave, Mother Sanders and Lydia were
unchanged. The predominant note was
curiosity, and they started to ply him
with questions, but Dave took him to
a cabin, and Mother Sanders brought
him something to eat.
- Had a purty hard time, stated
Dave! The boy nodded.
"I had only three bullets. 'Firefly
went lame and I had to lead hm. I
couldn't eat cane and Firefly couldn't
eat pheasant. I got one from a
hawk," he explained. : "What's ? the
matter out there?"
"Nothin, said Dave, gruffly, and he
made the boy go to sleep. His story
came when all were around the fire at
supper, and was1 listened to with eag eagerness.
erness. eagerness. Again the boy felt the hostil hostility
ity hostility and It made him resentful and
haughty and his story brief and terse.
Most fluid and sensitive natures have
a chameleon quality, no matter what
stratum of adamant be beneath. The
boy was dressed like an Indian, he
looked like one, and he had brought
back, it seemed, the bearing of an In Indian
dian Indian his wildness1 and stoicism. He
spoke like a chief in a council, and
even in English his phrasing and
metaphors .belonged to the red man.
No wonder they believed the stories
they had heard of him but there was
shame in many faces and little doubt
in any save one before he finished.
He had gone to see his foster-mother
and his foster-father old chief
Kahtoo, the Shawnee because he had
given his word. Kahtoo thought he
was dying and wanted him to be chief
when the Great Spirit called. Kahtot
had once saved his life, had been kind,
and made him a son. That he could
not forget. An evil prophethad come
,to the tribe and through his enemies,
Crooked Lightning and Black Wolf,
had gained much Influence. They were
to burn a captive white woman as a
sacrifice. He had stayed t6 save her,
to argue with old Kahtoo, and carry
the wampum and a talk to a big coun council
cil council with the British. He had made his
talk and escaped. He had gone back
to his tribe, had been tried, and was
to be burned at the stake. Again he
had escaped wijh the help of the white
woman and her daughter. The tribes
had Joined the British, and even then
were planning an early attack on this
very fort and all others.
The interest was tense and every
face was startled at this calm state statement
ment statement of their immediate danger. Old
Jerome burst out:
."Why did you have to escape from
the council and from the Shawnees?"
The boy felt the open distrust and he
"At the council I told the Indians
that they should be friends, not ene enemies,
mies, enemies, of the Americans, and Crooked
Lightning called me a traitor. He had
overheard my talk with Kahtoo."
"What was that?" asked Dave,
'T told Kahtoo I would fight with
the Americans against the British and
-I Told Kahtoo I Would Fiflht With
the Americans Against the British
and Indians; and With You Against
Indians; and with you against himT
And he turned away and went back to
nVhat'd I .tellye!" cried Dave in indignantly,
dignantly, indignantly, and he followed the boy,
tvno nad gone to nis minE, ana' put one
big band on his shoulder.
, "They thought you'd turned Injun
agin," he said,. "but it's all right now." J
"I know," said the lad, and with a j
muffled sound that was half the grunt
of an Indian and half the sob of a J
white man turned his face away.
A;rain Dare reached for the lad's
"Don't blame 'em too much. TYL
.tell yo'u now. Some fur traders came
by here, and one of 'em said you was
goin' to marry an Injun girl named
"Early Morn ; that you was goin to stay
with 'em and fight with 'em alongside
the British. Of course I knowed bet better,
ter, better, but"
"Why," interrupted Erskine, they
must have been the same traders' who who-eame
eame who-eame to the Shawnee town and brought
"That's what the feller said and
why folks here believed him."
Who was he?" demanded Erskine.
"You know him Dane Grey."
All tried to make amends straight straightway
way straightway for the Injustice they had done
him, but the boy's heart remained sore
that their trust was so little. Then,
when they gathered all settlers within
the fort and made all preparations and
no Indians came, many seemed again
to get distrustful and the lad was not
happy. The winter was longand hard.
