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TEMPERATURES Tlvia morning, 72; this afternoon. 84.
Son Rises Tomorrow, 5:48; Seta, 7:19.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1922
,VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 184
Oil FIRE LEISURE
TO END STRIKE
UNITED STATES IS
TEll ftllOIJ FIIOIIES
HE STOP TALIS
WEATHER FORECAST Parti j cloudy tonight; local thundershowers Friday.
MORE ATTACKS Oil
Senator from Wisconsin Against
Railroading the New Tariff
Washington, Aug. 3. Plans of re republican
publican republican and democratic leaders for a
final vote on the tariff bill this month
were upset at least temporarily to today
day today by Senator Lenroot, republican,
of Wisconsin. Senator Lenroot said
he was unwilling to consent to an
unanimous cQnsent agreement under
which it would be possible for highly
important changes in the bill, affect affecting
ing affecting the very policy of the national
government, to be voted on without
Florida National Guard About to Be Begin
gin Begin at Camp Johnston
Jacksonville, Aug. 3 Everything
is in readiness at Camp Johnston, near
here, for the annual encampment of
the Florida National Guard, which be begins
gins begins tomorrow and will continue two
weeks. Troops throughout the state
will entrain late today or tonight and
arrive at camp tomorrow.
OCALA SHOULD HAVE
SOME OF IT
New York, Aug. 3. The Standard
Oil Company of New Jersey today an announced
nounced announced a reduction of two cents a
gallon in the price of gasoline.
Washington; Aug. 2. Glenn Plumb,
counsel for the sixteen larger railroad
organizations, and author of the cele celebrated
brated celebrated "Plumb plan" of railroad ope operation,
ration, operation, died last night. Death was
due to an infection of the heart from
which he had suffered for several
WHITE SOX. ARE SORE
AT THE YANKEES
Chicago," Aug. 2. The. Chicago
White Sox today filed a protest with
President Johnson, of the American
League, over yesterday's game with
New York, which was called on ac account
count account of rain after four and one-third
innings with the Sox leading five to
one. : The Sox charged the Yankees
with stalling to delay the game when
it was apparent it would rain.
TUGBOAT BLEW UP
t IN NEW YORK HARBOR
New York. Aug. 2. Ten men are
reported killed in an explosion on a
tugboat at the foot of Gold street,
Brooklyn. The tug, owned by a local
towing company, sank almost immed
iately after the explosion. Hhe force
of the explosion shattered windows in
nearby buildings. The police and fire
boats are searching for bodies.
; The tug was blown to pieces when
the boiler exploded, and her crew of
five perished. A piece of iron was
blown throug ha small building near nearby
by nearby and four workmen injured. The
boat was moored at the dock when
the accident occurred.
MURDER NEAR MIAMI
Miami. Aug. 2. The body of James
Ryari, forty, white, a1 sawmillworker,
was found in the Everglades near
Homestead today. The indications
are that he was murdered.
FOUND IN AXBERTA
Fitzgerald, Alberta, Aug. 3. A find
of silver in the barren lands northwest
of here has been made, which is claim claimed
ed claimed will be at least on a par with the
silvsr minds of northern Ontario.
Uniontown, Pa., Aug. 2. United
States Senator William E. Crow of
Pennsylvania, died at his country
home in the mountains near here this
The Counts Dry Cleaning Plant at
216 South Main street solicits your
clothes cleaning business. Phone
Let us do your dry cleaning. Quick
service and satisfaction guaranteed.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant, 216 South
Main stret. Phone 605. 3-tf
Provided Railroads and Government
Are Willing to View the Presi President's
dent's President's Proposition From
Chicago Aug. 3. (By Associated
Press). There was a lull today today
I in peace maneuvers in the railroad
Istrike. The rail men are reticent and
there is no forecast of where the next
peace move would originate. Strike
leaders turned their attention toward
Washington, where President Harding
had a telegram sent by the shopmen
last night after their meeting here ac
cepting his peace proposals upon con
dition that the union's interpretation
of settlement suggestions be recog
The railroad executives are also
awaiting news from the capital after
their acceptance of all of the presi president's
dent's president's proposals excepting that re regarding
garding regarding the restoration of seniority
rights to the strikers.
SANTA FE'S NEW MEN HAVE
Ten thousand shopmen on the Santa
Fewho have formed an association of
new employes today telegraphed
Chair-man Hooper of the railroad la labor
bor labor board, demanding theirrights be
safeguarded in any settlement or the
shopmen's strike. They are entitled,
they said, to protection in their sen
iority rights acquired during the
GRABLE TRYING TO HOLD MEN
Maintenance of way men will not
indulge in sympatheitc strikes, Pres
ident Grable of that organization said
last night when informed of the pre
diction .that they would strike within
a wek in protest against rejection of
President Harding's proposal to set
tle the strike by the railroads.
BOY SCOUTS TO THE RESCUE
War has been declared. It's a fight
to the finish now. I want every scout
out Friday night, and I want him
Sme, 8 p. m.
ace, scout headquarters.
A. R. Cassil, Scoutmaster.
Washington, Aug. 2. Representa Representative
tive Representative Lemuel Padgett, of Tennessee
died at his home here today. Mr.
Padgett, who was war-time chairman
of the House naval committee, had
been ill for two months. Burial will
take place at his home in Columbia,
Tenn. He had served continuously in
Congress for twenty-two years and
was dean of the Tennessee delegation.
BERLIN IS AGAIN
A DIPLOMATIC CENTER
Berlin, July 6. (By Mail). Berlin
is rapidly resuming its pre-war posi
tion as a diplomatic and consular cen center
ter center and there are today ninety-one
such posts here, representing fifty-
eight countries, as compared with the
handful of neutral and central Euro
pean representatives which remained
during the war.' The present diplo
matic personnel numbers some 2000,
to which the United States, Russia and
Afghanistan are the most recent con
EVERYBODY TAKES NOTICE
WHEN GEORGIANS GO BY
St. Augustine. August 3. Sheriff
Boyce, of St. Johns county, received
a series of reports at his office here
the other day that caused a terrific
commotion in police circles. Telephone
calls reported everything from the de decent
cent decent of a mob upon the city to murder.
"There's a murdered man lying in
the middle of the Dixie Highway near
the Horn Road turn and a score of
automobiles filled with men," said ex excited
cited excited citizens who got the sheriff on
Boyce hurried to, the place desig designated
nated designated and from a distance saw several
automobiles, many men and one man
j lying on an automobile cushion. A
closer investigation developed tnat a
party from Georgia, touring Florida
in eight "flivvers.", had stopped for the
night on the outskirts of the city.
Said that Government May Appoint
Receiver for Any Road That
Can't Best the Ttrikers
Washington, Aug. 3. Indications
continued to multiply today that the
government contemplated no immed
iate step in the rail strike situation.
A member of the cabinet declared,
however, that as an abstract proposi proposition
tion proposition it might be imagined the govern government
ment government would apply to the courts for re receiverships
ceiverships receiverships for such railroads as were
unable to execute their mail carrying
contracts.' The cabinet member em emphasized,
phasized, emphasized, however, he was not saying
any receivership proceedings were im imminent.
FOR INJURED VETERANS
There are a large number of veter veterans
ans veterans through the country probably
thousands of them, who have neglect neglected
ed neglected to apply for a certificate of injury.
