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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight ; Tuesday local thunders ho wers. 7 88.
Son Rises Tomorrow. 5:50; Seta, 7:16. OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 7. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 187
- ) - . . .
FOUH HOSE LINES
CHECKED THE FIRE
TO THE PALS
WORST WRECK III
SHERIFF HAD TO
CALL FOR SOLOIERS
MUST WAIT 0!! THE
NEXT FULL Ml
To Railway Worker and Railway Ex Executives
ecutives Executives to Resume Work And
Submit Differences to The
. j Labor Board
Washington, Aug. 7. (Associated
Press). President Harding today
called upon the striking shopmen to
return to work, requested the N rail railroads
roads railroads to assign them to work and ask asked
ed asked both workmen and carriers to sub submit
mit submit the disputed question of seniority
to the railroad labor board. The presi president
dent president sent telegrams to B. W. Jewell,
head of the shopmen's union, and to
T. DeWitt Cuyler, chairman of the
Associated Railway Executives, out outlining
lining outlining the plan which he hoped would
result in a speedy termination of the
strike. President Harding asked both
parties to' agree to comply with the
decision rendered as to seniority by
the labor board. V
It was stated at the White House
that the president regarded his pro proposals
posals proposals as the final proposal from the
government for voluntary action;: by
the railroads and empolyes to end a
menace to the 1 country's business
which the administration sees in the
paralysis of transportation, particu particularly
larly particularly in the coal fields. A settlement
through the labor board the president
was said to be lieve, is the only prac practical
tical practical course for the government to
- CONFERENCES CONTINUE
; -The conferences between President
Harding and leaders of the striking
railway shopmen, designed to bring an
end to the strike, were resumed to today
day today at the White House.;
MEETING OF TRUCK
GROWERS OF MARION
About Twenty Members of the Cult
; Assembled Today with a View
v fv To Organization
About twenty representative truck
growers of the county met at the
Chamber of Commerce this morning,
and after a discussion of the problem
of marketing the vegetables of the
county went on record as favoring
the formation of a truck growers as association
sociation association for, marketing purposes. No
particular form of association was
favored as no detail plan was present
ed. Samuel C. Hood, field represen
tative of the North American Fruit
Growers Exchange, who was to have
addressed the meeting, did not reach
Ocala this morning. Those present
discussed the marketing problems
however, and it was decided that a
meeting should again be called as
soon as Mr. Hood reaches Ocala so
that he can present his plan of the
organization and the details.
Among those who were present this
morning at the Chamber of Commerce
were C. B. Plummer, S. F. Ron, W. H.
Guelling, B. C. Webb, Lowell; A. M.
Cook, Fairfield; W. Luff man, Sparr;
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, H. : G.
Hull, E. H. Hopkins, Reddick; Lee
Priest, Anthony; W. M. Gist, Mcin Mcintosh;
tosh; Mcintosh; F. D. Lindsey, J. W. Davis. L.
A. Jones, J. T. E. Gaskin, H. W.
Tucker, J. M. Meffert, Ocala. The
matter of organizing an association
. and the plan proposed by Mr. Hood
was outlined to the meeting by K. C.
AMoore, county agricultural agent and
chairman of the marketing committee
of the Chamber of Commerce, and by
. Meeting of the Order of DeMolay
this evening at 8 o'clock. All members
prged to attend,
; VS : yl:.
About ten o'clock last night Police Policemen
men Policemen Bronson and Morgan found, on
Osceola street, close to the railroad
and nearly opposite the foundry the
a negro, who proved to be
, Robert Lawrence, aged about thirty.
He had been shot in the back with a
mal caliber pistol, and it, is estimated
that he had been dead about an hour
Justice Jeff coat and a coroner's
jury have been investigating the kill killing
ing killing all day, and the jury rendered a
verdict that Lawrence came to his
hands of a party or parties unknown.
Lawrence was married and lived at
609 West Adams. He has been work
ing for. Ray & Thomson, who pro pronounce
nounce pronounce him a good worker and a man
they are sorry to lose.
Ocala's New Machine Proved Its
' Worth at the Giles Ginhouse Fire
The firemen were rudely aroused
from their sleep Sunday mornifig at
5:30 by the continued blowing of the
whistle at the light plant. Just as
they realized that something was
wrong the gongs' rang out the alarm
and the department hastened ; to the
old Giles gin building, where a hot
blaze was devouring the inside and
leaping over the roof on all sides.:
A line" of -hose was laid from the
plug in front of the laundry and wa water
ter water poured on the blaze at once from
the Maceo theater corner. The pump pumper
er pumper connected to the 'next plug on
Third street and two lines of hose
were laid from it to the fire. The city
pressure was not strong enough to
reach the flames because the fire was
so hot that no one could get close to
it. As soon as the pumper began its
work the flames began to subside.
When the fire was about half over one
line of high-pressure hose burst near
the burning building where ; it was
too hot to get it and take but a sec section
tion section so the line had to be abandoned.
Another line of hose was laid from
the Ford garage corner to replace the
high pressure line and the fire was
Good work was done by the firemen
in saving the Maceo theater, the ne
gro chapel south of the gin and the
new steam laundry building. But for
the fact that Mr. Pasteur had com completed
pleted completed his new brick wall along the
west side it would Have been almost
impossible .to save his property 'from
the ravages of the flames. Already
the new American LaFrance pumper
is demonstrating the need that Ocala
has had for such a machine in the
past. ; Without the high pressure lines
it f would have been impossible to
throw water on the fire and buildings
on all sides that caught and were
saved would likely have; also been
The work of Red Rawls at his line
of, hose was remarkable. The boy
doesn't, seem affected by heat at all.
He stayed where no one else could go
because their faces would blister. : ;
The destruction of this, old building
recalls the failure to establish what
once seemed to be" a. sure-thing indus industry
try industry in Marion county. The finest of
Sea Island cotton can be grown in this
county, and soon after the "big freeze"
of 95 several capitalists established
this ginhouse in Ocala with the idea
as much of, helping the farmers to re reestablish
establish reestablish themselves by raising a
money crop as to make money. The
manager was George Giles, a colored
man from the West Indies, who did
good work and had the friendship as
well as co-operation of many white
business men, and farmers. But after
awhile the price of Sea Island went
down, and has never since risen to
the profit mark. The gin had to shut
down, and Sunday morning it went up
in flames. .,'
" For all that, some plucky souls had
hope, and the building had been rent
ed with the intention of starting the
gins again when cotton picking began
The origin of the fire is unknown,
but it is supposed to have resulted
from some vagrant sleeping in the
building and dropping matches, The
fire was discovered by Mr. Frank
Hall, who is acting as watchman in
that vicinity. He saw smoke and fire
bursting out of the upper windows
and sent in an alarm, and juts as the
fire department went into action the
blaze broke out of the roof.