A blizzard had driven the game west
amfsouth and the garrison was hard
put to It for food. Every day that the
hunters went forth the boy was among
them and he did far more than his
share in the killing of game. But when
winter was breaking, more news came
In of the war. The flag that had been
fashioned of a soldier's white shirt, an
old blue army coat, and a red petticoat
was now the Stars and Stripes of the
American cause. Burgoyne had not cut
off New England, that "head of the re rebellion,"
bellion," rebellion," from the other colonies. On
the contrary, the Americans hari beat beaten
en beaten him at Saratoga and marched his
army off under those same Stars and
Stripes, and for the first Jime Erskine
heard of gallant Lafayette how he
had run to Washington with the por portentous
tentous portentous news ; from his king that
beautiful, passionate France would
stretch forth her. helping hand. ; And
Erskine learned what that news
meant to Washington's "naked and
starving" soldiers dying on the frozen
hillsides of VaUey Forge. Then Georgef
Rogers Clark had passed the fort on
his way to Williamsburg to get money
and men for his great venture In the
Northwest, and Erskine got a ready
permission to .accompany him as sol soldier
dier soldier and guide. After Clark was gone
the lad got restless ; and one' morning,
when the first breath of spring came,
he mounted his horse, in spite- of argu arguments
ments arguments and protestations, and set forth
for Virginia on the wilderness trail.
He was going to Join Clark, he said,
but more than Clark and the war were
drawing him to the outer world. What
-It was he hardly knew, for he was not
yet much given to searching his heart
or mind. He did know, however, that
some strange force had long been
working within him that was steadily
growing stronger, was surging, now
like a flame and swinging him between
strange moods of depression and exul exultation.
tation. exultation. Perhaps It was but the spirit
of spring In his heart, but with his
mind's eye, he was ever( seeing at the
end of his journey the face of his little
cousin Barbara Dale.
A striking figure the lad made rid-"
Ing into the old capital one afternoon
just before the sun sank behind the
western woods. 'Students no longer
wandered through the campus of Wil William
liam William and Mary college. Only an occa occa-'
' occa-' sional maid In 'silk and' lace tripped
along the street In" high-heeled shoes
and clocked stockings, and no coach
and four was in sight. The governor's
palace, In Its great yard amid linden
trees,, was closed -and deserted. My
Lord Dunmore was long in sad flight,
as Erskine later learned, but not in
his coach with its six milk-white
horses. But there was the bust of Sir
Waltfr in front of Raleigh tavern, and
there he drew up, before; the steps
where he wa3 once nigh to taking Dane
Grey's life." A negro servant came for forward
ward forward to.care for his horse, but a coal coal-black
black coal-black young giant leaped around the
corner and seized the bridle with a
"Marse Erskine! But I knowed
Firefly fust." It was Ephraim, the
groom who had brought out Barbara's
ponies, who had turned tne horse over
to him for the race at the fair
MILK DELIVERED OFF THE ICE
Having secured eontrol 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 order 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. Dyop me a card and delivery will
start at once. R. O. WILLIAMS,
7-22-tf Route A, Ocala, Fla r
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
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Inventor Worthy of High. Rank
Simplest and Most Effective Form of
Government Ever Devised, Though
- Now Somewhat Shaken.
. One of the most ancient and simple
methods of exploitation and oppression
oft; record was in full working order In
the Sandwich Islands In .1778.
That method was the power of taboo.
The name of the man who first uttered
the word "taboo" in an authoritative
tone and put the fear of it into the
hearts of savages has not been pre preserved
served preserved in the memory of the race. But
he ranks high among statesmen of
the old school.
Under this direct and unanswerable
system of government, all that the
chief, or old man, or boss hunter had
to do when he wanted his tribesmen to
refrain from consuming, touching or
appropriating an article or a commod commodity
ity commodity was to point to it and say "taboo."
That meant that nobody could con consume,
sume, consume, touch or appropriate the article
thus designated. For instance. If the
coconut crop was ruined and there
were only a few coconut trees on the
island yielding fruit, all the chief had
to do to conserve the limited yield for
himself was to announce that coconuts
.were taboo. .
Or, if the game had vanished and
there were only a few wild things left
on the hunting grounds, and the chief
or old man wanted them all for himself
"and his household, he could make the
requisite provision for himself by put putting
ting putting the taboo on game. v y
Or, if the stream that ran by the vil village
lage village was drying up and there was dan danger
ger danger that the chief 8 household might
run short of water, he Could fortify
! himself against future contingencies by
the same method a method so simple
that its very simplicity gives It an air
of supreme Ingenuity. ;
And the savages obejed. They
obeyed because the chief or the old
man or the boss hunter told them that
If they did not obey something un unspeakably
speakably unspeakably terrible would happen to
them In the hereafter, if not In the
' For many generations nobody has
even tried to estimate how many this
obedlence to tne power of taboo was
maintained, and no savage in any of
.the. Pacific islands where it obtained
ever dreamed of running ,the risk of
breaking the taboo.