The failure to obtain this certificate
will militate against the veterans in
making application for compensation
under the Veterans' Bureau, in. the
event that the disability failed to
manifest itself within one year from
date of discharge. Therefore the Di Director
rector Director of the Bureau, Col. Charles R.
Forbes, is urging veteran organiza organizations
tions organizations to advise their members of the
necessity of securing such a certificate
The certificate of injury must be ob obtained
tained obtained prior to August 9, 1922, as pro provided
vided provided in Section 306 of the War Risk
Insurance Act as amended August 9,
1921. This section of the Act covers
the limitations of the right. of an ex ex-soldier
soldier ex-soldier to obtain compensation for a
disability resulting from a disease or
injury of service origin unless the. dis disease
ease disease or injury has resulted in a dis disability
ability disability within one year from date of
discharge, or unless the discharged
soldier or sailor in question can obtain
from the Director of the United States
Veterans' Bureau a certificate of "in "injury
jury "injury within one year from the date of
separation from the service or prior to
August 9, 1922. The Director of the
Veterans' Bureau desires to inform
the persons who may have sustained
such an injury or disease in the ser service,
vice, service, likely to result in death or dis disability,
ability, disability, as to the right to certificates
of injury and also as to the limitations
df the statute which make it impera imperative
tive imperative that they have such a certificate
if compensation should be payable for
disability resulting from such injury.
It is not necessary to file a claim for
compensation or to take any formal
action other than the writing of a let letter
ter letter to the Director, United States Vet Veterans'
erans' Veterans' Bureau, Washington, D. C,
giving the full name, rank, organiza organization,
tion, organization, army serial number, date of en enlistment
listment enlistment .and discharge and stating the
circumstances, date and place under
which the' disease or injury in quest question
ion question was incurred.
Heretofore not very much emphasis
has been placed on Section 306 of the
Act, the reason being that five years
mentioned therein has not run for
many of thedischarged service men
who desire to claim their right under
this Act rather than under the Pen Pension
sion Pension Law. Those who were discharg discharged
ed discharged between April 6, 1917 and October
1917 have an optional right, that is
they can either apply to the Pension
Bureau or to the Veterans' Bureau if
they apply within the statutory period
namely, within five years. Persons
discharged after October 6. 1917. will
have no right whatever unless they
make claim to the Veterans' Bureau
within five years from date of their
discharge. An example of that is:
"A man discharged from the Navy
on a surgeon's certificate of disability
December 1, 1917, files claim witn the
Veterans' Bureau at any of the dis district
trict district offices on December 15, 1922.
His claim must necessarily be disal
lowed because he has not applied for
compensation within the five-year
period, unless he has a certificate of
injury, which as stated aDove, ne
must obtain before August 9, 1922."
The above "statement also relates to
application for compensation because
of service connected deaths. Parents
who are not receiving compensation
must show dependency within five
years after the death of the person on
account of whose service claim is
made. This provision of the Act of
found in Section 301. subdivision "G".
It might be well to mention in this
connection Section 315 of the Act.
This section, of course, only covers
those who are enlisted after Febru-
Only Chance They Hae to Work In
Safety is to Form a Shotgun
Union of Their Own
Chicago, Aug. 3. Robert Johnson,
forty-two; an employe of the Illinois
Central shops at Bumside, was beaten
to death this morning by four un unidentified
identified unidentified men, the police reported.
His assailants escaped. Witnesses told
the police the men accosted Johnson,
asked him not to go to work and then
THE LADIES WANTED THEIR
NAMES IN THE PAPER
Jacksonville, Aug. 3. Two working
shopmen employed by the" Seaboard
Air Line here were attacked by sev several
eral several women near the shop today. The
women bombarded them with a half-
bushel of eggs. When the police ar arrived
rived arrived there were no women in the
neighborhood. The women desired to
gain publicity for the incident and
notified the newspapers of the affair.
ABE GOLDMAN ON TRIAL
For Driving an Auto Over and Killing
Howard Sawyer a Few
Jacksonville, Aug. 3. Taking of
testimony in the trial of Abe Goldman,
local automobile salesman, charged
with second degree murder in connec connection
tion connection with the killing of Howard Saw Sawyer,
yer, Sawyer, tax assessor of Monroe county,
here last spring, began in circuit court
today. Sawyer was attending the
state convention of Red Men here. He
had just been elected to a high, office
and was leaving the convention hall
when run down by an automobile in
front of police headquarters. Two men
who said they were with Goldman de declared
clared declared he was driving the ear. Gold
man declares he was not in the city
THE TRANSVAAL VELDTS
DEVELOP NEW TREASURES
London, Aug. 3. South African dis-
patches report the discovery of a new
gold belt in the Transvaal, stretching
from the border of Bechuanaland.
TEXAS AND PACIFIC
LAYS OFF TRAINS
New Orleans, Aug. 3. Announce
ment of the discontinuance of twenty
passenger trains by the Texas & Pa
cific Railway was made here today.
The most expensive things a retail
store can have is empty aisles; they
represent invested dollars going to
ary 9, 1922. Should a claim be. filed
by a discharged man who enlisted
after February 9, 1922 regardless of
the date of discharge, at the present
time he is without protection. Several
Acts are pending in Congress to cover
such class of claimants, but as the
statutes now stand there is no act to
protect them, neither the Veterans'
Bureau nor the Pension Office has any
jurisdiction over them.
These facts are called to the at attention
tention attention of the ex-service men in order
that they may not lose any right or
privileges under the War Risk Insur
ance Act as amended August 9, 1922.
The neglect or failure to apply for
these certificates of injury under the
circumstances mentioned above, will
work hardships on many veterans.
Indicates No Disposition to Join Great
Britain in Cancellation of Allied
Washington, Aug. 3. Great Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's note to her debtor nations sug suggesting
gesting suggesting the cancellation of the whole
into allied indebtedness will cause no
change inthe policy of the United
States towards, its foreign debts, it
was said officially today at the treas
ENGLAND DOESNT ASK IT
London, Aug. 3. (By Associated
Press). That Great Britain ha a
intention of suggesting any alteration
of her financial obligations to the
United States was emphasized in the
house of commons today by Sir Robert
Home, chancellor of the exchequer.
WEEKLY BAND CONCERT
The regular weekly band concert
will be given tomorrow night at eight
o'clock on the court house square. An
other attractive program will be of
The band, although only organized
a J short time, has demonstrated sever
al things. It has proven first of all,
that open air band concerts are pop-;
uiar. The attendance has' been good.
The fact that the band has already
been in demand for outside engage-
f or public celebrations has
shown that there is a need and a place
for a band that is available for these
purposes. Public celebrations are
made very much more successful and
interesting when there is band music
The concerts given so far by the
band also demonstrate that the best
results cannot be obtained unless the
organization can be kept intact the
year around. A short season of only
a few weeks each summer means that
the band must be reorganized each
summer and then be disbanded just as
it is beginning to reach a state of
The progTam tomorrow nights will
be as follows:
1. March, National Spirit (Hummel).
2. I Want My Mammy (Breau).
3. Among the Roses, a summer idyl,
4. Swanee River Moon (Clark).
5. The Sunny South, southern plan plantation
tation plantation songs (Lampe).
6. Georgia ( Donaldson). v
March, Faustina (Watson).
Selection from Shuffle Along (Sis (Sis-sle
sle (Sis-sle and Blake.)