- It was a rather calm morning with without
out without much wind, and a column of fire
flakes went' high up into the air,
some falling as far away as the Mar
ion County Hospital.
The building belonged to Mr. N. W.
Harison, who has, we are informed,
about $300 insurance on it. The lum lumber
ber lumber in the building was probably
worth that much, beside a consider-
' able quantity of valuable machinery,
most of which is damaged beyond re
pair. '.. '. ;.. ..
' The Star is informed that plans are
already being made to clear away, the
structure and rebuild.
Mr. T. H. Harris left Saturday aft-
ernoonfor Jacksonville for a short
1 visit with his sister, Mrs, Charles H.
Lloyd, after which he will go to At-
. lanta. When he returns to Ocala he
will probably be accompanied by his
tittle daughter Bettie, who has been
staying with her mother in Atlanta.
Ocala Boys' Confused Play Saturday
Showed Up Badly Beside Steady
Work of Their Opponents
Saturday's game between the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats and the Pals was the most heart heartbreaking
breaking heartbreaking exhibition' of the national
sport ever shown in Ocala. The Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats had the game in their grasp the
entire nine innings and then failed to
close down on it. Bonehead base run running
ning running and the failure to jerk a pitcher
were in. a large measure responsible
for the defeat.' Time after time the
Wildcats' had men on bases and then
foolishly failed to push them across
the plate. In the first inning Francis
was caught at third when there was
no need for him to take the risk and
Leon was caught asleep on first. In
the second inning Rymer took a nap
on third. In the fourth Masters was
out at the plate when he ran on an in infield
field infield hit to the pitcher when he might
have waited for a better chance or
until the pitcher threw to first. In
the fifth Liddell slept on first. In the
sixth Masters took another nap on
third. In the eighth Hernandez got
caught off third. Our offensive game
was weak in its base running and we
failed to make many possible runs
that would have won the game.' On
the defensive the team played good
ball and onlyhas two errors charged
against it. The weakest part of the
defense was the pitcher and then the
management for not jerking Hernan Hernandez
dez Hernandez in the seventh. Hernandez start
ed the game off well. One hit in the
first and two in the third, none of
which caused any damage, were the
only things that touched him until the
seventh. -It appeared then that Her
nandez gave completely out. The first
man up in the seventh was Peters. He
hit a fly almost to the center field
fence and Jimmie Liddell made a nice
run and camped under the ball but
when it came down Jimmie let it slip
out of his glove. Larzo followed with
an infield hit. Gonzales singled and
scored Peters. Holden was hit by the
pitcher and filled the bases. Sanford
hit a two-bagger and scored, Larzo
and Gonzales, but Holden was caught
at the plate on Rymer's perfect throw.
Callahan, doubled to left and scored
Sanford. ; The side was then retired
when Robinson hit to Leon and Wynn
hit a long line drive to Wood in right
field. Not satisfied that the Pals were
really hitting Hernandez, the iWld
cats let him go back in the eighth and
it was pitiful to see the boy try to
pitch when he had nothing but a
prayer Quinn led off in the eighth
and hit one to left that almost hit the
fence but Rymer caught it so Her
nandez still pitched. Peters singled.
Larzo singled. Gonzales got hit and
the bases were full but still Hernan
dez pitched. Holden hit to short and
Peters was forced at the plate but in
an attempted double at first 'Larzo
crossed the plate with the fifth run
for the Pals. A new pitcher in the
middel of the seventh inning would
have stood a mighty fine chance ol
stopping the batting rally of the Pals.
We had three men who could have
tossed them over for the two innings
but Hernandez still pitched. That is
how the Wildcats lost the game. Now
a little about how the Pals won it.
They played miserable ball all the
way through the game. Nine errors
are charged to their side of the
ledger. Their manager, Robinson,
made four errors himself but he used
judgment in one place that counter counterbalanced
balanced counterbalanced all his errors. The Wildcats
began to hit Sanford pretty hard in
the fifth and sixth. In the seventh
we got three hits and two runs off him
and made another run in; the eighth.
Nearly every ; man up would hit the
ball on the nose and Sanford showed
that he was getting weak. In the
eighth we made one more run that
put us only one run behind the Pals.
(Had they been stopped in the sev
enth the game would have ben tied. in
the eighth). In the ninth Leon led off
with' a single off Sanford. Without
hesitating a moment Robinson mo motioned
tioned motioned for Epperson to go in the box.
The switch from a right to a left
hander and the change of pace and
delivery put a stop to Ocala's hitting
and the game was ended with the
score five to four. Robinson showed
good headwork when he took Sanford
out. There is no one who saw the
game but feels that the Wildcats
could have pushed Leon across the
plate with the tying run if Sanford
had finished the inning. The Pals
(Concluded on Page Four
Thirty-Seven Killed and 138 Wounded
in M. P. Smashup at Sulphur
Springs Saturday Night
Sulphur Springs, Mo, Aug. 7. (By
Associated Press). Eye witnesses
were summoned today before the cor coroner's
oner's coroner's jury at DeSoto to recount the
details of the rear end collision of two
Missouri Pacific trains here Saturday
night when thirty-seven are known to
have been fiilled and 138 injured. The
coroner promised a thorough investi investigation
gation investigation of- the circumstances which
caused the disaster, the worst train
wreck in the history of this part of
RECORD OF THE
OCALA BASEBALL TEAM
Somehow the Pals are jinxed
against the Wildcats. They can't 'hit;
they make more errors than against
any other club and have worse breaks.
Everybody beats the. Cats but the
als. But well have a chance to see
how they do it over here next week.
Palatka News. s
The Palatka baseball 'team is a
bnnch of hardworking, fair-playing
young men, and Ocala considers it an
honor to have them come here to play.
They are very poorly represented by
the sports writer of the Palatka News,
who tries to excuse his home team for
its seldom defeats by dirty flings at
their opponents. That his statement,
Everybody beats the Cats but the
Pals"" was dictated by his ignorance
or his malice is proven by the follow
ing record for the season of the Ocala
earn:; -. ;' .-'
Games Won Lost Tied
High Springs . 4
St. Augustine . 6
Lake City 8
St. Petersburg. 2
Totals ... . .50 24 24 2
LUNCHEON FOR REALTORS
THURSDAY AT LAKE WEIR
Members of the Marion County
Realtors Association, with their fam families
ilies families and friends will be entertained
on the north shore of Lake Weir
Thursday afternoon by Mr. W. M.
