The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06273

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

NO

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCATNEWS
;;JT0:':v ;;JT0:':v-PRESS
PRESS ;;JT0:':v-PRESS TIME

. . y ..
WEATHER FORECAST Local showers tonight or Sunday. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 68; This Afternoon, 83
Sun Risen Tomorrow. 5:54; Sets, 7:11 OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 192
- -- i I I i . i

HO'
MARTIN ill BE
coraisiiiuiE
GIVES GOOD HE
TO FIGHT IT OUT
HAD TO HAVE 00
OFF MIAMI BEACH
1'J. ITS. REQUEST

TOMATO lOIHI!
LOSE i TIE

ADufll

FAMILY

HARDING

GRANTED

DHnnuuo

A

FLORIDA

AA

Heads of the Railroad Labor Organi Organization
zation Organization Said to Have Rejected
Proposal from Harding

Chicago, Aug. 12. (By Associated
Press). The strike of shop craftsmen
today had assumed a more threaten threatening
ing threatening aspect. Paralysis of railroad
transportation in various sections,
particularly the far west, northwest
and southwest was threatened as the
big four brotherhood men abandoned
work or called meetings to consider
quitting as a protest against the pres presence
ence presence of armed guards on railroad
property or against handling alleged
defective equipment.
Although several Santa Fe passen passenger
ger passenger trains were held up by the strike
at California points and backed into
Los Angeles, other trans-continental
trains were stranded in the desert.
EXECUTIVES ON THE WAY
New York,' Aug. 12. (Associated
Press). The committee of rail execu executives
tives executives today is en route to Washington
to deliver to President Harding the
reply of the Association of Railway
Executives to his proposal for settle settlement
ment settlement of the strike.
UNION ANSWER
Washington, Aug. 12. Promise of
early answer by the shopmen to Pres President
ident President Harding's latest strike settle settlement
ment settlement proposal is seen in the announce announcement
ment announcement from the White House that
union leaders have made an engage engagement
ment engagement to call at 2:30 this afternoon on
the president.
PROBABLY, "NO"
The heads of the railroad labor or organizations
ganizations organizations were declared by one of
their chief officials today, after final
conference, to have decided to reject
completely President Harding's pro proposal.
posal. proposal. The reply was sent to the
White House by messenger shortly
after 1:30 but no official announce announcement
ment announcement is expected until after the meet meeting
ing meeting with the president later in the
Iay ..
MARTIAL LAW WILL BE BETTER
President Harding is said by admin administration
istration administration advisers today to have aban abandoned
doned abandoned temporarily at least his plan for
asking legislation of Congress to deal
with the railroad strike situation.
RAILROADS MADE A PARTIAL
CONCESSION
New York, Aug. 12. (Associated
Press). The executive heads of 148
American railways last night condi conditionally
tionally conditionally accepted President Harding's
second proposal for settlement of the
nation-wide rail strike.
The conditions which went into the
acceptance, according to unofficial
sources, were:
First. That the president's request
that the strikers be taken back should
be interpreted that as many strikers
should be re-hired as should be needed
by the roads to bring their shop forces
to normal.
Second. That such strikers should
be taken back unconditionally and
that the railroad labor board should
determine whether they were to re
gain their seniority privileges.
AT THE METHODIST CHURCH
Dr. Aw H. Enwahl of the University
of Florida, will preach tomorrow,
morning and evening, at the Metho
dist church, in the absence of the
pastor, Rev! C. W. White.
Mr. Harold Talbot, a former Ocala
boy now living in Kansas, arrived in
Ocala Thursday for a short visit with
friends and his grandmother, Mrs
McClymonds, who he found after ar arriving
riving arriving here was in Atlanta. Mr. Tal
bot expects to' leave tonight and will
probably stop in Atlanta en route to
his home. He has recently graduated
with honors from the state university
at Topeka, and has already made i
start in his chosen calling, journalism
which field he expects to enter this
fall.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Jewett and
children of Savannah arrived in Ocala
this afternoon, having been summon summoned
ed summoned here on account of the death of
Mrs. Jewett's mother, Mrs. B. A.
Weathers. Messrs. Neil, Brantley
and Paul Weathers of New York, are
on the way and are expected to arrive
tonight.
The Girl Scouts were busy earning
money for their organization this
morning on the Ocala House porch,
where they sold cold drinks, ice cream
and home made candy.