Moonlight in Venice (Beyer).
11. Dangerous BluesBrown).
12. Star Spangled Banner.
RYDER WILL COMMAND
THE FLORIDA RIFLEMEN
n Gainesville, August 3. Captain Ira
F. Ryder, United States Army, and
member of the military staff at the
University of Florida, has been select selected
ed selected as coach for the rifle team which
will represent the Florida Department,
American Legion, in the national
championship rifle tournament to be
held in New Orleans in connection
with the third annual convnetion of
the American Legion.
Capt. Ryder's selection resulted
from his work with the University
gallery rifle teanv last year. The
team was composed of green men but
the coach trained them to the point
where they won the championship of
the Fourth Corps Area and defeated
most of the shrong University and
College team 3 throughout the country.
PAL ATM A verses
In America and Canada Tomorrow
While Their Great Inventor
Ia Beins Laid Away
New York. Aug. 3. Every tele
phone instrument in the United States
and Canada will be silent one minute
tomorrow while Alexander Graham
Bell is being buried. This was an
nounced today by the American Tele Telephone
phone Telephone & Telegraph Company. The
exact time will be determined later.
OPPOSING CLAIMS OF
LONG AND REED
St. Louis, Aug. 3. (By Associated
Press), With a lead of nearlv nine
thousand votes on the face of returns
from all but 442 or the 2800 precincts
in the state, supporters of Reed todav
declared he has defeated Long for the
democratic senatorial nomination,
while Long expressed confidence that
the unheard' from precincts would
bring him success.
Later: Reed continued to maintain
his lead today. With all but 600 pre precincts
cincts precincts reported, he is leading Loner by
SMITH CLUNG CLOSELY
s v TO HIS SHEKELS
Had His Clothes Lined with Money
And Wouldn't Feed
' 'h; HimHrif .-.
, West Palm Beach, Aug. 2 Hospital
attendants searching the elothing and
effects of J. H. Smith, sixty-three, who
died Monday night of what physicians
termed lack, of nourishment, announc announced
ed announced they found more than $37,000 in
currency in the clothes worn when he
entered the institution. The authori authorities
ties authorities have been unable to locate rela relatives
tives relatives of the dead man. Smith had been
here 'for the last "two years.' The last'
few months he had lived on a liquid
diet composed almost exclusively of
MRS. JOSEPH LUCIUS
Mrs. Cora Isabelle Lucius, aged 62,
wife of Joseph Lucius, died at her
home' in Belleview, yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, after an illness
of two weeks.
She leaves to mourn their loss her
husband, Joseph Lucius, four sons, J.
A., J. H, William and J. CVLocius,
and one daughter, Mrs. William Proc Proctor
tor Proctor of Summerfield. They were all at
her bedside when the end came.
Mrs. Lucius was a devoted Chris Christian
tian Christian woman and will be sadly missed.
The funeral services took place this
morning at 10 o'clock and interment
was made in the Lucius cemetery at
Levon. Rev. Calvin conducted the
Sam R. Pyles & Company, funeral
directors, had charge of the arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. q ;
ANOTHER MEMBER OLD
GUARD KNOCKED OUT
', Pittsburg, Kans., Aug. 2- Repre Representative
sentative Representative Philip Campbell, republican,
chairman of the House rules commit committee
tee committee and in the House from the Third
Kansas district the last twenty years,
was defeated in the primary yester yesterday
day yesterday by W. H. SprouL v
Many a merchant works his head
nearly off trying to pare down ex expenses,
penses, expenses, when his most wasteful ex expense
pense expense must be cured by building up
instead of triznming--ADVEBTISE.
OGALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rabHabe Kvery- Pay Esccrt jSuli; fcy
STAR PUBLISHING CQMPANY,
. H. JT. BKtlasjer, Presdt
I M. D. LcareifM4t Tlcc-PreaMeat J
P. V. Leaves;, vetarx-Tr
): J H. BeJai i&Rr f
i i i ) t . ., m -1 i it i
r 'Entered "it? Ocali FIa.f postolftcJas
M U -.TBLKPHOJIBS isM ,'
Rvalue bfSee ....... ..Flve-Oa
fCtfltorlal Departaaeat Tw-Seve
Safety .Korter ;, : rive-Qa
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otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news tutfbllshed herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are-alao reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
, .August 3, 1914. War declared on
France by Austria and Germany.
War declared by France on Ger Germany
many Germany and Austria. ., s ...
.Foreign warships declared seen off
New, York," trying to cut cables.
. f German cruiser bombarded Russian
port of Libau. 7 :
' President Wilson asked Congress
for a quarter of a million dojlar, f or
relief of Americans in 4 Europe, many
rdf whom'! fount! themselves shut up in
places where they could obtain no
J money no trarispbrtation,, while 'those
who were traveling in autos had their
cars confiscated. i ''
" 'At the request of Wme'ineinDers of
; the' "Woman's 'Club; we rint the? f ol ol-Towingj
Towingj ol-Towingj which shows' that the club' had
thV moral right to believe the ground
""'referred td' was secure f ofHhfF pur pur-'
' pur-' pose'Hhey desired it fori T However,
the dates will show that the 'action in
flati"''rtrniiR un lcnn r"- tta' tvrol T
' 'know, and hereafter beaFirimind thai
the action 'ofr one legislative body
does not bind its successor, nor even
bind, itself in case" it decides to re rescind
scind rescind Us atftionl t 'Eternal7 vigilance
is the price of "safety," and in public
' 'affaire ; theeopie"' should watch1 every
' thing they are interested ( in"' Until it
'T Is '"nailed 'Mown tight and the ends of
the nailsbradded on 'tne?! under slde.1
ine council naving decided to Buy the
'"larid baclcwe hope and have no doubt
' V at' its' present ownere""wiir cheerfully
compiy wixn ine eviaem, aesire oi- tne
- public:' ,;' ; i'-..
: ;pcala, FlafAugn 1st; 1922.
To-!,the' Honorable 'Members! of the
.' f V City Council of Ocala, City.
- Gentlemen: ,; We : understand that
me- pxi vjr in wuuiii tuc iiuk iu ., idle
' J strips of land borde ring on North
' Main Street, recently sold' by -the city
.Phosphate Company for theysum ctf
' $560, now -stands willing1' to Fconvey
. dhck io ine city tne earn iana ior tne
amount received therefor by,the city
Believing itft the best interest of thje
city thatTthe city" retain' these strip'st
. oi.; ianq.. we respecuuiiy request tne
city to take such steps as may b'e,
necessary to reinvest in the city the
' 'title id. the said strips of land." In
j this connection we desire to quote ex extracts
tracts extracts from he r fniritttes of the city
council in reference to' theserStrips of
' land: ' ,.
Extract fronv minutes of meeting
November 2nd," 1920:
; 1 "Mrsi' C. R." Tydings and Mrs. H. C.
-Cozier '-appeared before the council
f and "presented petition; from several
members of the j Woman's Club and
presidenVof the Rotary Club, request request-"ihg
"ihg request-"ihg that "the city not' sell the-strip of
land on both sides of North Main
street, but reserve the same for the
city's, use as parkways. It was the
sense of the council that; request be
Extract from 'minutes of meeting
December 7th, 1920:
"Plans" of city engineer Young, for
" the opening of North,' Main street and
beautification of the; -unionf station
' grounds Were 5 accepted, upon, motion
of Mr. Simmons, duly carried."