Finally, in quite modern times pos possibly
sibly possibly since the Declaration of Inde Independence
pendence Independence was signed In Philadelphia Philadelphia-some
some Philadelphia-some savage of Incredible courage or
Ignorance risked his happiness in both
the here and the hereafter by breaking
-the taboo. We can imagine the aston astonishment
ishment astonishment of this primitive man, and of
all his fellows, when none of the ter terrors
rors terrors with which the Inventor of the
"taboo had Invested It came to pass.
That astounding discovery ended the
power of taboo as an individual
weapon. Atlanta Constitution.
Knowledge Leads to Success.
Two men, with a little money saved,
see the same opportunity for Invest Investment
ment Investment One of them finds out about It
and discovers that It is not as good as.
It looks. He leaves it alone. The other,
unwilling to find out, takes a chance
and loses his money.
It is so all through life. Extra effort
Is needed to find out about matters
only indirectly connected with your
business. Finding them out Is what
makes mental growth and develops the
It takes trouble and it takes time,
but it L$not the sort of trouble that
keeps you up nights, and the time can cannot
not cannot be better spent.
It is the man who finds out who gets
along. It is the healthy curious -man
plus the energy to look things up and
be sure about them on which most suc success
cess success is founded. John Blake, In Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Dally yews.
Fish Meal New Cattle Food.
Experiments with fish meal as a food
for domestic animals have been made
abroad and it has been found that pigs
and cattle eat it with relish.
In Norway the meal Is made from
cod and herring. The codfish are dried
first in the air and then in an oven,
and afterward ground into meal. They
make a highly nutritious food. Her Herring
ring Herring are boiled and placed under pres pressure
sure pressure before being ground.
' In England and Scotland fish meal Is
made from the waste parts of all kinds
of .fish, first steamed and then dried
and ground. This meal usually con contains
tains contains from 55 to 65 per cent of albu albuminoids,
minoids, albuminoids, 3 to 6 per cent of fats and
from 14 to 18 per cent of calcium
phosphate. New York-Herald.
Belied His Name.
Our reference to a faithful and dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished soldier of the Confederacy
who was named Coward and to whom
his parents bad given a name the first
letter of which was A brings a com comment
ment comment from a reader In South Carolina,
who supplies the further information
that A. Coward during his service be became
came became a colonel and after the war for
many years conducted a military
school In that state. Youth's Compan Companion.
ion. Companion. Gold and Silver in Shale.
The association' between Colorado
and gold and Colorado and shale is
well understood, says the Scientific
American, but the Idea that gold and
silver may be found in shale as well
as oil is a new one. The shale la dis distilled
tilled distilled for Its oil content, and then the
carbonized product is put through the
cyanide process for its gold, silver and
Chase & Sanborn's coffees and teas.
Teapot Grocery. 21-2t
HIKING DOWN THE
LONG BROWN PATH
Vacationists With Shelter Tents!
and Tin Cow Learning to
Walk AH Over Again.
Oh! It's oot the pack jhmt yoa carry on
Nor the rifle on your shoulder,'
Nor the five inch crust of khaJti -colored
That makes you feel your limbs are
And it's not the hike on the hard turnpike
That drives away your smile,
Kor the socks of sisters that raise the
Ifs the last Ions: mile.
Pittsburgh MarchJag- Son.
Stringing out from the suburban
transit terminals of New York every
Sunday and hell day goes the army f
khaki-clad hikers. There may be an
automobile for "every twenty of the
country's population, 'hut a host of
city folks disprove the theory of a
future leg-enfeebled, citizenry and are
learning to walk aU over a?ain.