At Meeting of Directors Yesterday,
Temporary Organization
Was Effected

The directors of the Marion County
Tcmato Growers Association met yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the Chamber of
Commerce with only one of their
number absent. The directors elected
as temporary officers of the associa association:
tion: association: J. C. Johnson of Ocala, presi president;
dent; president; J. F. Gist of Santos, vice presi president;
dent; president; J. A. Talton of Anthony, treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, and Louis H. Chazal, secretary.
Mr. Chazal will hold the office of sec secretary
retary secretary only until a manager for the
association is employed who will also
bo secretary of the organization.
The directors were in session about
three hours and decided that the or organization
ganization organization should be completed as
soon as possible, and arrangements
were made with Mr. S. C. Hood to
remain here another week and to ad address
dress address tomato growers at various
points in the county. The schedule
for these meetings will be as follows:
Reddick, Monday afternoon; Sparr,
Monday night; Mcintosh, Tuesday aft afternoon;
ernoon; afternoon; Lowell, Tuesday night; An
thony, Wednesday afternoon; Shady,
Wednesday night; Belleview, Thurs
day afternoon; Pedro, Thursday night.
The afternoon meetings will be held
at 3:30 and the night meetings will
be held at 8 o'clock, and the directors
from the various points will see to it
that invitations are extended to the
tomato growers in the sections adjoin
ing the points at which the meetings
are to be held.
The directors present at yesterday's
meeting were Nathan Mayo, Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; J. B. DeVore, Reddick; J. C.
Johnson, Ocala; E. H. Hopkins, Fair
field; J. F. Gist, Santos; Clarence
Bateman, Mcintosh; Walter Luff man,
Sparr; O. M. Gale. Belleview; S. F.
Rou, Lowell.
A meeting will be held at 2:30 this
afternoon at Wildwood for the pur
pose of interesting the tomato grow growers
ers growers of Sumter county in the associa association.
tion. association. Those who will make the trip
to Wildwood are K. C. Moore, county
agricultural agent, Secretary Chazal
of the Marion County Chamber of
Commerce, Nathan Mayo, J. F. Gist,
S. C. Hood, representative of the
North American Fruit Exchange, J,
C Johnson and J. L. Wallace,
IN HONOR OF A. G. McKAY
Resolutions Adopted by Morrison
Lodge No. 235, F. & A. M., August
9th, 1922.
Whereas, our brother, A. G. McKay,
in good and regular standing with this
lodge, has been removed from our
midst by an All Wise Master; and,
Whereas, his untimely death has
caused us all as true and sincere
Masons to reflect fhore seriously on
the inevitable and which sooner or
later shall visit us; and,
Whereas, as Masons we must give
all praise to our Grand Geometrician
of the Universe, before whom all of us
shall humbly bow; therefore be it
Resolved, that in the death of A.
G. McKay, we have lost a staunch and
ever-ready brother Mason, ever ready
to help, aid and assist those in dis
tress; ever ready to throw his own
interests aside and go on errands of
mercy for the nedey and ever ready
to contribute to those whom he found
in destitute circumstances;
Resolved, that his errands of mercy
in and around our neighborhood shall
be a reminder to us all as brother
Masons, that it is a more fitting mon monument
ument monument for us for the living to say,
"He was good to the distressed," than
to go down to our graves with much
riches;
Resolved that a page of our minute
book be dedicated to the memory of
our deceased brother, and that a copy
of these resolutions, together with the
sorrow of our lodge be sent to his
family;
Resolved that a copy of these reso resolutions
lutions resolutions be sent to the county papers
for publication. C. F. Smith, W. M.
Wm. O. Brewer, Secretary.
FUNERAL OF MRS WEATHERS
The funeral of Mrs. B. A. Weathers
will be held Sunday afternoon at three
o clock at Grace Episcopal church.
Rev. Geo. H. Harrison will officiate.
Following are the names of the
active pall bearers: E. J. Crook. J.
E Chace, J. H. Taylor, C. H. Lloyd,
H. A. Waterman, F. H. Logan.
Honorary pall bearers: R. A. Bur-
ford, George MacKay, Ben Rheinauer,
J. L. Edwards, J. J. Gerig.
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will" be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf

Is
Lincoln, Aug. 12. (By Associated
Press). Pelham A. Barrows, lieuten
ant governor of Nebraska and for the
last week acting chief executive dur during
ing during the absence of Governor McKelvie,
is also working as a $5 a day strike
guard for the Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy railroad.
"Being lieutenant governor has
honor but no remuneration," he said,
adding that he took work when he and
Mrs. Barrows found "we had $3.40 in
the bank and I had $1.60 in my pocket
w:th not another cent in the world. I
had to do this work," he told the As
sociated Press. "I could not get work
e'sewhere."
P. HEWITT SOAKS
-IN AN OREGON JUG
Man Who Skipped with Florida Money
Has Been Overtaken
By the Law
DeLand, Aug. 12. J. P. Hewitt, who
disappeared from here, it is charged,
about a year ago with about $25,000
obtained by the sale of stock in the
Hewitt Grocery Company, organized
as a wholesale concern at Jackson
ville with about twenty retail outlets
in central Florida, is under arrest in
Portland, Oregon, according to a
message from President Wood of the
Volusia County Bank and W. D. Har
per of this city, who lost in the ven-!
ture. Hewitt was located through a
ercatnile agency. Wood and Harper
went to Portland, made identification
and caused the arrest. "v The Volusia
sheriff will go to Portland and return
Hewitt here for trial.
ARTHUR GRIFFITH
HAS CROSSED OVER
Belfast, Aug. 12. (By Associated
Press). Arthur Griffith, president of
the Dail Eireann, died in Dublin today
of influenza. Griffith was ill only ten
days and his illness was not consider considered
ed considered serious. Yesterday, however, he
suffered a sudden relapse and died
early today.
CUBA WANTS THE CRIMINALS
Havana, Aug. 12 A request for ex
tradition of the two Americans being
held at Key West will be sent immed
iately by the Cuban department of
justice to the state department at
Washington. The men are charged
with the murder of the captain and
engineer of the Cuban launch Mugar Mugar-dos
dos Mugar-dos near here August 1st.
COLEMAN-RENTZ
The Times-Union of Friday con contained
tained contained an account of the wedding of
Dr. Alfred Thompson Coleman and
Mrs. Blanche Davis Rentz, for which
announcements have been received in
Ocala, where the bride is well known,
having made her home here for sev
eral years. The account is as fol follows:
lows: follows: "Many in Jacksonville will learn
with interest of the marriage of
Mrs. Blanche Davis Rentz to Dr. Alf Alfred
red Alfred Thompson Coleman, which was
solemnized Wednesday in the home of
the bride. 2703 Oak street, Riverside.
"Only the immediately family wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the ceremony, which was per performed
formed performed by Dr. James B. Mitchell, pas pastor
tor pastor of the First Methodist church. The
bride was lovely in her traveling
gown, a three-piece model of blue
crepe romaine, with gray accessories
and hat to match. She wore a corsage
bouquet of orchids and lilies of the
valley.
"As Mrs. Joseph Alfred Rentz,
Mrs. Coleman is well known through throughout
out throughout the state, having spent several
years in Ocala, Tallahassee and Ar Arcadia.
cadia. Arcadia. She has made her home in
Jacksonville with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Augustus Swayne' Davis,
since the death of Mr. Rentz four
years ago, and since coming here has
endeared herself to many by her
charming personality and lovable dis disposition.
position. disposition. Her childhood was spent in
Georgia where she is well known and
much admired, being a member of a
prominent Georgia family. She is a
musician of rare ability and talent.
"Dr. Coleman is a prominent physi physician
cian physician of Dublin, Ga., where he has re resided
sided resided since childhood, and has many
friends there who will extend congrat congratulations
ulations congratulations and will cordially welcome his
bride. He is a member of a large and
prominent Georgia family. ;
"Dr. and Mrs. Coleman left immedi immediately
ately immediately after the ceremony for the Blue
Ridge mountains and other points of
interest, and will be at home to their
friends about September 1 at 109 Oak
street, Dublin, Ga,"

Lieutenant Governor of Nebraska
Working as a Guard for The
O, B. & Q. Railroad

Of This Subdistrict World War Vet Veterans'
erans' Veterans' Bureau, with Headquarters
In Jacksonville