Extract from minutes of meeting
January 18th, 1921:
"Mrs. C R. Tydings and Mrs. H. C.
Dozier were present in" regard .to
beautifying city's property near union'1
station,- stating they had secured
funds for' the purchase of palms for
the strips of land and asked' for-the
services of one of the city's street
men in planting the trees. Mr. Winer
moved that 'request be granted."
The Woman's Club acted 4pon the
above and has spent Thoney'-irl improv improving
ing improving these strips, believing that the
city intended to maintain these strips
as permanent parkways to the union
station plaza. We, therefore, re-
spectfully request you to secure the
return of these strips to the city.
The Woman's Club,
By Mrs. L. W. Duval, Pres.
J The Rotary Club,
. .. John H. Taylor, President.
Chamber of. Commerce,
By C. G. Rose, President.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
( Evening Star Aug. 3, 1902)
" Johann Carstens i has two ships
chartered that he expects to load with
phosphate at Fernandina within the
next two weks. They are for 3000
tons each, one going to Rotterdam and
the other to Hamburg.
Mr; and Mrs. Z. C Chambliss left
this afternoon for White Sulphur
Springs to spend a few weeks.
-Mrs., J. A. Pittman, who has been
quite ill for some time, is now con convalescing.
valescing. convalescing. Dr. Walter Hood was called to the
easterri 'part' of the county today on
" Mrs'.'lKing and chlidren of Crystal
River are guests of Mrs. King's moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. Wm. E. Tucker.
Eiigene Dozier, assistant lighthouse
keeper' at Fernandina,'in home on a
visit' to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
Dozier. Mi.'; Dozier is getting along
nicely and is in love with his work.
' Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 3, 1912)
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling and
daughter, 'Mis's 'Ellen,' are : expected
home this' afternoon from DeLand.
-Miss- Helen 1 Brown 'has returned
from a visit to Miss Ethel Crosby, in
Mr. and Mrs. William Gist returned
today from a visit to Green Cove
Springs. and have gone to their home
;c-Boad; Superintendent Henry Gordon
was in today, from s Dunnellon and
: says' that i his work; on the Dunnellon
road is a-little over half finished.
KRev' T. J. -Nixon has returned from
a; two weeks'-vacation spent at his old
home, in Gadsden county. Mrs. Nixon
stopped to visit, friends in Valdosta. ;
fiMr,- and, Mrs.; Jack Camp and chil children
dren children haye gone to Asheville for the
ANNUAL PICNIC OF
FORT McCOY K. OF P.
f L'Fbrt McCoy Knights of Pythias
will hold their annual barbecue and
picnic Thursday, August 17th, at Fort
McCoy. Prominent speakers will be
present. : The f public is cordially in
vited. Come, bring your friends and
&' full basket. 1 We promise you a good
time. Dinner served at two p: m. ?
- The Star ; has an invitation to this
pleasant event and deeply 'regrets
that It will not be able to accept.
They' are a fine lot of people at Fort
McCoy, and 'their, picnics are always
specially" worth attending.
Uncle "Peter L. Durisoe of Conner
was' in 'town yesterday and paid the
Star a pleasant call. Uncle peter
asked the Star to call the attention
of the county commissioners to that
part of 'the Ocala-Conner mail route
that lies between Grahamville and Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs. He says the bridges on
that section are unsafe and the road
bad generally ; Also,- - Uncle Peter,
learning; there are a few cases of flu
in Marion county, generously offers
to 'divide, his famous skunk extract
with the afflicted. Uncle Peter has a
small amount of the invaluable reme remedy,
dy, remedy, on hand, but as it doesn't take
much for one case, he thinks he has
enough to. go around. A single whiff
of the extract will send its essence
thru the patient's system, killing ev every
ery every microbe in it. No, it will not' kill
the patient, Immediately after inhal
ing: the remedy he will begin to re re-coyer,
coyer, re-coyer, and will soon be as red as a rose
and as fat as a pig.
Blitchton, Aug. 2. Mrs. F. E. Fant,
Messrs. Landis Blitch, James Sanders
and Ruf us Williams were visitors to
the county seat Saturday afternoon.
Miss Rowena Hammons is on the
sick-list this week.
Mrs. Dollie Blitch and Leone Fant
returned home Monday from Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, accompanied by Mrs. J. J. Harris
and her guest, Mrs Clem Waters of
Bradley 'Junction, who spent the day
with' Mrs.' Blitch.
Mrs. B. R. Blitch and Miss Lillian
Blitch returned from Gainesville Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Our community deeply regrets the
accident to Mr. A. G. McKay Monday
and wishes for him a speedy recovery.
1 A25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
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. tf
Conner, Aug. 2. W. C Henderson,
Mrs. Henderson and children have re-
turned from a several days' stay with
relatives at Miami.
Freeman Smith" of Lake Butler
spent Saturday and Sunday with
friends-' at Conner.
J. N. Stevens and wife went to.In to.In-glis
glis to.In-glis Sunday for a visit with relatives.
J. A. Hicks was in Ocala Friday on
Miss Laura Garrettson was the
guest over Sunday of Miss Lula Ran Randall.
dall. Randall. 1 Miss Edith Manning was shopping
in Ocala Monday.
Supt. H. G. Shealy of Ocala was
looking after school interests out here
W. H. Martin and B. F. Mims spent
Sunday with their families, in Ocala
and Anthony, respectively.
Mr. and Mrs. Maxie Mason an announce
nounce announce the arrival of a little girl in
their home, named Freida Maxine
Mrs. W. H. Carlton and daughter, of
Jacksonville, have returned home after
a visit to Mrs. Carlton's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. L. M. Graham.
Misses Wynonah Randall and Mar Martha
tha Martha Powell and George Randall motorT
ed to Burbank Sunday afternoon and
attended the revival services.
Sj R. Wallace and wife of Haw Hawthorne,
thorne, Hawthorne, were guests of Mrs. Wallace's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Gnann,
for the week-end.
! Henry Heineman and wife and Mrs.
Heineman Sr. and P. L. Durisoe went
to Burbank Sunday.
Misses Martha Powell and Wynonah
Randall are guests this week of Mrs.
Stuart Wallace of Hawthorne.
Mrs. Joe Sullivan and J. P. Bryant
of Palatka came over to be with their
aunt, Mrs. B. L. Hickman, whose
death occurred Thursday afternoon,
July 27th, after an illness of several
weeks. Herpastor, Rev. A. M. Mann
of Citra, conducted the funeral serv services
ices services Friday morning at the Oklawaha
Bridge church, and she was laid to
rest in the church cemetery.
; Oxford, Aug. 1. Well, Shady, and
everybody else as for that, there was
nothing from Oxford last week, but
you .must remember that the "Spirit
doth not always' strive with man."
Since that time however, we took a
jaunt to the south end of the county
seen a copy of "Times-Union and the
Sumter County Times, and we are now
fill to the gunwails.
If we would take a writer in Times
seriously,' we would believe that Web Webster
ster Webster is the earliest cotton shipping
section in the whole state, foiit says
"that a bale was ginned and shipped
on Tuesday, ? July the 25th," and it
niust have been the daddy of all bales
of cotton, for the report says "it
weighed over, a thousand pounds." It
must be a joke, for there is no ginning
machinery in operation in Webster.