Wilson at his summer home near Ok Ok-lawaha.
lawaha. Ok-lawaha. There will be a luncheon at
o'clock, the remainder of the time
from 3 to 7:30 to be taken up with
bathing, boating and such business aa
may come before the membership,'
Among the visitors to the Oxford
picnic last week were ,. Mr. H. W.
Bishop, bookkeeper for E. D. Rou &
Co,, of Reddick and Miss Ruth Core,' a
pretty young lady of the same live
little town. They stopped in Ocala
for half an hour or so and were joined
in matrimony by Judge Futch. It's
hardly necessary to say they greatly
enjoyed the picnic.- The Star joins
their other friends in congratulations.
MRS. HARRY S. EDWARDS
Macon, Ga Aug. 6. Mrs. Harry
Stilwell Edwards, writer of children's
stories and wife of ; Macon's noted
author and former postmaster, died
here suddenly last night.
Strike Situation at Joilet, Ms., i Be Beyond
yond Beyond the Control of the Civil
Joliet, 111, Aug. 7. Rioting which
broke out in the railroad yard here
this morning resulted in the death of
Special Agent Phillip, Reitz of the
Elgin, Joliet & Eastern road and an
unidentified striker and the serious
wounding of Sheriff James Newkirk.
The local authorities are planning to
cal' for state troops.1
' CALLED FOR TROOPS
The sheriff called for- troops at nine
o'clock after deciding he was unable
to cope with the situation. ',
CdNFERENCE BETWEEN COAL'
MEN AT CLEVELAND
Cleveland, Aug. 7 (By Associated
Press ). Coal operators 'and union
leaders who met here today, for a
wage conference loking toward end ending
ing ending the soft coal strike, virtually
agreed to ask all absent operators to
join in a conference here Wednesday.
CALLED COMMITTEE TO
MEET AUGUST 17
Geo. P. Raney,- chairman of the
State Democratic Committee, has is issued
sued issued the following call:
"A meeting of the State Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Executive Committee is hereby
called and will be held on -Thursday,
the 17th day of August, 1922, at the
Seminole hotel, Jacksonville, Flat, at
11 o'clock in the forenoon, for the fol following
lowing following purposes:
"1. To elect officers of the- com committee
mittee committee for the next ensuing two years.
"2. For the purpose of arranging
for the campaign preceding the gen general
eral general election in November and aiding
in the election of all democratic can candidates
didates candidates in the state of Florida in said
election.' 'i-', V- '.; V'
"3. To consider the matter of the
democratic party being left without a
candidate in the general election for
the office' of state superintendent of
public instruction and to take such
action thereon as may be deemed ad advisable.
visable. advisable. ; .' ;' -r" .'
-, "4. For the transaction of such
other business as may, properly come
before, the committee.
V: "George P. Raney, Chairman."
Residence property was never
scarce in Ocala as at present.
Miss Mary Connor came up from
Inverness Saturday to spend a fort
night as the guest of her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. B. "F.
Condon! Miss Connor, who has a
large music class in New Smyrna, is
spending her vacation with her par
ents at Inverness.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Marsh of Tam Tampa
pa Tampa arrived in Ocala yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon and are guests of Mrs. Robert
Marsh. Mr. Marsh will go to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today and Mrs. Marsh will leave
this afternoon for Atlanta to spend
the remainder of the summer with
relatives! '' ,;;A
Miss Agnes Burford, who has been
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. ; William
Hocker and family at Daytona Beach,
has returned home. She was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Hocker, who
will be her guest.
Mr, J. A. Brooks of Tampa spent
the week-end in Ocala with his
mother, Mrs. John Brooks.
OCALA veFses LAKE CiW
Doolittle'a Anticipated Ocean to Ocean
Flight Delayed by an Unavoid Unavoid--
- Unavoid-- able Disaster
Jacksonville, Aug.' 7. Lieut. Doo Doo-little
little Doo-little expected to go to the beach this
forenoon and estimate the damage to
his airplane when it was wrecked last
night in the surf as he was starting
on a one-stop, one-day flight from the
Atlantic to the Pacific at Dan Diego,
Calif. There is a possibility that he
will repair and make another start if
the plane is not too badly damaged.
The plane ran 500 yards on the
beach at the ; take-off, but then the
running gear struck soft sand, caus causing
ing causing the machine to swerve, headed into -the
surf and when it hit the waves
the propeller was smashed and the
plane turned end over end, landing in
shallow water on its back. Lieut.
Doolittle escaped without injury. A
preliminary examination last night
developed that the propeller and one
wing were smashed.
MUST WAIT A MONTH
Lieut. Doolittle after examining the
plane announced it was so badly
damaged he would have to disassem disassemble
ble disassemble and ship it to an aviation depot
for repairs. He' was unable to say
whether he would attempt the flight
when repairs were made. In any event
he would be unable to make the flight
before next month as the flight would
be made with a full moon.
BISHOP KILGO DYING
Charlotte, N. C, Aug. 7. Bishop
John C. Kilgo, of the Southern Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church, was in a dying condition
tiiis forenoon at his home here after
another heart attack during the night.
; There was a large gathering at the
Perkins home near Lyrme today, in
honor of "Grandma" Perkins' 88th
birthday,. Mr. Philip T. Wilson, wife
and son of Oak, came thru town this
morning and took Mr. and Mrs. Jonie
Perkins to the picnic with them.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. J.
Tillman will regret to hear that their -little
son is quite ill. Mr, and Mrs.
Tillman left last week for Indian
Springs, S. C, and en route they
stopped m Columbia to consult a spe specialist
cialist specialist about their-baby who had not
been well for some time. They were
told it would be necessary to place
the baby in a hospital for treatment
for the next two months. Their friends
hope that at the end of this time the
baby will be entirely well again. Mrs.
Tillman will "remain ; in Columbia,
while Mr. Tillman will return in a few
Mr. DeWitt Griffin, cashier of the
Monroe & Chambliss National Bank,
has purchased a most desirable lot on
East Fort King avenue through the
Murray Real Estate Agency,, and will
in a short time erect a handsome
residence on same. This is only one
M 1 1M J 1 J 4.1 A. 2
contemplation in this popular subdi subdivision
vision subdivision recently opened just east of the
citq limits, one being now nearly com completed.
pleted. completed. ; :
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Boatner and
children have returned to their home
in Marietta, Ga, after a short visit to
their daughter, Mrs. J. R." Brumby.