West Palm Beach, Aug. 12 Jerome
Wideman, commander of the Florida
Department of the American Legion,
was advised today from Atlanta and
Washington that Director Forbes had
accepted the legion's recommendation
of Capiain Henry Martin, of Jackson Jackson-viie,
viie, Jackson-viie, to be appointed manager of the
Florida sub-district veterans' bureau,
with headquarters in Jacksonville.
SUFFERING FROM AN ACCIDENT
Capt. Martin and his fiance, Miss
Viola James of Potts ville, Penn., who
were to be married today, are both in
a hospital in Washington, suffering
from injuries received in an automa automata1?
ta1? automata1? accident near Laurel, Md., Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. FAR3IERS WEEK AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Gainesville, Aug. 12. Prospects for
a large attendance at Farmers' Week
at the University of Florida are indi indicated
cated indicated by the request for reservations
in the dormitories and the many let letters
ters letters of inquiry coming in from over
the state. Motorcades are being ar arranged
ranged arranged by county and home demon demonstration
stration demonstration agents who will accompany
the visitors for the week. Several
club organizations are also sending
delegates.
Everything is in readiness to begin
the program promptly at
10 a. m.
Monday morning, with opening ad
dresses by President A. A. Murphree
and Assistant Dean W. L. Floyd. The
program is arranged in three sections
so that the viistors can make the best
use of their time while at the uni university.
versity. university. The city of Gainesville will welcome
the visitors and will do everything in
its power to make their stay at the
university and the University City a
pleasant one.
Mrs. Walter Marsh has returned
from Salt Springs, where she ha
ben the guest of a camping party at
that place, composed of Mrs. J. R.
OMs, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Olds and
Mrs. Stirling Hooper. The party has
been there for two weeks and will
remain another week, with the excep exception
tion exception of Mrs. Hooper, who will return
Monday to resume her place at the
Gift Shop.
Dr. K. J. Weihe writes from Jack Jacksonville:
sonville: Jacksonville: "B. M. Jewell, who is so
prominent in the railroad strike, is
Bert Jewell who was raised near
Ocala. I was associated with him in
the Trades Labor Council when I lived
here before."
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Guynn have re returned
turned returned from an enjoyable outing at
Pablo, and Mr. Guynn's sister, Mrs.
J. B. Hayes, and her little daughter,
Mary Lena, have gone to the same
pleasant place for a stay of a few
weeks.
People living ten or twelve miles
from Ocala on the Blitchton road are
going forty miles to Gainesville to do
their trading, because of the bad
roads between their homes and their
own county seat.
Several people in town today from
out toward Blitchton said the mud was
axle deep in some places along the
road.
Mrs. E. H. Martin and little son
came up from the lake today to see
friends and kidnap Mr. Martin and
take him back with them this evening.
The pretty little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. Tucker will bear the
name of Vivian Frances.

Churches do not try to scare people into accepting Chris Christianity.
tianity. Christianity. Many a man thoughtlessly says he will begin to
attend church next month. We invite you to come this
Sunday.
Behold, now is the accepted time; behold,
now is A day of salvation

ii

Five of the People on Yacht Shirin

Lost Their Lives When Gaso Gasoline
line Gasoline Caught Fire
Miami, Aug. 12. Five persons lost
their lives and two others are believ
ed to have been drowned when an ex
plosion and a fire destroyed the con converted
verted converted yacht Shirin three miles off
Miami Beach at 4 o'clock yesterday
af ternono, just an hour after it put out
from here for Nassau.
The dead are: Marion Keretz, white,
chief engineer, an unidentified woman,
Mrs. Harry Pond, white, Elizabeth
Johnson, negress, all of Miami, and
Mick Plakias, steward, of Nassau.
CALLED THE CAPTAIN ON THE
CARPET
Failure of Captain Sot Pappas,
master of the yacht Shirin, which
was burned three miles off Miami
Beach late yesterday, to appear at the
inquest over the bodies of five persons
who lost their lives in the disaster
set for ten o'clock this morning, re re-sulted
sulted re-sulted in the issuance of a warrant
for Pappas' arrest and postponement
of the inquest until four o'clock this
afternoon.
A re-check of the passenger list
and roll of the crew showed only one
missing, a negress named Rosa (Solo (Solomon.
mon. (Solomon. The five dead include one white
woman passenger, two white mien of
the crew and two negro women pas passengers.
sengers. passengers. WEEKLY RECORDS FOR
THE BIG LEAGUES
Chicago, Aug. 12. (By Associated
Press). Individual leaders in the two
major leagues for the week are as
follows:
American: Sisler, St. Eonis and
Cobb, Detroit, are virtually tied, each
with an average of .499 plux, separat separated
ed separated by only the fraction of a point;
home runs, Williams, St. Louis, 30;
stolen bases, Sisler, 37.
National: Hither, Hornsby, St.
Louis, .383'; home runs, Hornsby, 28;
stolen bases, Carey, Pittsburgh, 33.
THE NEW BUICK
M. C. Izlar, of the Spencer-
Dr.
Pedrick Motor Company, who has just
returned from Atlanta, is more en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic than ever concerning the
new 1923 Buick models, having in inspected
spected inspected a number of them at the show
rooms of the factory branch in that
city.
"You have to see the new Buicks to
appreciate them is Dr. Mar's ver verdict.
dict. verdict. He endeavored to secure one of
the new models to drive home but the
stock at Atlanta would not permit of
this.
Dr. Izlar was in Atlanta to attend
the two-days Buick retail dealers con convention,
vention, convention, and met Buick dealers from
five states in the southeastern terri territory,
tory, territory, all of whom were very optimistic
over the.prospects for a busy and pro profitable
fitable profitable season. A great deal of im importance
portance importance attached to this year's deal dealers
ers dealers convention owing to the recent
announcement of new models and new
prices for the Buick 1923 line.
The Buick company's plans for the
1923 selling season were discussed at
this convention. Among other things
these plans included an extensive
national advertising campaign, larger
by far than any ever undertaken by
the Buick company
Mr. B. H. King, former manager of
the Atlanta branch, has been elevated
to the position of district sales man manager
ager manager for the southern territory, in
cluding the Cincinnati, Memphis, At
lanta and Charlotte branches. Mr.
King's position as manager of the
Atlanta branch is now filled by Mr.
E. M. Ulmer, formerly the assistant
branch manager.
What the Irish need most is not a
president, but a referee. Life.