But the most horrible, shocking,
dredaful, ghastly, hideous, blood bloodcurdling
curdling bloodcurdling things of which we have
heard was iri 'the Times-Union July
29th, which tells that a party of young
men are now engaged in hunting the
biggest rattlesnake to be found, and
others, with which to pull off a big
snake fight at the big barbecue to be
held here next Thursday. Oh! how
our very soul goes out in sympathy
for those young men just in the prime
of life to go fifteen miles into snaki snaki-dom..
dom.. snaki-dom.. risk their precious lives, all just
to draw a big crowd to the Oxford
barbecue. In imagination, we can see
a great arena with seats rising above
each other, in a circle, in the middle
and on the ground of which will be a
serened pit in which the snakes will
be put, andwe can see the snakes
bodatiously eating each other up 'till
there will be- no more snake, and the
contest will not be settled.
We can hear the men hooping up the
fight, and hear children screaming and
falling to the ground. -'
What's the matter with the Oxford
barbecue Is it a truth that we have
got to resort to snake fighting and the
hazardous occupation of hunting rat rattlers
tlers rattlers with which to entertain the peo people
ple people that day? But let us forget these
awful, heinous, nefarious, grewsome
stories of which we never expect to
Already people are arriving in Ox Oxford
ford Oxford for. the barbecue, not the snake
fight. Among them are Col. E. Lw
Stapp and little family from Miami,
and Mrs. Thomas from Sparr.
Contractor J. R-1 Pittman who 13
now living in Wildwood, had the mis misfortune
fortune misfortune to hurt his eye some time ago,
and went to Ocala last Monday to see
The residence of H. O. Collier, un under
der under the supervision of J. R. Pitman
is moving along rapidly, also the nice
little bungalow of C C. Driggers.
Mr. C. J. Cockfield broke soil last
Monday for the election of a nicej
The H. P. Leonard residence is now
complete with the exception of water
and lights, the delay of which is caus caused
ed caused by slow transportation.
There are some arrangements now
being made to have real electric light
in Oxford which will be ready soon.
I As Usual, Nash
NASH SIX f
Roadster 1210 $1350
Touring, 5. Pas..... 1240 1390
Touring, 7 Pas,; 1390 1540
Sedan. i-'.. 2190 2390
C Jiipel .... 1890 2090
Spirt, 4 Pas ...... 1395 1545
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga-j
low home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
Apples for canning $1.85 bushel box.
Ireland is having a hard time; but
just wait until she tries to pass a sol soldier
dier soldier bonus. Evansville Press.
August 6th is Friendship Card Day.
You will find just the sentiment you
are looking for at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 28-6t
Mm iaigffiy m ....
I :- f COMPRISE THE FOLLOWING PRINCIPAL DRANDsT j
BLACK IBS : ) GHEKN FliAS
Orange Pekoe Indian Ceylon"
BLACK Dark Liquor. FINE for
"Formosa Oolong" BLACK.
Dark Liquor. Flavor pleasing.
"English Breakfast" BLACK.
Heavier body f ban Oolong.
"Mixed." Blend of Green and Black.
(ABOVE GOOD Either Hot or Iced)
TRULY SUCH AN
MR MERCH ANT: CLIP THIS AD. AND PUT IN YOUR TEA DEPARTMENT
'-''violesaleblslrlbators OCALA, FLORIDA
: NEW OLD
Roadster $. 915 $ 965
Touring, 5 Pas. .... 935 985
'Cab.. ... 1195 1295
Carriole -.. 1275 1350
Coupe. . ...... 1385 1485
Sedan-.:.. ...... 1545 1645
F. O. B. FACTORY
PHONE 78 FOR DEMONSTRATION
Two new styles of ladies' sport ox oxfords
fords oxfords just in; one plain and one two two-tone.
tone. two-tone. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-t
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Automobiles have : become popular
in Turkey. Now youll hear of some
real atrocities over there. Washing Washington
ton Washington Post. k
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in -25c,. 50c and $2- packages at ,th5
3ourt Pharm&cy. tR-tf
"Green Tea" Straight Leaf.
(ABOVE SPLENDED For Hot Tea)
Leaf, Similar to Gunpowder.
"Basket Fired Japan" Green.
Straight Leaf, commonly called "Un- J
None Better at Any Price
ASSORTMENT OF TYPES AND FLAVORS AS WILL
OPPORTUNITY FOR PERSONAL, PREFERENCE
. .. :
' Tne best way to be contented with
your lot is to build a house on it
Asheville Times. ?
. They say a poor man can be happy,
but a happy man isn't poorCincin poorCincinnati
nati poorCincinnati Post.
The dove of peace Is at last folding
its wings, says Lloyd George, i Pre Presumably
sumably Presumably across its breast. Washing Washington
ton Washington Post.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E, Hyndman, 1
miles out on : the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom ''now. 7-7-lm
WJllTJi tiUUSK i I II
"Gunpowder" -Green. Rolled Leaf! J f
'Yfltin Hvson" -GREEN. Straieht
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1922
Salt Springs Yater
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers. V
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
- Phone 597 Night Phone 408
y We Specialize in
REBORING CYLINDERS, -GRINDING
- GIVE US A TRIAL v
Osceola St.. fast off Ft. King
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
HIGH GRADE PAINT
TO ICE CONSUMERS
Our drivers want to help ytu get all
the ICE yju need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your, refrigerator .free''" from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
ice. -. -, ,.';' .. :
Just these tw3 simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you arejWell served this summer. :..
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34. OCALA. FLA
Leave Palatka....8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala. 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala...... 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka ... .6:00 P.M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
Geo. MacKay I Co.
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bylLH. Liringtttm
CopTTiglit by CbMlM ScrUnur's Sons
Up the James- rode Erskine, hiding
In the woods by day and slipping cau cautiously
tiously cautiously along the sandy read by night,
circling about Tarleton's campfires,
or dashing at full speed past some
careless sentinel. Often be was flred
at, often chased, but with a clear road
In front of him he had no fear of
capture. On the third morning he
came upon a ragged sentinel an
American. Ten minutes later he got
his first glimpse of Lafayette, and
then he was hailed joyfully by none
"He Fought Once Under Benedict An.
nold Perhaps He Is Fighting With
other than Dave Yandell, Capt. Dave
Yandell, shorn of his woodsiuan's
dress and panoplied in the trappings
Cornwallis was coming on. The
boy, he wrote, cannot escape me. But
the boy Lafayette did, and in time
pursued and forced the Englislnnan
into a cul-de-sac. "I have given his
lordshjp the disgrace of a retreat,"
said Lafayette. And so Yorktown!
Late in August came the message
that put Washington's great "soul in
arms." Rochambeau had landed six
thousand soldiers in Connecticut, and
now Count de Grasse and a French
fleet had sailed for the Chesapeake.
General Washington at once resorted
to camouflage. He laid out camps os ostentatiously
tentatiously ostentatiously opposite New, York and in
plain sight of the enemy. He made a
feigned attack on their posts. Ro Rochambeau
chambeau Rochambeau moved south and reached
the Delaware before the British
grasped the Yankee trick. Then it
was too late. The windows of Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia were filled with ladies wav waving
ing waving handkerchiefs and crying bravoes
when the tattered Continentals, their
clothes thick with dust but hats
plumed with sprigs of green, marched
through amid their torn battle flags
and rumbling cannon. Behind fol followed
lowed followed the French In. "gay white uni uniforms
forms uniforms faced with green," and martial
music throbbed the air. Down the
Chesapeake they went in transports
and were concentrated at Williams Williamsburg
burg Williamsburg before the close- of September.