Little Marienna Brumby returned to
Georgia with them to remain until
Among the things we dont under understand
stand understand is how a mosquito can get along
without any sleep. New York World.
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Publlahed Ererr Day Except Sialar fcy
" STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY
H. J. Bltttea-er, Preatdemt
H. D. Leaveacood, Ylec-Presldeat
P. V. Leavens, Sretry-Tere
-J. 11. Beajamla, Edltr
Entered at Ocala, Hi, postofttca aa
blM Office ...... ....Vlve-Oa
Editorial Impart meat . Twt-Stra
Society Reporter Klre-Oae -r
HEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tbe Associated Press la -exclusively
entitled for tbe use for republication of
ail nenra dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
U-IWIM 1 U9 1UCM UV1 uiwui.uiuit
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year.' in advance ........... .18.00
Three, month, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One month in advance .......... .60
Dlaplayi Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser
tions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per .cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
-which will be furnished upon applica-
Readies; Notice J Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on feadera with
out extra composition, charges.
j7nl a1 vt-rtiRpmentR at leera.1 rates.
Lakeland has voted in favor of the
city manager plan of municipal gov government.
ernment. government. j
Our ancestors did not come in the
Mayflower, but we are informed that
they did take a ride in a much larger
vessel that had more passengers.
H Steerage of a Cunard liner?
' The Tampa papers are leading a
campaign to raise $35,000 to finish the
children's home in that city. It is a
'. blessed work and we wish them suc success.
cess. success. The best investment a, nation
can make is in happy, healthy chil children.
dren. children. .''
, xi. Wendler, the fiery writer of
the Winter Park Post, has absquat
ulated, and none knoweth whither he
am at. His paper seems doomed to
innocuous desuetude. "Mr. Wendler
as a writer,vwas interesting, but made
some mistakes, not the least of which
was sitting with his back to the door
while' he pounded his vitrolic type typewriter
writer typewriter ribbon.
Robert W. Bently, for some years
managing editor of the Tampa Tri Tribune,
bune, Tribune, has nurohased a half interest in
the Bradentown Herald and the Her Herald
ald Herald in the near future will be con converted
verted converted into a daily with -Mr. Bently
in charge. Mr. Bently has resigned
his position with the Tribune and will
, go to Bradentown August 15. Bob
"Bently is one of the bes't newspaper
men in the state, and the Star wishes
him full success.
It is possible that Bert M. Jewell,
president of the railroad employes'
department of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Labor, passed his boyhood days
in, and near Ocala. Sometime near
the year of the Spanish-American
war, a man by the name of Chas. J.
Jewell came to Ocala from Omaha.
He bought a farm about, four miles
south of Ocala and with his family family-Jived'
Jived' family-Jived' there twelve or thirteen years.
He was -an industrious man, and be beside
side beside farming moved small houses and
'for a time kept a little store in the
city. There are .several houses here
now that he moved from one site to
another. Charles Jewell; had a son
named Bert, who would be about the
right age for the labor leader. Bert
helped his father on the farm and in
hisv other operations. It was four
UCttlSE H NEB. GOOD UYGWTt NO
tUESM MsiEEVC Ytk SO tAOCW
ttttie v eeHO vutA -ftl home.
miles from the Jewell farm to the
Ocala schoolhouse, and Bert and his
sisters and some of .. the neighbors'
boys and girls walked in every morn morning
ing morning and out every afternoon. As Bert
grew older he took a job at the Ocala
Iron Works. The entire family mov moved
ed moved to Jacksonville in 1911, and it is
generally understood that Bert con continued
tinued continued working at his trade as a ma machinist
chinist machinist there.
, The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Ray of Martel, Florida, have received
the following announcement and in invitation:
. "Mr. and Mrs. Walter. Ray request
the honor of your presence at the
marriage of their daughter Rubie, to
the Rev. John Rood Cunningham, on
Thursday evening, August 24th, at 7
o'clock, at Anderson Chapel, Mon Mon-treat.
treat. Mon-treat. North Carolina. Will be at
home after the 15th of September,
"Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray, at home,
Thursday evening, August 24th, from
half after seven until half after nine,
Miss Ray is one of Marion county's
most beautiful and talented young
women, one who from her little girl
hood has devoted herself to acts of
kindness and helpfulness to others.
The Star, in knowledge that nothing
can be too good for her,2 joins her
other friends in wishing for her a
long and happy life.
In that story, "Where Was Your
Girl Last Night?" credited to a
Houston, Texas, weekly, and being
given a wide, or rather wide-open, cir
culation in many newspapers, the he
sobsister that wrote it says: "I am
going to break up the auto riding
down darkened lanes." Then he goes
on with a column of erotic, damrotic
stuff, the reading of which would in
cite any sapheaded boy with an auto
to hunt for a sapheaded girl and a
darkened lane right away. The story
reads like one of those "Little
Sketches of Real Life," once printed
regularly for the delectation of the
readers of a notorious sheet that, how
ever, made no pretensions of being de decent.
cent. decent. Such stuff is always written by
people of filthy minds, and for no
higher motive than to make money.
"We will be sorry when the Tampa
Times' beauty contest is over," sighs
Brother Benjamin in the Ocala Star.
"It is now giving us the pleasure of
viewing several of the prettiest faces
m Florida every day." If the good
brother will only knock off work long
enough to come over to Joyous Jax
we will personally conduct him in our
car to the beach that is known as
Pablo, where he can see such visions
of feminine pulchritude as would
make an editor lay his scissors
down. Phil Armstrong in Times
We'd joy to accept your invitation,
Phil, but what for do you expect us
to take our scissors to such a corner
A preacher has been dismissed from
the ministry because he donned a
bathing suit, waded into a public
pool and married a couple attired in
bathing suits. He got what he de
served. The marriage vows are held
lightly enough as it is without a min-
ister assisting in making tnem a
greater, joke. Clearwater Sun.1
Dear friend, most of the marriages
that result ..in divorce are solemnized
in churches, or homes. It isn't form
or place but true love that makes a
The members of the Associated
Dailies of Florida meet in their an annual
nual annual session in Orlando August 14 and
15.. The Star is not a member, but
it has been honored with an invitation
to attend. We are sorry to say that
we see no possibility of leaving our
work at that time, but we know the
gentlemen and "ladies of the Associat Associated
ed Associated Dailies will have a good time in
the Phenomenal City, and we should
be very glad to be with them.