Close Gall!

Every motorist recalls with shiv shivers
ers shivers the last time he nearly had a
serious accident. Suppose it had
been a head-on collision, or the
car had gone over the embank embankment!
ment! embankment! Accidents are possible.
Were you prepared to meet your
God are you ready now?

It May Use Miami-Barbadoes Cable

Until the Irish Emergency
Is Over
Washington, Aug. 12. The request
of the Western Union for permission
to open the Miami-Barbadoes cable
for emergency use fof the transmis
sion of messages to Europe was
granted today by President Harding.
WEATHER WAS TOO WET
Band Concert for Last Night Was
Called Off
Because of rain the band concert
scheduled for last night was called off.
With everything so wet the attend
ance would have been curtailed if the
concert had been held. It will be
given some night next week and an announcement
nouncement announcement of the night will be made
later.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington. Aue. 12. Generally
fair, temperature near or slichtlv be
low normal, widely scattered thunder
showers is the forecast for Florida the
week beginning Sunday.
LOOKING INTO THE
GREAT LONELY LAND
London (By Mail to the Associated
Press). Great Britain intends to
make a thorough study of the little
known land of Tibet, where devil devil-worship
worship devil-worship and belief in ghosts still ex exist.
ist. exist. A mission composed of some of
England's ablest explorers, scientists,
missionaries and ethnologists soon
will leave London for the city of
Lhasa, which is buried behind the
world's greatest rampart of moun mountains,
tains, mountains, the Himalayas, between India
and China. The mission will proceed
under the auspices of the Internation International
al International Buddhist Union, representing all
schools pf Buddhism, including the
Buddhist Society of the United States.
The mission will mate a closer in
vestigation of the Tibetan people,
their customs, religion and language,
than has yet been possible, together
with a study of rare books and manu
scripts known to exist in the monastic
libraries. These are expected to prove
of the greatest value, not only to
Buddhist scholarship and to the study
of comparative religion, but to fill
many gaps that at present exist in the
world's knowledge of the early history
of a country which to the present day
is veiled in mystery.'
The Tibetans live in mountain
strongholds, 15,000 feet above the
level of the sea, which is 500 feet
higher than Mount Whitney, the high
est peak in the United States. They
have always proved inhospitable to
foreigners and to the introduction of
modern ideas. Little is known of the
origin of the people. Local tradition
has it that the progenitors of the
race were "a she-devil of the Hima
layas" and an ape from the plains of
Hindustan.
The last foreigner in Tibet was an
American medical missionary, Dr. A.
L. Shelton, of San Francisco, who
spent seventeen years at Batang, near
the Chino-Hbetan border. In its form
of government, Tibet is one of the few
remaining theocracies in the world.
The people lead a nomadic life. Mon
ogamy, polygamy and polyrandry
flourish. Under the polyandrous sys system,
tem, system, the eldest son of a family mar marries
ries marries a woman and she becomes the
common wife of himself and his
brothers.
Dr. Shelton found that the Tibetan
woman usually marries three or four
brothers, and in one case that came
under his observation a woman had
six brothers for hnsbands. The oldest
brother is considered the father and
the other brothers the uncles of the
family, woman occupies a superior
position. She is master of the home
and farm. Grass worms, fungi and
the horns of young deer, ground to
powder, are considered by the Tibet Tibetans
ans Tibetans infallible medicinal remedies for
all ills, and are even held in high
favor as table delicacies.
Thousands of years of isolation
have paralyzed the progress of the
people. There is no public instruc instruction.
tion. instruction. Pagan forms of worship pre prevail.
vail. prevail. Only the most elemental form
of government exists. Offenders
against the law, which is derived
largely from the Kanjur, the Buddh Buddhist
ist Buddhist bible, a work of 108 volumes, are
punished by having their hands and
feet amputated. When a Tibetan dies
his body is dismembered and fed to
vultures. The people are extremely
poor. They dress in sheepskins and
the usual rule is one garment to a
person. :
War wages were bound to result
in wage warsw New York Tribune.