Cornwallis had erected works against
the boy, for he knew nothing of Wash Washington
ington Washington and Count de Grasse, nor MaJ.
Anthony and General Nelson, who
were south of the James to prevent
escape Into North Carolina.
"To your goodness," the boy wrote
to Washington, T am owning the most
beautiful prospect I may ever behold."
Then came De Grasse, who drove
off the British fleet, and the mouth
of the net was closed.
Cornwallis : heard the cannon and
sent Clinton to appeal for help, but
the answer was Washington himself
at the head of his army. And then
rhe Joyous march..
Tis our first campaign !" cried
the French gayly, and the Continen Continentals
tals Continentals joyfully answered:
" Tis our last!"
At Williamsburg the allies gathered,
and with Washington's army came
Colonel Dale, now a general, and
young Capt. Harry Dale, who had
brought news from Philadelphia that
was of great Interest to Erskine Dale.
In that town Dane Grey nad been a
close Intimate of Andre, and that in intimacy
timacy intimacy had. been the cause of much
speculation since. He had told Dave
of bis mother and Early Morn, and
Dave had told him gravely that he
must go get them after the campaign
was over and bring them to the fort
in, Kentucky. If Early Morn still re refused
fused refused to come, then be mnst bring
his mAtbftr. and hm -eckuned grialv
that no mouth wouia open in a word
that could offend her. Erskine also
told of Red Oaks and Dane Grey, but
Dave must tell nothing to the Dales
not yet, If ever.
They marched next morning at day daybreak.
break. daybreak. At sunset of the second day
they bivouacked within two miles of
Yorktown and the siege began. The
"allied line was a crescent, with each
tip resting on the water Lafayette
commanding the Americans on the
right, the French on the left under
Rochambeau. De Grasse, with his
fleet, was in the bay to cut off ap approach
proach approach by water. Washington him himself
self himself put the match to the first gun,
and the mutual cannonade of three
or four days began. The scene was
"sublime and stupendous."
Two British men-of-war lying in the
river were struck with hot shot and
set on fire, and the result was full ef
Two British Men-of-War Lying In the
River Were Struck With Hot Shot
and Set on Fire.
terrible grandeur. The sails caught
and the flames ran to the tops of the
masts, resembling Immense torches.
One fled like a mountain of fire to toward
ward toward the bay and was burned to the
j And then the surrender :
The day was the 19th Of October.
The victors were drawn up In two
lines a mile long on the-' right and
left of a road that ran through the
autumn .fields south of Yorktown.
Washlngtori stood at the head of his
army on the right, Rochambeau at the
head of the French, on the left. Be Behind
hind Behind on both sides was a great crowd
of people to watch the ceremony.
Slowly out of Yorktown marched tin
British colors, cased drums beating
a significant English air:
"The world turned topsyturvy.",
Lord Cornwallis was sick. General
O'Hara bore my lord's sword. As be
approached, Washington" .salutei! and
pointed to General Lincoln, who had
been treated with indignity at Charles Charleston.
ton. Charleston. O'Hara handed the sword to
Lincoln. Lincoln at once handed it
back and the surrender was over.
Between the lines the British marched
on and stacked arms in a nearby field.
Some of them threw their muskets on
the ground, and a British colonel bit
the hilt of his sword from rage.
As Tarleton's legion went by, three
pairs of eyes watched eagerly for one
face, but ; neither Harry nor Capt.
Dave Yandell saw Dane Greynor
did Erskine Dale.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
. -' v
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Notice is hereby given that the
board of public instruction in and for
. - -a
Marion county will receive mas unui
3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, Aug.
9th, for letting the dormitory for the
following year, beginning September
1st. Bids should be sealed and ad addressed
dressed addressed to H. G. Shealy, Ocala, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any and all bids. By order of the
board of public instruction, Marion
county. H, G. Shealy,
Best full cream cheese per pound
25c at the U-Serve Stores. l-8t
1 111 T- 2
HOW WE MEET HARD TIMES
Za this country we do not quickly
notice the hardship caused to individ individuals
uals individuals by times of business depression,
for the American way is for people In
trouble not to talk much about it, and
to look after themselves just as thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly and just as long as they can
possibly manage. When a man loses
his job he tries to get another one
writes Arthur Woods In the North
American Review. If he Is not suc successful,
cessful, successful, then he looks for temporary
odd Jobs at anything that will turn In
a little income. In the meantime he
Hves on his savings, he and the family
economise, and the wife, and the chil children
dren children If they are old enough, try to eke
out the family Income by earning a
little themselves. Then comes the
stage when he has to be helped by
relatives, by friends, by his church.
Ids lodge in short by people and or organizations
ganizations organizations whose help he has a right
to expect, whom he has helped hi the
past, who know that he would be
ready to help them In the future If
the tables were turned. He exhausts!
his credit at the local stores. It is
only when he comes to the end of his
personal resources and of what can be
given him by the help of friends, to
the end of his credit it is only then
that we hear about it One of the
finest things In American life Is this
stubborn habit of self-dependence, and
anything that weakens It weakens our
, Political maps of the eastern hemi hemisphere
sphere hemisphere before the war showed Russia
as a great blot of uniform color
spreading across the two continents
of Europe and Asia. An ethnographic
map, on the other hand, showed Rus Russia
sia Russia as a mass of variegated spots,
nearly a hundred In number, grouped
about what is called Great Russia.
Each spot represents a more or less
distinct racial or national group. In
this difference between the appearance
of the political and tlxs ethnographic
map lies the greatest question before
the Russian people today and one of
the gravest problems that the whole
world Is facing, writes Leo Pasvolsky
In the Yale Review. Will the political
map of what was formerly the Russian
empire still be of one color, or will
spots of color be transferred from the
ethnographic map to the political?
Will there be one Russia or many?
Millions more persons in the United
States have incomes over $2,000 than
are given in the bureau of Internal
revenue returns. Income in the United
States estimates this class Including
Income tax payers at 5,290,000. for the
year 1918, whereas only 2,908,000 paid
taxes on net Income returns of this
amount. Special exemptions of many
sorts account for the difference. It is
to be noted, too, that no post-war year
figures are yet obtainable, and conse consequently
quently consequently from 2,000,000 to 4,000,000
men under arms are not Included The
markets for all products, including
automobiles, are therefore greater
than would at first appear from in income
come income tax returns.
Steel makers all over the world are
waiting for developments from a plant
being built by M. Basset at Domicile,
France. Basset says he has a process
of making high-grade steel direct from
iron ore, without the intermediate
stage of turning it into pig iron. 'A
discovery like that. If the cost were
low, would be morevaluable to civili civilization
zation civilization than the lifetime work of sev several
eral several million plodders. Short-cut pro production
duction production is the future key to wealth.
Ninety-seven people out of a hun hundred
dred hundred are dependent upon others for
support after' they pass the age of
sixty-five, while a great many of the
other 3 per cent have more than they
need. It's a funny world.
Now some one is fretting his gray
matter over how the caveman knew
so much about astronomy. A few
more discoveries and we will all be in inclined
clined inclined to believe that the caveman was
a highly cultured Individual.