George Mathews of the Fort Lau
derdale Sentinel comes very near
bringing a blush to our withered and
leathery cheeks wheif he prints as fol follows:
lows: follows: "Editor Benjamin of the Ocala
Star is writing fine articles on the
East Coast. It makes us wish that
he would come down every six months
and favor us with the same line of
pen pictures. He is a splendid writer
and makes anything readable he
writes on. With a strong mind he
combines a vivid imagination. We
doubt if there is a paper in Florida so
widely quoted as the Star."
The people of Ocala and Marion
county have for years been complain complaining,
ing, complaining, not that their communities were
non-progressive, A that they were
not as progressive as they should be
that each was in a rut. Lately, there
have been made strong efforts to get
out of the ruts. The progress has
not been smooth nor rapid, but there
is evidence that we are going some somewhere.
where. somewhere. And if we would all pull to-
gether we would go much faster and
more smoothly. But there are too
many people on the side lines, criticis criticising
ing criticising and abusing the workers, for
their unavoidable mistakes. Let the
fault finders fish, cut bait or get out
of the boat. It doesn't make so much
difference if a mistake is made' oc
casionally, or a few hundred dollars
are wasted once in a while but it
does make an immense amount of dif difference
ference difference if the work is halted or
tengled by some person who doesn't
want anything done unless it is done
EIGHT YEARS AGO
August 6-7, 1914.- British sunk
German minesweeper in the North
Sea.. First naval fight of the war be between
tween between British and Germans.
Belgians repelled another German
attack on Liege. Tremendous fight fighting
ing fighting going on around Liege. Germans
bringing up fresh troops every hour.
Up to night of fifth, forty-seven
German ships with cargoes worth
seventy million dollars had been taken
by Allied cruisers.
French" invaded Alsace.
, Germans entered city of Liege eve evening
ning evening of seventh but most of the forts
around the town continued to fight.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Aug. 7, 1902)
D. C. Crane, assistant postmaster,
has gone to Seabreeze to spend two
Mrs. W. D Cam and children left
today to visit relatives in Wildwood.
Mr. Ben Liddon of Marianna, son
of Judge Liddon, is visiting the fam family
ily family of C. A. Liddon.
Mr. J. M.. Meffert wenbover to Sea Seabreeze
breeze Seabreeze to make arrangements for a
cottage for his family, who will go
Mr. Charles Rheinauer will leave
tomorrow with his wife for the Cats Cats-kill
kill Cats-kill mountains, afterwards' going to
New York to buy goods for his store.
Theh andsome and substantial awn awning
ing awning 'which has been put around the
Munroe & Chambliss Bank corner is
one of the most generally commended
improvements around the square in
Mr. D. W.. Davis will renovate, his
home on South Third street. In the
meanwhile his family will occupy the
Brumby McConnell home on Bucka Bucka-lew
lew Bucka-lew Heights.
W. T. Hood, the Dunnellon phos phosphate
phate phosphate man, spent today in Ocala.
Ocala Ten Yea?s Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 7, 1912)
Mrs. C. V. Roberts and daughter
returned today from a visit to Oxford.
Mr. E. W. Davis left this morning
for a visit with his family at Shell
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger and daughter
left today for Martha's Vineyard and
Plymouth, where they will spend the
remainder of the summer.
Major T. D. Lancaster vJeaves in
the morning for Black Point on the
-gulf, where he will spend the- next
month enjoying the bathing and fish fishing.
ing. fishing. Mrs. C. C. Bryant and little daugh daughter
ter daughter are visiting relatives in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Miss Annie Davis and Miss Mary
Connor came up yesterday from their
home at North Lake Weir.
Sweet Dreams Teaches Them
Their Lesson Quickly
Even unto the lowly mosquito does
a sense of instinct extend.
It is quite noticeable that a young
mosquito will avoid Sweet Dreams
justas surely as do the old fellows.
It's born in 'em.
But suppose an unkind wind were
to blow a lot of strange mosquitoes
intod your midst those who haven't
yet learned of Sweet Dreams? Then
is the time to teach them their lesson
On the morning that the first bottle
of Sweet Dreams was made, mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes then and there had met their
master. Their fate was sealed.
Therefore, it is asked that when
mosquitoes at your home become
troublesome that you try Sweet
Dreams then and there.
Your dealer can supply Sweet
TELEPHONE NO. 605
Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-f
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. l-4t
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
; Wacahoota, Aug. 3. The farmers'
thru here are busy saving hay. j
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith, Mr. and i
Mrs. L. M. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. C. t
R. Curry and daughter Thelma, were
shopping in Gainesville one day last;
There has been quite a bit of sick- j
ness thru here. Some call it flu. j
Quite a large crowd attended quar- j
terly conference here last Thursday.!
Rev. Roberts, presiding elder of the
Gainesville district, preached an inter interesting
esting interesting sermon at 11 o'clock. At noon
a bountiful dinner was spread under
the large oaks and every one ate and
enjoyed the grand spread the ladies
had prepared. In the afternoon the
business meeting was held. Rev. Guy
of Williston, who is pastor here, was
accompanied by his family and Rev.
Murryand family of Micanopy, and
took active part in the meeting. I
Mrs. King and daughter, Mrs. Tyner
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Rast, Mr.
White and several others from Willis Willis-ton
ton Willis-ton attended quarterly conference
We are sorry to report Mrs. V. P.
Smith is on the sick list and we hope
she will soon be much better.
Mr. M. A. Clancy and daughter,
Miss Lonie and son, Mike and Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Anderson and daughter,
Mfcs Leola and Mrs. W. F. King of
Ebenezer, attended conference here.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris and baby
returned to their home in High
Mr Neal Mathews and sister, Miss
Marie of Flemington, and Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Mathews v of New
Smyrna, were among those from a
distancewho attended quarterly con conference
ference conference here.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phiney and
children and -Mrs. M. Phiney of Ra Raleigh,
leigh, Raleigh, attended services here Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Mrs. W. J. Edwards and son Will William,
iam, William, of Ocala, came up : Monday so
Mrs. Edwards could nurse her mother,
Mrs. V. P. Smith.
- Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter, Miss Thelma, were dinner
guests of Mrs. Collie Sherhouse of
Micanopy Sunday. They attended the
funeral of Mrs. Carter in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Our entire community was shocked
and grieved when it was known that
the grim reaper had called from among
us Mr. Geo. H. Gibbons', on July 2)d
at 12:30. Mr. Gibbons had been rais raised
ed raised and resided his entire life here. He
was a graduate of the East Florida
Seminary. In his early manhood he
was married to Miss Maggie Taylor
of Cerl:al. Four children blessed this
union. George J., Fred and Sam Gib
bons and Mrs. Will Whitehurst, all of
whom vore with their father in his
illness. M. Gibbons was about sixty
years of ar;o. He was a prosperous
farmer and stock ra;ser. He had been
one of Alachua county3 valuable com commissioners
missioners commissioners for a number of years. His
health had been failing for a year and
about two weeks prior to his death he
took the flu and it developed .into
pneumonia. Everything that medical
skill and good nursing could do was
done for him but all of no avail. His
work on earth was ended and he was
called to a home not made with hands.
He was loved and respected by all who
knew him," both white and colored.
The high esteem in which he was held
was evident by the large crowd tHat
attended his funeral and the many and
beautiful floral offerings placed by
loving hands on the newly made
mound as it was covered. Rev. Guy of
Williston officiated Jrt the funeral. The
entire community deeply sympathizes
with Mrs. Gibbons and the children in
BETTER let Ditto figurewith you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
yorf will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Rcb-My-Tism fpr Rb.eumatism.--Ad.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
Kmlan Amnnsr them
JJ Hiuuuiucu. W f o i
are every sort of memorial ranging j
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
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
ERKG YGl'R CARS AliOUSD
OR CALL US
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 rt pairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
TIRES AND TUBES
Oil HIGHWAY PARAGE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERYICE t
Of Application for Lve to Sell Minors'
Notice is hereby ghren to all whom
it may concern that .1. C. A. Holloway.
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway, minors, will on the
41 h day of September, 1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., or as
soon thereafter as the .matter, can be
heard, apply to the Honorable I' K.
Futch, county judge of iMarion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala, Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the In Interest
terest Interest of the above named minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block. 61, -town of Mcintosh, Marion
county, Florida, said 4lock being In
section 17, township 12 south, range 21
Said land to be sold for the best in interest
terest interest of said "minors.
T C. A. HOLLOWAY.
Patronize home industry by buying
Carter's Bakery bread, cakes, pies,
etc. Then, too, they're the best. 3-6t
THE" HOME OF
: Phone 431
BRIGHAM'S .BICYCLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Don't Fool Yours elf
On the Vulcanizing question.' It is
important that your work be done by
someone that is skilled in this line and
uses proper care as well. Your in
terest will be looked after if you deal
Phone 78 for Service Car
C. V. Roberts & Co.
1 AND EMBALMERS
5 Motor Equipment
j Residence Phone 305
2 Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming: Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor,
OCALA EVENING STAB, 3IONDAY, AUGUST 7. 1922
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Cbero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597. Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St. fust off ft King
Nccdham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
Ceo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
TO ICE CONSUMERS
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need everyday this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.'
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34. OCALA, FLA.
Leave Palatka....8:00 AM.
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
Shady, Aug. 2. Things are picking
up a little here with the exception of
the flu, which we believe is moderat moderating
ing moderating somewhat. Hot weather does not
sem to effect our people- very much.
Some of them are cutting and storing
someone hay, others are planting hay
and some garden stuff. Some are hav having
ing having crossties and cordwood cut, some
are preparing to get a sawmill in
operation, etc; in fact, there is a
wonderful amount of energy shown,
everything considered. And just for
a change our school will open a month
earlier and begin next Monday, Aug.
7th, with Miss Boyies of Sparr as the
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and family
attended the barbecue and sepaking at
Citra last week.
Miss Helen Clemmons of Georgia is
spending the remainder of the summer
with her- uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
L. A. Jones.
Messrs. Foy and Finn Jones motor motored
ed motored to Arcadia last week and expect to
be away several weeks.
Quite a delegation of good Baptists
attended the fifth Sunday meeting at
Belleview Sunday. Everything pass passed
ed passed off very nicely there, only the
weather clerk gave us a terribly warm
Widower's Row is picking tip a lit
tle there's a brand new resident, and
he's on the carpet.
A family from Candler has moved
into the Smith cottage on the Shady
Barnett Douglas returned Monday
from Eastlake, where he spend a week
with relatives and friends.
We are told that Shady will be rep represented
resented represented at Oxford Thursday, but
fate has decreed that this correspon correspondent
dent correspondent cannot go. We are sorry. We
never did have a real balloon for our
really, truly own and we just love ice
cream and we had intended to go down
there and enjoy the day to the fullest
invitation and will just hold it in re
serve for some other time. Here's
hoping it "will be a great big day for
every one who is fotrunate enough to
What with picnicks, preachers and
sick folks the supply of' frying size
chickens is greatly diminished. While
we are raising a fall crop we hope
the men of Shady will raise up and
have a big barbecue just for a change.
The R. H. Mathe family are having
a time with the flu, while the George
Buhl family are just up and not look looking
ing looking any better since their attack.
We are sorry to hear that Mrs.
Isaac Wiggins is sick again, but glad
to know that she is up part of the
Sunday school and B. Y. P. U. are
holding up just fine these warm days
and you are always welcome. The
The Board of Public Instruction in
and for Marion county, Florida, willj
receive bids for the transportation of
school pupils on-the various routes
until nine o'clock Wednesday morning,
August the 9th, 1922. Bids should be
sealed and addressed to H. G. Shealy,
Ocala, Fla. Board reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
We surely do appreciate our Kirg to 0cala
Route No. 2. Dunnellon-Shady road
(same as last year) to Ocala.
Route No. 3. From- Flemington Flemington-Oak
Oak Flemington-Oak Hill to Fairfield.
Route No. 4. From west of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield to Fairfield.
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. 7. From Moss Bluff by
Elsctra school house to Lynne (about
Route No. 8. From about Ollie
Fort's by Brant's and HudnaTs to
Lynne (10 miles).
-Route No. 9. From Charter Oak to
Route No. 10. From Fantville to
Route No. 11. From Blitchton to
Fellowship. H. G. Shealy,
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga-
Senior B. Y. P. U. is having some in- j low home for somebody is being built
fprPsHno- wlav racM and the Juniors! by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
are putting on some nice programs
and singing some songs that make
you wish you were a Junior.