Points Out the Danger to the Party
In the State Committee Exceed-
ing Its Powers

Editor Tribune: I have read with
a great deal of concern your editorial
in the Tribune of Saturday, August 5,
and your criticism of my letter to Hon.
Geo. P. Raney, chairman of the state
democratic executive committee, in
which I took the position that the
state democratic executive committee
had no authority in law .or otherwise
to nominate a candidate to succeed
the late Hon. Wm. N. Sheats for state
superintendent of public instruction.
Inasmuch as the editorial was in
the Tampa Tribune, V a newsnanfr
which usually stands for progress,
justice and right, I feel it a duty to
my party and to myself to reply since
the editorial is so faulty and its crit criticism
icism criticism of me so misleading, biased and
unjust.
In replying to this editorial I want
to again say that I trust I the state
democratic executive committee "will
keep hands off" when it comes to nomi
nating or endorsing a candidate for
state superintendent of public instruc
tion, for the reason that no power in
side the democratic party, except the
democratic voters themselves, has a
right to nominate a candidate.
Section 1, Chapter 6469 (primary
election law) provides: -r, :;
"The nomination of all candidates
for all elective state, congressional
and county offices, for United States
senator and for the election of mem members
bers members of the state congressional and
county executive committees, by $31
political parties as defined by this act
shall be made in the manner provided
in this act, and not otherwise.
"The name of no person nominated
by a party required hereunder to make
nominations of candidates shall be
placed upon the official ballot to be
voted at any general election at a
candidate for any office, when provis
ion is made herein for nominating
candidates for such office unless such
person shall have been nominated for
such office under the provisions of this
act."
It is provided, however, in section
50 of said primary law, "in case of
tie vote the executive committee has
a right to nominate a candidate by
majority vote." This Is the only pro provision
vision provision in the law giving an executive
committee the right to nominate end
that is when the voters had an op opportunity
portunity opportunity and failed. v
With all due deference to the views
of the Tampa Tribune and to Mr.
Raney, chairman of the state demo
cratic executive committee, in this
matter, and to Mr. Raney and the
other members of the committee who
may hold similar views to him on this
question, most of whom are my per personal
sonal personal friends and for whom I have a -very
high regard, it seems to me that
past experiences have demonstrated
that this action would be inadvisable
and not for the best interests of either
the party or the candidate who might
happen to be nominated.'
Most of us are familiar with the
incident in which the democratic ex executive
ecutive executive committee in 1904 took upon
itself the responsibility .for nominat nominating
ing nominating the lamented, the late J. Emmett
Wolfe, for state superintendent, at
the time Hon. Wm. M.' Holloway was
nominated in the primary and he and
Mr. Sheats got in the courts as the
result of the outcome of the primary
nomination. Some of the members of
the committee went out over the state
and made speeches for Judge Wolfe,
notwithstanding the fact that the
people in the primary had nominated
Mr. Holloway, and the result was that
Mr. Holloway was elected by a large
majority and which election was ap approved
proved approved four years later by his re reelection
election reelection without opposition to; the
fame office. ;
Another incident sUIl fresh in the
memory of all of us is the one six
years ago in which the "Sturkie reso resolution"
lution" resolution" was adopted by the state dem
ocratic executive committee and which
was afterward rescinded but resulted -in
the election of Rev. Sidney J. Catts
as governor of this state. ;
The history of executive committee
nominations has, therefore, been un unfavorable
favorable unfavorable to the nominee and it has
always given the individual, who
failed to receive the nomination and
approval of the executive committee,
a club or a clue with which to go out
and place the nominee in a false light;
all of which shows that nominations
by the committee have been a liability
rather than an asset. t
. Aside from the foregoing consid considerations
erations considerations the law is clear on this sub subject,
ject, subject, and since the passage of the pre,
ent primary law there has 'been no
legal authority on the part of the com committee
mittee committee to make nominations.'
I endorsed the position taken edi-