A countess has been brought up In a
London court on the charge of having
won on the races by trick. The same
as in this country, winning on the
races in England seems to be regard regarded
ed regarded as a suspicious circumstance.
Ex-Premier Briand of France sniffs
at golf as "a game for schoolboys.'
Nevertheless, as M. Briand learned at
the conference, golf and other games
have taught the Americans and Brit British
ish British to hit the ball hi the pinches.
Struck on the head with a leaden
sash weight in the hand of her as assailant,
sailant, assailant, a young woman's life was
saved by her thick hair. It seems to
carry a suggestion as to how to bob
The first German skyscraper, sixteen
stories In height, is to be erected in
Hamburg. But the Germans call It a
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 $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
DANCE AT SILVER : SPfflNGS
FREE BAND CONCERT
SUNDAY, AUGUST 62 to 6 P.M.
EVERYBODY GOME AND
AT SILVER .SPRINGS
THE BEST MEATS and
THE BEST GROCERIES
Are none too good for our patrons, and that's
the only kind we ask them to accept. If any anything
thing anything we furnish you is otherwise let us know
.. and they're ours. ;
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Phones 243 and 174
-taste dprfvsl E$ ips
Don't Fool Yourseli
On the Vulcanizing question. It is
important that your work be done by
someone that is skilled in this line and
uses proper cae as well. Your in interest
terest interest will be looked after if you deal
Phone 78 for Service Car
HOW'S YOUR S
AUTO RUNNING f
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 r
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing; elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
TIRES AND TUBES
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Kingan's Peerless Butter in pound
cartons for 42 cents, at the U-Serve
PAT. OF P.
TQE OOllE OF r
BRIGHAM'S BICYCLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
The Board of Public Instruction in
and for Marion county, Florida, will
receive bids for the transportation of
school pupils on the various routes
until none o'clock Wednesday morning,
August the 9th, 1922. Bids should be
sealed and addressed to 1L G. Shealy,
Ocala, Fla. Board reserves the right,
to reject any and all bids.
Route No. Lr Silver Springs, Fort
King to Ocala.
Route No. 2J Dunnellon-Shady road
(same as last year) to Ocala.
Route No. 3. From Flemington Flemington-OakJIilltoFairfleld.
Route No. -L From west of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield to Fairfield. m
Route No. 5, From Lacota by Gra Gra-hamville
hamville Gra-hamville to Lynne (about 10 miles).
Route No. 6. From W. H. Fore
thru Eton Creek to Lynne (about 11
Route No. 7From Moas Bluff by i
vn4-ra rKnrtl honse to Lynne (about
11 miles). -.-
Route No. 8- From about OUxe
Fort's by Brant's and HudnaH's to
Lynne (10 miles).
Route No. 9. From Charter Oak to
Route No. 10. From Fantvffle to
Route No. 1L From Blitchton to
Fellowship. H. G. Shealy,
CBESCEN f FISH MAKaET
rw. lumA at all time a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Dally
.tiTTmumta. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on short notice.
PboM 662. 7-tf J. G. J0NE3.
Beautiful ; framed mottoes for
Friendship Day at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 23-Ct
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1922
(RATES under this heading are &a
follows.- Maximum of six lines one time
24c: three times 60c: six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable Ja j
aavaaee except to loose who a&ve reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST OR STOLEN Bay mare male
eight years old; sore on right shoul shoulder
der shoulder caused from collar; scar on left
side; shod all way round; $10 reward
if returned to Lawrence- & Good,
Ocala, Fla. 3-3t
WANTED Man with selling ability
for Marion county. Easy selling.
Good profits. Permanent. Apply to
r v P. ir. r ifiW4
OVUU1CIU UIUSU Ufc juuf W, v
Beaver St., Jacksonville, Fla. 3-3t
FOR SALE CHEAP A second hand
gas tsove. Apply to Mrs. F. E.
Wetherbe, Nofl 12 Watula St. Phone
, 255. l-3t
FOR SALE ;On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, not lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
FOR SALE One 6-room dwelling
with all modern conveniences on E.
4th St., one 5-room dwelling with
all modern conveniences on S. Pond
f-and 8th Sts, vacant lot corner Earl
and 4th Sts. Reasonable prices and
terms to suit. Apply to Miss Rena
V Smith at the Style Hat Shop. 2-6t
FOR RENT No. 905 S. Lime St.,
near 8th St.; six rooms, including
bath, gas and electric lights; all
modern conveniences. Apply J. S.
Heisler, 950 Lake Weir Ave. 2-3t
LOST Key rin with three keys, one
short and two longer and rather
thin. Lost somewhere on the way to
the Country Club. Finder please
return to Mrs. W. E. Smith. 31-6t
FOR SALE One Ford touring car,
used fifteen months. Address Miss
, Shelton Souter, Anthony, Fla. 31-6t
FOR SALE Oliver typewriter, little
used and a bargain. Also Corona
typewriter in good condition and a
bargain. THE BOOKSHOP. 29-6t
LET MOTHERS RESTSpecial rates
for families through the summer
months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
COWS FOR SALE Small herd of
seven fine Jerseys, two just fresh
and three coming in between Au
crust and December. ir you are
wanting something good at a bar
gain zee A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347. Ocala. 21
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $100, lost at' the
, White House hotel, '.Isinesville, on
Tuesday, June 27th. ?10 reward.
Finder please wire Karl Klaus,
Lodi, California. 20-12t 1
FOR SALE Number one preserving
pears. Phone 298.
WANTED A plasterer to put on
about a thousand yards of plaster
at Oxford. Apply J. H. Pittman,
Oxford, Fla. l-3t
FOR SALE Seven head Jersey milk
cows, good for dairy. Will sell sep separately
arately separately or in herd.-Call on or write
T. S. Matthews, Interlachen, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 31-6t
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet mifk 10c. a quart, delivered
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. 19-tf
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
WANTED Roomers and table board boarders.
ers. boarders. Apply to Mrs. Alta Hinton, 16
N.-Watula street. 27-6t
ROOMING HOUSE, $65 MONTH
Now Occupil by T. M. Moore.
Possession August 15
D. NIEL FERGUSON
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
TELEPHONE NO. 605
iaii tnis number wnen you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf
"Gentle Julia," "Lucretia Lombard,"
"The Outcast," "Sonnets to a Red Red-Haired
Haired Red-Haired Lady," and twenty-nine other
new books just received at THE BOOK
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. Marv Brown, who has been
visting relatives in Ocala, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Jacksonville.
Mrs. W. T. Gary and daughter
Maude, went to Jacksonville this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon on a short business trip.
Mr. John Dozier is enjoying his va vacation
cation vacation with his daughter, Mrs. Sylvan
McElroy, and family, in Orlando.
Enjoy the luxury of wonderful days
and nights at sea and use the Merch Merchants
ants Merchants & Miners steamers from Jack
sonville for the north. Considerable
reduction in summer excursion rates.
Jacksonville to Montreal, Quebec,
$81.60 vio Baltimore or Philadelphia.
Liberal stop-over privileges. It
Patronize home industry by buying
Carter's Bakery bread, cakes, pies,
etc. Then, too, they're the best. 3-6t
Don't forget the regular weekly
dance at Silver Springs tonight. No
cooler place can be found and there
will be good music.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Malever and family
of Charlotte, N. C, arrived in Ocala
Monday fcr a' short visit with Mr. J.