To the more casual minded, the hike
is just exercise, but to those who
catch its real significance the hike
means a great deal more. It is the
cheapest form of recreation and
therefore appeals to those living in
crowded districts and unable to avail
themselves of y the r, more expensive
amusements. And these people, be
it noted, are just those the country
is so anxious to have spread but and
settled In the' farming sections. The
hike, indeed, has- possibilities as a
real starter for the "back to the farm
movement. ,' v. ...''-;'
DotiQhboy and Boy Scout Lead Way
Just a brief surrey of the rollicking
groups which' move off from the out outlying
lying outlying terminals on holidays estab establishes
lishes establishes a few general types. There Is
the ex-service man and his friends
who will hear from, him the story
Of more serious excursions on the
muddy roads of France. He tight tightens
ens tightens a strap here and another there
on the blanket roll adjustment or the
"shelter half, in which the commis commissary
sary commissary is packed for the mid-day feast
by the roadside. Expert x directions
come from him on the method of
slinging the pack so 'it will not feel
so heavy or Interfere with the free
body movement. He will pass along
the Information gained : In his army
days, of how that same pack"; was
evolved after numerous experiments
to find the easiest way of carrying:
the heaviest load. With results he
now, compliments, but which he char characterized
acterized characterized when a doughboy as a
Tlankety-blank total failure."
Then there are the boy scout, par
ties, adept at everything 1 pertaining
to "shanks mare" traveling and wood woodcraft.
craft. woodcraft. .The ex-service man and the
boy. scout are pioneers in the hiking
-game. listen to one of them right
off the train and making ready for a
twelre mile jaunt: "Get that can canteen
teen canteen over to the side, Jlmmle, and
It' wont keep bouncing off your leg
every step. Is it filled? Well, then.
we drink. How about the eats? Let's
check 'em off. You got the spuds.
Bill; the bacon Jlmmle. Who has the
coffee and the Borden tin cow?"
"Bight here," announces a freckled
comrade of the road, patting his knap knapsack.
sack. knapsack. "Snitched the mocha and the
can of milk when Sis wasn't looking.
"Well, then, let's go snaps the
commander of the expedition.
This party is traveling light for real
distance. Another must expect to
make a shorter hitch or else be count counting
ing counting greatly on Its power, of endur endurance.
ance. endurance. 'Perhaps the camp is not far
off because the group Is equipped for
an over-night stay with heavy blanket
rolls, hatches, lanterns, canvas wa wa-terpalls,
terpalls, wa-terpalls, rubber ponchos, kettles, pots,
new f angled firestand, etc, etc : The
blankets are laid out for a, better
packing of the bags and cans of food.
.When the party, commences to load
up the members bristle aU over with
camp tools and equipment,
Back to, the Fann
The' veteran from the crowded city
tenement has found a new. territory
te roam and one. almost unknown te
his associates. He is introducing them
to this newly discovered land and
teaching them how to be Independent
of any transportation but their own
good legs and of any subsistence but
what they can carry and prepare.
"Walk, and cook your own, Js his
Who will say the leaven thus fer fermenting
menting fermenting In the city crowds -will not
bear fruit in a keener appreciation of
country delights, especially1 as these
are added to by Increased comforts
on the farm. With his radio, hitched
np, the farmer listens in en the best
entertainment the country has. to
offer. Modern home derices wipe out
many hardships formerly Imposed
upon Isolated dwellers. There Is. in
short, a rapid cutting down ef the
differential between farm and city
life. ; . ."
In the meantime, knowledge must
precede a true appreciation of what
the. country holds, and this la what
the hike supplies. : There is more ap appeal
peal appeal In one apple tree in blossom than
In reams of printed matter put out to
Induce the citizen of the city to
change his abode to the country. The
hikers constitute a growing army,
equipped with bacon, spuds, coffee
and tin cow for merely a day's outing
but nevertheless seeing sights that
make them yean to be among them
all the time. It Is not too much to
assume that the army may one day
recruit the open places.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR -Ocala
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. CL
B. L. Adams, Eecorder.
ROYAL ARCH. MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. on the fourth
Friday in every month at-8 p un.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. K Adaifls, 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, Roberta, Commtndex.
L. T Craft, Adjutant.
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, a a
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN 'STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. IL
"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.
LC, Blowers, W. IL.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2SS, 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 C.
C. K. Sage,. K. of R. & S.
Tulula Lodge' No. 22, L 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 Pa!atka..-l8:ea A. EI.
Arrive Ocala -12:C3 U.
Leave Ocala ...r .25 P. LL
Arrive Palatka ... 6:0D P. EL.
Ronte via AnuicajY Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman
C. P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala, Pnone 527
X27 Pcacfetree Ko4 AIXAXXA, CA
. v DISTINCTITS FXATCKMS
L Boardfn Department Bmited. JIOVXXUO fa
Grooad and Baildinsa.
i. Knr School Buildm. modern ta Eqnfpoaent
prorion foropentr da rooms.