'',( Concluded on Page Four

I

-4
.-ii



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1922

I

!

V

Ocala Evening Star
rahlUbea Ever? Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. Blttlaacr. Preafdeat

K. f. LaTeasd, Ylee-PrcaMeat
P. V. Leaveaxeod, Seeretary-Treaarer

J. H. Ueajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflc ai
second -class matter.
TELEPHONES
ftaalaraa Office ........... Flve-Oaa
tUUtartal Ocpartneat Twa-Serca
Haclcty Itcaertcr FItc-Obc
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of
aH news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
aiso the local newa published herein.
. All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMEST2C SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance 00
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1-50
One month, in Advance 6

cn the democratic ticket. The central
committee was not chosen by the
party to nominate a superintendent
and cannot represent the party in so
doing, the primary law notwith notwithstanding,
standing, notwithstanding, so let the people elect whom
they prefer from ampng those candi candidates
dates candidates whose choose to go on the bal-

I lot by petition. Dade City Banner.

Mr. Cawthon has since changed his

mind, and in nicely-worded letters has

informed members of the executive
committee that he is theirs and theirs
only. To those outside the ring, it

looks like Mr. Cawthon has receivea

tip.

ADVERTISING RATES
, Dteplart Plate IS cents per inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads, that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
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 application.
tion. application. Hcadlae Notlccai Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra -composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

The Ocala Star clouds up because
the News said everybody beats the
Cats but the Pals, and lugs out the

club records to prove that everybody

does. Palatka News.

The Star did nothing of the sort. In
addition to his other failings, the

News' man doesn't seem able to read

"There has been no opportunity for
the country at large to be presented
with the facts of the case in contro controversy,"
versy," controversy," says the Jacksonville Journal,
referring to the railroad strike. With

tKe Journal and coupla thousand other
t newsy papers telling about the strike
every day, if the facts haven't been

told, they never will be.

The Ocala Star denies ever having
criticised Tom Watson. Well, Tom

doesnt' care. Bronson Times-Demo

crat.

; Very true, Brother Farmer. Tom
doesn't care what decent people think

about him. But it occasionally makes
one of his dupes, sit up and take notice
when somebody bounces a brick off
their idol.

EASTLAKE

increase f ranee s ciencit. so me

French resist desperately all attempts j
to do so and are keenly interested in i Eastlake, Aug. 7. Mrs. Cora

the reduction of the sums they owe j Tnompson of Lumpkin, Ga., and Mr.
to the British and to ourselves. Even j and Mrs. Howard Sands of Ocala, are

with reparations uncut the French
taxpayers must pay debt charges
amounting to about twelve billion
francs yearly, not to mention amor amortization.
tization. amortization. For being disturbed about this
state of affairs and for seeking to
preserve intact as many of her as assets
sets assets as possible Francs is assailed by
Germany's friends as a greedy marplot.

Debs got into jail for telling men
not to fight and is now busy telling
them to fight; and most people with
sense 'will recall his career and de decline
cline decline to be advised by a man who has
never done anything of any use to
mankind in his life. Times-Union.
" That's very true, but most of the
people who listen to Debs are defi deficient
cient deficient in sense.

The Tampa Tribune says: "That
women sheriff out in Arkansas says
shV isn't going to carry a pistol. It
wouldn't do her any good anyway, as
the' lawless element would probably
kid her out of the notion of shooting."
Permit us to say that if she were a
Jacksonville, woman- nothing would
stop her. Jacksonville Journal.
, Let the ladies tote guns, godbless-

um. With such a large proportion of
the masculine population composed of

libertines, women need guns more

than men do.