Malever and family.
Florentine jewelry at THE BOOK
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. l-4t
Miss" Annie Rooney, who has been
the guest of Miss Corine Johnson ni
Tampa for the past ten days, returned
Little Miss Virginia Burford, who
has been visiting her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford, aecom
panied her father, Mr, R. A. Burford
Jr., to her home in Birmingham.
Some wonderful values in pearl
beads al THE BOOK SHOP. l-3t
BETTER insure before rather than
ifter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
Mrs. C. R. Kreger and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Virginia, who have been visiting
Mrs. Kreger's mother, Mrs. S. A
Standley, have returned to their home
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and children
and Mr, and Mrs. W. W. Stripling left
yesterday for North Carolina, Mrs
Helvenston and children going to
Asheville and Mr. and Mrs. Stripling
Weihe's jewelry auction, between
Cam's and Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock., tf
Apples for canning $1.85 bushel box.
OUie Mordis. l-3t
' Miss Sara Dehon and Mr. Cecil
Clark were among the out of town
guests at the big dinner dance given
last night in St. Augustine by the
Dew Dragher Club. They expect to
return home this afternoon.
The annual picnic celebrating the
88th birthday of Grandma Perkins
will be held Monday, August 7, at the
old home place near Lynne. Friends
are cordially invited to attenA Take
your basket and enjoy the day.
, The latest in beads at THE BOOK
SHOP. r l-3t'
Weihe's jewelry .auction, between
Cam's and Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock, tf
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Chace have as
their guests Mrs. Joseph Hoover -of
Starke and Mrs. Oscar Alvarez and son
of Jacksonville, sisters and nephew of
Dr. Chace. Mrs. Alvarez and son ex expect
pect expect to remain for ten days, while
Mrs. Hoover will leave Sunday.
Mrs. Parker Painter and children
went to Lake Weir yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon to spend the month of August.
They have joined Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Anderson Jr., who have been at the
lake since the first of July, occupying
the Davis cottage.
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
Mr. Arthur Clark returned Tuesday
night from a trip to the southern part
of the state. Mrs. Clark, who has
been with her mother, Mrs. S. A.
Standley for the past three weeks, ex expects
pects expects to leave today with Mr. Clark
f nr tipir hnmp in Jacksonville, coins
by way of Orlando and other, points j
in the southern part of the state.
PERKINS ANNUAL PICNIC
The annual Perkins family picnic
will be held at the Perkins residence
east of the Oklawaha river next Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Aug. 7th. The Star acknowledges
an invitation to be present at the fes festivities.
tivities. festivities. Mr, Eugene Rivers arrived in Ocala
last night. Mrs. Rivers and baby, who
have been visiting Mrs. Rivers par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Moore, with
Mr. Rivers expect to leave tomorrow,
going to Alachua, where they will visit
Mr. Rivers' relatives before returning
to their home in Oxford.
Some of the newest earrings at
THE BOOK SHOP. l-3t
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
Mrs. C. S. Cullen and Miss Alice
Cullen left today for North Carolina,
to join Mr. Cullen and sons in Hender Hender-sonville.
sonville. Hender-sonville. Mr. John Pasteur, who has
been staying with Mrs. Cullen during
the absence of Mrs. Pasteur in Miami,
will make his home with his son, Mr.
George Pasteur, and family.
Solid mahogany clocks 'at THE
BOOK SHOP. l-3t
Kingan's Peerless Butter in pound
cartons for 42 cents, at the U-Serve
Little Miss Frances Gary left yes
terday for Asheville, N. C, with Mrs,
E. T. Helvenston and children. In
Asheville she will visit her friend,
Mary Rayson. The last of August Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Gary and Maude Gary
will leave in their car for Asheville,
where they will be joined by Frances
and her brother Wilbur Gary, who is
at Camp Sapphire, all returning to
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
Mr. A. G. McKay spent a restless
night last night and his condition this
morning is not as favorable as it has
been for the past three days. Mr.
McKay is a brother of Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne
borne Osborne of this city and is widely known
thru the state as Arthur Greer McKay
and makes his home at Morriston.
Many people hearing of the accident
have confused Mr. McKay with his
brother, Mr. Archer McKay, who lives
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. l-4t
Apples for canning $1.85 bushel box.
Ollie Mordis. l-3t
Yesterday afternoon the sewing
circle of the Eastern Star met at the
Masonic hall, with Mrs. R. E. Yonge
as hostess. The afternoon was pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly spent, while those present ac accomplished
complished accomplished much in the sewing line
and planned work for the summer.
Refreshments of ice cream and cake
were served and enjoyed by all pres present.
ent. present. At this meeting it was decided
that the sewing circle should meet ev every
ery every Wednesday in the month instead
of twice a month.
jGet the best bread in town at Car Carter's
ter's Carter's bakery. 3-6t
TEMPORARY REDUCTION ON
CORD 15 OFF
(Washington Daily News)
A correspondence courtship ended
in a 'divorce suit filed in the District
supreme court today. John D. Shaw,
employe of the C. & P. Telephone, su suing
ing suing Katherine E. Shaw for limited
divorce, alleges she made love to him
by mail from Ocala, Fla., when he had
advertised for a housekeeper to care
for his three small children. Instead
of taking care of the children, he
says, when they were married, after
he-had sent $100 to bring her to
Washington, she got work shadowing
people for a private detective agency
to secure evidence for divorce cases.
She also is the "ladv of mystery" used
in local advertising campaigns,
claims. He further alleges she spent
his pay for her own amusement, de denied
nied denied his children necessities, and beat
him over the head with a wooden
The chief trouble with the Volstead
act seems to be that it won't. -Cincinnati
Fordney-McCumber tariff threatens
several bolts and has revealed many
nuts. Wall Street Journal.
The American Legion may be aj
power now, but just wait until the!
flivver drivers organize. Seattle Ar- j
This is your Invitation to be
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
' August 3, 4, 5
to attend a display of woolens
in fall drapes and fashions for
1922. The Storrs-Schaefer
Company, Gndnnati, the folks
who tailor our clothes, will send
u. T. DAVIS
who will be in charge, he will
show you the new things and be
glad to measure you. A call,
however, entails no obligation
PARKER & GUYNN
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures- pub published
lished published as information and .not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station. Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 am
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:05 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg lj35am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm TampatSt. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
" f If
OCALA AUTO & GARAGE COMPANY
Watch This Space
I : V SPECIAL FOR
1 SATURDAY and MONDAY
AUGUST 5th and 7th
!k We will sell on the above mentioned days, best
5 Water Color Shades
The above shades are made of the best
Water Color Shade Cloth, mounted on
good Automatic Spring Rollers
NO BETTER SHADES SOLD FOR $1.00
f - ------- -
I B. GO LDMAN i
f?i "WHY PAY MORE" fe)
W. K. Lane, M. Dy physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tt
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night' at the
band concert. l-4t -
BETTER not wait until after the
f.re. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
K E L t Y-S P RINGFI ELD TIRES
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lot!
and material will go up now and then
you- will be sorry yon didn't act on
the suggestion. Bay and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Best full cream cheese "per pound
25c. at the U-Serve! Stores. l-3t ;
R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phene 601. 8-2-tf
FABRIC 29 OFF
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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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
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 August 03, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06265
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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2 8 August
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