I Deportment: Grammar School. Aeadwmia
CaWect Preparatorr. liosfe. Art. runieriii
Dnmostie Sejeoeeausi Art.
1 l-n vvni Traarunc a f-mtore.
4 Jh fcpr'M September 14. 1322L
L. P. ac 2 HMMA E. ECOTT. Principal
BETTER buy.a lot before they go
uj, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let. Ditto show you. 11 tit
'OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 24, 1922
REVISED BASEBALL SCHEDULE
' Inverness, July 28.
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City, August 7, 8.
Leesburg, Aug. 15, 17, 21, 25, 31.
Gainesville, September 456.
On the Road
Lake City, July 31, August 1.
y Palatka, Aug. 10; 11.2. V
Leesburg, Aug. 14, 18, 22, 24.
Gainesville, August 28, 29, 30.
666 quickly relieves a cold. Adv.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure yon. tf
(RATES under this beading: are as
follows: Maximum of six lises one time
2&c; three times 50c; six times 78c: one
month $3.00. All accounts payable 1st
advaare except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Five room furnished
apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant, 805 Tusea Tusea-willa
willa Tusea-willa St. Phone 332. 22-tf
FOR SALE Knickerbock odorless
refrigerator, 50-lb. ice capacity. In
first class condition. A bargain at
$10; cost $28. Call at 702 S. 4th
St., phone 304. 24-6t
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 tne
f Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 22-3t
COWS FOR SALE Small herd of
seven fine Jerseys two just fresh j
and three coming in between Au-;
gust and December. If you are
wanting something good at a bar
gain see A. Pooser, 9t B. Goldman's
' store. Box 347, Ocala. 21-
FOR RENJ 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-rOne good second hand
Ford in first class condition, cheap
for cash or will sell part down and
y 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, Calif ornia. 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
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. 18M5t
FOR RENT-rjTwo furnished rooms
for light housekeeping; All conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615 Tuscawilla street, or phone No.
, 235. 17-6t
FOR SALE Underwood typewriter
in fine condition. Apply to Mrs. L.
M. Murray, Ocala, Fla. 20-6t
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven seven-passenger
passenger 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
FOR RENT Three or four furnish furnished
ed furnished romos, furnished nicely for light
housekeeping. Apply 212 Orange
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
. 60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
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 apart-ment
ment apart-ment 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
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
.Optometrist and Optician
$.k Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ccala
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Donnie Sims is again at her
place in Frank's store after two weeks
A. O. Harper and W. A. Stephens
of Sparr, were among the but of town
visitor in Ocala Saturday.
Mrs. Clara Moore Pyles of Orlando,
spent the week-end in Ocala with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Moore.
Go north, by sea using Merchants
and Miners steamers from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia.
Foil information as to fares, freight
rates and sailings of Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville
! supplied on request to Mr. C M.
Haile, general agent. It
Miss Meta Jewett went to Lakeland
Saturday for a visit with her brother,
Mr. Sanford Jewett, and family.
Mr. El wood Raymond "has accepted
a position at the Texaco filling sta
tion, Mr. Carroll Fraser manager.
I Messrs. G. W. Scofield, C. E. Con Connor
nor Connor and J. E. Davis, well known citi citizens
zens citizens of Inverness, spent the day in
1 Ocala. f
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Miss Ruth Simmons left Saturday
'afternoon with Mrs. Fred Cook and
1 party for a week's stay at West Palm
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and
Miss Dorothy Schreiber returned
yesterday from a week's stay at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach.
Rev. R. F. Brennan and Mr. Cecil
Clark returned Saturday from Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona and, Miami, where they have been
SOME NEW DOLLS AND TOYS
AT THE GIFT SHOP. X21-3t
To prevent a cold, take 666, Adv.
Judge L. E. Futch and Mr. Mack
Taylor spent the; week-end at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona Beach withv their facilies, re
turning to Ocala today.
Judge and Mrs. Lester Warner, and
Mrs. Jeff coat and children who have
ben enjoying the past two weeks on
the gulf, returned home today.