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
235 for particulars. 22-tf
BETTER be safe than sorry? Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
"Of w VS-'
A. E GERIG
We never 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
A story which effectually sets forth the ro romance
mance romance of mining for precious metals.
The scene is laid in Colorado and the prin principal
cipal principal incidents have to do with attempts to
steal a rich mine.
A tale of high order made more interesting
by the author's intimate knowledge of
mining-town life and his ability to inject a
pleasing humor in the telling of it.
The plucky hero and the spirited heroine
will make a strong appeal. With a superb,
plot, a realistic background and excellent
characterization, "The Cross-Cut" will be
liked by all lovers of virile American fiction.
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
Phone 243 and 174
Pleasant cm to (MgliM
ivkm your lorffco is
"Good t tlio East 3&'Bn
- m w r rm
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co.
Permanent Jobs and Standard Rate oi Pay
Machinists, Boilermakers, Blacksmiths, Electricians, Sheet
Metal Workers, Pipe Fitters, Coach Carpenters,
Upholsterers, Millwrights, Coach Painters,
RATE OF PAY: 70 CENTS PER DOUR
Freight Car Repairers and Car Inspectors, rate of pay,
63 Cents per hour
Apply or report to: '
J. E! BROGDEN, Supt. M. P., Waycross, Ga.
J. W. REAMS, M. M., Savannah. Ga.
L. E. ATWELL, M. M., Jacksonville, Fla.
R. H. DUNCAN. M. M., Montgomery, Ala.
JAMES PAUL, M. M., High Springs, Fla.
H. R. STEVENS, M. M., Sanford, Fla.
S. G. KENNEDY, Lakeland, Fla.
C. E. BROGDEN, G. F.f Charleston, S. C.
R. A. McCRANIE. Gen'l. SnpL, SAVANNAH, GA.
J. C MURCDIS0N, Gen'L Snpt, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iaaned on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
LONG DISTANCE EI0VWG
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Notice is hereby given that the
oard of publie instruction in and for
Marion county will receive bids until
3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, Aug.
9th, for letting the dormitory for the
ollowing year, beginning beptember
st. Bids should be 'Sealed and ad
dressed to H. G. Shealy, Ocala, Flor
ida. Boafd reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids. By order of the
board of public instruction, Aianon
county. H. G. Shealy,
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.
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home whOe material
are cheap. Let Ditto snow you. U tf
finojono w fa
1. Bowdiac Deprtawat ttmitad.
Ground and Bui id ion.
i. Mew School BaDdinc madam ta
with provision lot open-air elaaa n
X Department: Grammar School.
ixkiiee- mrparmtoiT, Hasle, Art.
uommtie bcienea and Arta.
L Phyaiea Trminiar a featstra.
Hth Session berhia Scptaaibar 14. 1322.
7.-ile fir illunratrd calalotn.
L. D. aJ ElIMA B. SCOTT. Priacipato
Fertilize your pot plants and laws
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 23-tf
Albert's Plant Food is the r,fng for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom.' It is odorless tpd is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 1922
(HATES under this heading are u
follows: Maximum of six lines one Urns
2ac; three times Sue; six times 75c; one
month 13.00. All accounts parable la
edrasee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished, also
carpenter's, automobile and electric
tools for sale cheap. ? Call at 120
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
N. Second street.
FOR RENT One lower furnished
bed room; also garage. 'Apply to
Mrs Geo. F. Young. 215 South Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla St. Phone 543. v 7-6t
FOR SALE One thoroughbred Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cow, three years old, coming
fresh in September. Fred J. Baird,
1 four miles south on Dixie High Highway.
way. Highway. 7-3t
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs. J. II. Cramer, East Fort King
Miss Maude Michael, cashier at the
Court Pharmacy, is spending her va vacation
cation vacation in Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Ponder went to
Jacksonville Saturday to visit friends
for a short time.
Meals and berth on steamers in included
cluded included in price of tickets Jacksonville
to Baltimore and Philadelphia. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, for fares to all points.
Miss Hattie Carlton and little niece
are visiting relatives in Jacksonville.
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
and 8th Sts, vacant lot corner Earl
and 4th Sts. Reasonable prices and
terms to suit. Apply to Miss Rena
Smith at the Style Hat Shop. 2-6t
LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates
m m -a
I or xammes tnrougn the summer
v months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk lOc. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. 19-tf
II. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shrtn V. ILTarmrtlio VJf nrs4 41
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; addlts' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
- 114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Gcala
A 25-cent package of Albert's" Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carlton are in
the city, guests of Mr. and .Mrs. R.
Let us do your dry cleaning. Quick
service and satisfaction guaranteed.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant, 216 South
Main stret. Phone 605. 3-tf
Mr. D. M. Barco and Mrs. A. W,
Withers of Cotton Plant, were visitors
in town today.
Mrs. B. L. Willis and little son left
yesterday afternoon to spend the re
mainder of the summer in Kentucky.
Hats cleaned and reblocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic. Adv.
Mrs. W. T. Gary and daughter,
Maude, returned Saturday from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where they spent several
days attending to business.
Mrs. Joseph Hoover of Starke, who
has been in Ocala since Wednesday,
the guest of her brother, Dr. Jv E.
Chace, returned home yesterday.
R. D." Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf
The more you see of our methodsof
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and, see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
Miss Olivia Mai Melin and Mr. Wil William
liam William Henry Strother were quietly
married at 7 o'clock Saturday night
at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Melin, on South
Pond street. Judge Futch performing
the ceremony which made them man
Mr. and Mrs. Melin, parents of the
bride and her two sisters, Mrs. James
and Miss Agnes Melin and Mr. Lord
were the only ones present at the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The bride, who is a pretty young
lady, was daintily dressed in white.
Mrs. Strother is the youngest daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Melin and
has made Ocala her home for the past
five years and. during that time has
made many friends. She has held a
responsible position with the Davis
Mr. Strother came to Ocala about
three years ago from Moultrie, Ga. He
is connected with the Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company and by his
courtesy and business acumen has
won for himself a place among the
rising young business men of Ocala,
and his numerous friends -extend their
heartiest good wishes and congratula
tions to him on his winning such a
Mr. and Mrs. Strother will make
their home with the bride's sister,
Mrs. J. A. Carlisle Jr. until the first
of the year. They expect to leave
next Saturday for Moultrie. Ga.,.for
a short visit with Mr. Strother's rela
Mrs. W. T. Richev has eone to
Manchester, Ga., where she will be
the guets of Miss Beulah Carrington
for several weeks.