Mr. and Mrs. Cappleman and daugh
ters. Miss Ruby Cappleman and
Dorothy Cappleman, 'have returned
from a two weeks trip to the east
The more you ee of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
Misses Ruth Warner and Annabelle
Wesson left yesterday afternoon for
Homosassa, where they will be mem
bers of a house party at the Ren
Miss Carrie Barco is again on the
job at the gas office after a two
weeks' vacation spent in Chattanooga
and Palatka, at the latter place visit visiting
ing visiting her brother.
Mr. L. S. Light of Reddick was a
visitor in the city today. Although
Mr. Light was on crutches as a result
of his accident last March, he is as
cheerful and optimistic as ever.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. f 18-tf
Mr. Clyde M. Brown has sold his
interest in the Florida Auto Supply
Company to Mr. T. D. Bryan. We re regret
gret regret to hear that Mr. Brown will re return
turn return to .his former home in Chatta
Miss Mary Elinor Anderson, the lit
tle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cliffford
Anderson, left Saturday to visit her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
L. Anderson in Ocala. Tampa Tri
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. E. Johnson and
daughters, Sara and Lucy, and Mr.
and Mrs. Hanley of Palatka, formed
an auto party to Ocala Saturday,
spending Sunday in town with friends
and relatives. f
BETTER be safe thai sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? U-tf
We neyer sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
NEW TIRE PRICES
The B. F. Goodrich Rubber Com Company
pany Company announces today new tire prices,
according to their bulletin, that bring
the cost of Goodrich tires to the low lowest
est lowest tire" mileage ever known. A con conservative
servative conservative estimate of the automobile
tire bill for the United States for
1922 places it at over half a billion
dollars, which means that I this will
save American motorists $50,000,000.
Having taken over the business of
the Ocala Storage Battery -Company,
whjch handles the Willard in Ocala, I
wish to announce that I am in posi position
tion position to give all users of this popular
battery, and all other makes, prompt
and efficient service at all times. In
fact, all work is guaranteed satisfac satisfactory.
tory. satisfactory. Office in Ocala Filling Station
at No. 20 North Main street, opposite
postoffice. 24-3t C. L. IRWIN.
' Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds returned
last night from their two weeks' trip
in the southern part of the state.
They spent a few hours in Ocala Fri Friday
day Friday on their way to Archer, where
spent Saturday and Sunday with rel
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Collier have ar
rived in Ocala and are at home to
their friends at 219 East Broadway.
Mr. and Mrs. Collier are being warm warmly
ly warmly welcomed by their friends and are
receiving their heartiest congratula
THE BOOK SHOP is showing some
NEW DINNER SETS in ENGLISH
666 cures Malarial Fever. Adv:
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Ott returned
yesterday from a pleasant visit with
friends at Miami. En route home
they stopped in Orlando to get their
little daughter Edith, who has been
visiting relatives in that city.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Booth of .Che .Che-saw,
saw, .Che-saw, S. C, spent Saturday and Sun
day in Ocala. Mr. Booth was former
ly manager of the Ocala Knitting Mill
and stopped in Ocala on business en
route; to the southern part of the
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatisnu-Ad.
Mrs. Fred Cook, and son, Edward
Cook and Mrs. Cook's two little
nieces from West Palm Beach, who
have been visiting her in Ocala, left
Saturday afternoon m their car for
West Palm Beach. Mrs. Cook and
son expect to return Wednesday.'
Misses "Elizabeth and Ethel Home
returned yesterday from a two
months' trip in the north. While
away they were guests at a house
party in Annapolis and after leaving
there enjoyed several weeks in At
lantic City and New York dfcy.
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
Mr. C. L. Irwin of Sanford, has pur
chased from Mr. Mack Taylor the
Ocala Storage Battery Company plant
opposite the Star office and will in
future give it his personal attention.
He solicits the patronage of Ocalans
is an announcement elsewher in to today's
day's today's paper.
Dr. E. G. Peek has purchased from
Blalock Bros, one of. those handsome
Nash six-cylinder cars. This is the
last of the shipment that Blalock
Eros, recently received and ever since
the first car was brought to Ocala by
the local dealers this car has become
one of the popular sellers.
THE LONG AND SHORT
to that good feeling is the Satisfac
tion of trading at a place that always
gives Satisfaction. Our VULCANIZ
ING WORK IS GUARANTEED.
Phone 78 for Service Car
, vs. vs.-3
HISTORY IN HUMAN BODIES
Many Long-Disused Muscles Tell the
Story of Mankind Through Throughout
out Throughout the Ages.
For at least &VJ00.000 years the
world forces hae been making the
ania.al body, yet today. In the finished
prt.dact of the human machine, expert
InveJtigators have found no fewer
tlxfM 107 organs or parts of organs
which are more or less useless, says
a London Tlt-BIts writer. : :
Why, for instance, have we hair
on our oodles? There is not a word
to be said in favor of it, harboring as
It does dirt and microbes. It has been
artificially fostered during the course
of mankind's history and is a vestige
of the warm fur coat or mammals In
the Ice age. v
ajuo, me pieces or gnstie or
cartilage oh the sides of the head
which we call our ears are similar or organs.
gans. organs. They do not catch waves of
sound as many suppose; they are too
flat to do so. But if we compare
them with the movable ears of the
horse we see what they mean.
They were once similar organs, but
now only an Individual here and there
can use one of the seven muscles un under
der under the &in from which it is obvious
that the ear could once be moved in
There are many similar muscles in
the body today which tell us about a
strange past. Some men can twitch
their nostrils. Some men can move
their scalps. They do so by means
of muscles which in most of us have
gone completely out of use.
In the inner corner of each eye we
have a little pulpy mass which recalls
to use even remoter ages of the body's
past. It is of no use whatever in the
body today, but is a relic of a "third
eyelid." To understand it, one has to
watch a parrot or an eagle in a cage
and notice how the bird flashes a
white film .occasionally, over its eye eyeball.
ball. eyeball. Our eyelids are now a better
apparatus for sweeping the dust off
In the remote ages there were ani animals
mals animals with a third eye in tne top of the
head. AVe find It In the heads of a
few reptiles, but the skin has grown
over It. In man it has become a small
'body about the size of a' hazel nut.
rising from the middle of the brain.
It is a mysterious organ, and, while
it is difficult to say it has no func function,
tion, function, we can clearly trace It to the
third eye of millions of years ago.
The "vermiform appendix" the
source of appendicitis has been re removed
moved removed from hundreds of thousands of
people In modern times, and no harm
has ensued in any single case, and it
seems to have no use In the body.
One of the strongest links with the
past is the vestige of a tall. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes today children are. born with
distract and movable though very
short talis. In addition, a writer ln-j
part 6 of "The Outline of Science,"
declares we have bones, muscles antj
glands Inmany parts that are now the
useless relics of p remote past. ,V
Prohibition comes about -as near
causing .the unrest in this country as
booze comes' to causing the unrest in
Europe. Toledo Blade.
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic. Adv.
Sweet Dreams the Master Wea Weapon.
pon. Weapon. Weapons used in any sort of war warfare
fare warfare must be dependable.
To bring the idea closer home, it
may become necessary for you to start
some sort of warfare against those
mosquitoes that threaten your regtr
When you do begin your war, start
it right. With a bad weapon you're
whipped in the beginning.
Where mosquitoes are troublesome,
Sweet Dreams offers the one depend dependable
able dependable weapon. You never lose by a
counter stroke, for Sweet Dreams
keeps 'em off all night long,
A trial will verify these claims.
Sold by every dealer in every town.
A. E. GERIG
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla. g
217 W. Broadway
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 t bey wan t it Fi esh M eats and' Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.
COOK'S MAIfflET and GROCERY
WHITE STAR ONE j
Negotiable Storage Iteceipte Isaned on Cotton Automobilea Etc
move, pack, ship
I JACKSONVILLE, FLA
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our hook of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
SPECIAL PINNER SET, pink dec
oration; only one set: special nrice.
at THE BOOK SHOP. 21-3t
666 enres Chills and Fever. -Adv.
, LONG DISTANCE IIOVING
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.
ROHKRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
, Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ob ob-lished
lished ob-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. t
(Eastern Standard Time) '-f
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrivo
2:20 am Jaeksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:60 pm
4:17 pm .- Jacksonville 3:50 pa
2:15 am L Petersburg 4:C5 jub
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg 1 :S5 aa
" TmP 2:15a
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 5 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:C5pm
idirilANTIC COAST LINE JL R.
Leaves i : Station - aWtm.
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksosyilla 12:15 pa
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
95 cm Ocalft-Kt. Ptfn!iM o.iS
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 aa
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 60 pa
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 aa
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 1150 an?
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Safcirday.
A nice,' thoroughly modern bunra-
low home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Drfugherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T22:24:11Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 24, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06256
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 24 24
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