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
Will sell four-foot wood, pine and
oak for $3.50 per cord for this month.
Have best of red oak and pine wood
at $2.50 per strand. Prompt delivery.
Phone 471-Blue. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola Sf. 5-6t
Get the best bread in town at Car
ter's, bakery. 3-6t
A SET OF FORD TIRES TO BE GIVEN AWAY BY
TUCKER & SIMMONS
We will, take one hundred subscriptions to
The Dearborn Independent, at $1.50 each, ev every
ery every subscription to be numbered. After the
required number of subscriptions are received
the holder of the original receipt bearing a cer certain
tain certain number (which will be announced later)
will bfe awarded a set of Ford tires.
The Dearborn Independent is a weekly pa paper
per paper published at Dearborn, Mich., by Henry
Ford, at $1.50 a year. A subscription may be
the means of you securing this set of Ford
tires absolutely free.
i ihn r-. W "TOoiis fa
f lit ?i
r ill m
Come m and see
The Seasons finest
and most complete line
of motor cars
fourteen Distinctive Models
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood has as her
guests htr sister and niece, Mrs. H.
E. Schoe iin and Miss Antoinette
Schoeflin of Tcmpa and her mother,
Mrs. DeVane of Jacksonville.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mrs,. C' C. Arms, who has b3n in
Jacksonville visiting Mrs. Spellman,
has gone to Black Mountain, where
she will be the guets of Mrs. T. I.
The Counts Dry Cleaning Plant at
216 South Main street solicits your
clothes cleaning business. Phone
To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.
PRESENTED THE GAME
TO THE PALS
(Continued from First Page)
owe that game to the headwork of
their manager. Eddie Overstreet
caught a foul off the grandstand or
so near it that it seemed an impossi impossible
ble impossible chance. Eddie is in the game from
start to finish.. He has won a large
spot in the hearts of the local fans.
The Box Score
Rev. W. F. Creson returned today
from Jacksonville, where he went Sat
urday to fill the pulpit of, the First
Presbyterian church in that city, dur during
ing during the -absence of Dr. McNair.
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
Robinson, 1st ....
Holden, 2nd ......
Sanf ord, p .......
j Epperson, p ......
AB R H PO A E
5 0 3 1 3 1
Miss Mary Connor, accompanied by
her little nieces,- Ruby and Rose Con Condon,
don, Condon, who have been visiting her, 'ar 'arrived
rived 'arrived in Ocala Saturday from Inver Inverness.
ness. Inverness. Miss Connor has been in
charge of public school music in New
Smyrna for the last five years. Sines
the close of school she has been stay staying
ing staying with her parents at Inverness.
Miss Connor will go to Gainesville to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, returning to Ocala for two
weeks' visit with her sister,, Mrs. B.
7 FOR LEASE
ROOMING HOUSE, $65 MONTH
Now Occupied by T. M. Moore.
Possession August 15
D. NIEL FERGUSON
666 quickly relieves a cold. Adv.
Cards received from Mrs. Clarence
Camp and Miss Nina Camp, who are
touring several counties of Europe
this summer, state that they are now
enjoying the eights of Rome.
668 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.
Francis, ss 4 2
Masters, 3rd ..... 3 0
Leon, 2nd ...4 0
Rymer, If ....3 0
Taylor, 1st ....... 5 0
Overstreet, c ..... 4 0
Wood, rf 4 1
Hernandez, p .... 3 1
Liddellcf ....... 4 0
36 5 11 27 16 -$
8 Z 0
2 0 0
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. -(Eastern
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. E.
Station Arrive from
TUCKER & SlIMMOKfS
""y, -'- --J
r ...... ............ ....... -.T..T.TTTTTTrTV
BETTER insure before rather than
ifter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
Mrs. Boone and Miss Boone, who
have been spending some time at the
home of their daughter and sister,
Mrs. W. F. Creson, have gone to Au Augusta,
gusta, Augusta, Ga., where they will spend
some time with another daughter.
666 cured Dengue Fever. A dv
The weekly meeting of the Ocala
Rotarians will not be held Tuesday,
the regular day, but will take place
Thursday afternoon at the summer
home of President John H. Taylor on
Lake Weir. The Rotes will have a
number of guests with them on this
31 4 9 27 9 2
Score by innings: R H E
Pals ........ 1000 000 04105 11 9
Wildcats .... .000 100 2104 9 ?
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Masters
2. Leon, Masters; two base hits, Cal Callahan,
lahan, Callahan, Wynn, Sanf ord, ; Liddell; hits
off Hernandez 11, oft Sanf ord 9, off
Epperson, 0; walked by Hernandez 2,
by Sanf ord 4, by Epperson 0; hit by
Hernandez 2; struck out by" Hernan Hernandez
dez Hernandez 3, by Sanford 2; passed balls,
Overstreet 1, Larzo 0; wild pitches',
Hernandez 1. Time, 2:10,. j.Umpires,
Clark and Galloway. Gate .receipts,
Mrs. L. B. Mixon of DunneUon, who
has been in the city with her brother,
Mr. T. H. Johnson, returned home this
afternoon. Mr. Johnson has been
quite ill for the past week but is now
St. Petersburg 2:27 am
Jacksonville 2:15 am
Jacksonville 3:24 pm
St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
J acksonville 9 :00 pm
Homosassa -1:16 pm
(p) Wilcox 6:45pm
(i) Lakeland 11:03
(p Monday, Wednesday, Friday. -j)Tuesday,
Thursday, Saturday. V
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAJ
Leave for Station Arrir. frorq
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
Jacksonville 1:50 pra
Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Petersburg 4)5 am
NTTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
- Tamos 2:15 am
Tampa-JIanatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
666 cures Chills and Fever- Adr.
I Mr. John H. Spencer left yesterday
for Atlanta, where he goes to attend
the semi-annual meeting of the South Southern
ern Southern Buick agencies. He will represent
the Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company,
local Buick dealers.
Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala will at its meeting on August
loth, 1922, consider bids for the fol
lowing real estate owned by the city,
to-wit: The property located on
j South Main street now occupied by
t the Chero-Cola Bottling Company,
also' the property on said street for for-Imerly
Imerly for-Imerly used as electric light plant,
also all of the city barn and lot locat located
ed located on the north side of May street.
Right to reject any and all bids reserved.-
.This the 7th day of August, 1922.
mon-wed IL C Sistrunk,
fri-dly Dty CIerk.w
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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 August 07, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06268
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.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 8 August
3 7 7
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