The Sebring White Way says three
. i.1

new counties are looming on me

state's political and legislative hori

zon, and may be up high enough to
demand actual existence at the next
legislature. These new counties are:

Hendry, to be formed mostly from
tp with Dossibly a small part of

Okeechobee and Glades, with LaBelle
as the county seat; Hastings, from
part of St. Johns, with Hastings, the
potato town, as its county seat; Blox Bloxham.
ham. Bloxham. formed from parts of Alachua,

Marion and Levy, with Mcintosh as

the county seat. Tampa Tribune.

The White Way is badly informed

about Marion. About seven years
ago, there was a movement in half a

dozen precincts in the northwest cor

ner of the. county to join with four
precincts in Eastern Levy in an effort

to break off and set up a county of

their own, which was to bear the name
of Bloxham. The matter was letf to
a referendum! and partly because the

people were unwilling to set up such

a small county, and partly because of

the promise of an improved road from
Marion, they voted it down. Marion
county, we regret to say, has not kept

its promise, and we should not be sur surprised
prised surprised at any time to hear of a renew

al of the Bloxham movement. But it

is very unlikely that Mcintosh would

join it; first., because Mcintosh is on
the Dixie Highway, and would have to
take its share of Marion's debt and
then also have to shoulder part of the

expense of building other roads that
would be of no benefit to its people,
and, second partly because Mcintosh

would be far over in one corner of the
new county, and a majority of the

precincts would prefer Williston for
a county seat. It's the Star's 'opinion
that Marion county should raise up

and show spunk and bond for money

enough N to build a cross-county road
from Orange Springs via Citra to

Ocala, and from Ocala thru Blitchton

to Montbrook on State Road Five

That would mean good roads thru the

most thickly settled part of Marion

county and give the people of the
county and all other territory to the

southwest the shortest route to Jack

sonville. Our people could do it

they had faith; and it would pay
them well. If they don't do some something
thing something of the sort soon, they are going
to lose about five million dollars
worth of county, which will be worth

ten millions in a few years more.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Commissioner Haynes has issued a
statement showing that twenty-two

prohibition enforcement men have

been killed but why not give the

figures for the men the officers have

killed in the last few years ? Times
Union.

' 'We' think if you will, you will find

that the officers have the rough end

of it. If it wasn't that so many men
break' the law (in which they receive

some encouragement from the Times

Union), prohibition enforcement men

would never shoot at anybody.

W. S. Cawthon, the newly-appointed

state superintendent of public in
struction, proposes to go to the peo

pie of each county with a petition to

place his name on the ballot for the

WnvomW election. We believe this

a 'more satisfactory course than de

pending upon the favor of the demo-

cratic central comnuii.ee w piace mm

MICKlfc SAYS

TO Pff.SSt

0 i

1 JSj KNCAI WHAT
iVMn TROUBLE WAS
vfjffvM Btrr ME NEVER.

The Tribune is glad to see that the

eading candidate for the position, Dr.

Cawthon, now -filling the place by

gubernatorial appointment, has writ

ten the chairman of the state demo

cratic executive committee that in

event the committee makes a nomina

tion, "the committee's nominee will be

my choice in the November election.1

When the subject first began to be

agitated by the Tribune, this paper

suggested, and invited, all candidates

for the office, to make public their

willingness and intent to become

candidate "subject to the action of the

democratic party," just as they would

announce themselves "subject to the

action of the democratic primary,'

when going into a primary contest

Dr. Cawthon'es response, direct to the

chairman of the state democratic ex

ecutive committee, is directly in line

with the Tribune's urge, and Sets

most excellent example for the other

would-be candidates to follow. Tarn

pa Tribune.

" 'Will you walk into my parlor,'

said the spider to the fly."

Grace Episcopal
A. R. Cassil, Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Church school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad

dress.

No evening service.
. Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol-

owed by sermon by pastor. Subject,

"The Irrevocableness of Influence."

8 p. m. Preaching. Subject of ser

mon, "Ihe Twice Mine.

We extend a cordial welcome to ev

ery one to come and worship with us.

m m
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. The

subject of the pastor's sermon will be,

What a Christian May Lose and Not

Know It."

6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate

and Senior B. Y. P. U.

8 p. m. Evening worship. The pas

tor will preach on the theme, "God's

Wonderful Preparation for His Peo

ple."

Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr.

James K. Dickson, superintendent.

11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser

mon, "scriptural Verdicts.

7 p. m. Christian Endeavor.

8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon,

"Divine Division."

"To be of no church is dangerous."

Better think today, act tomorrow.

Come to church.
Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor

Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week

days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.

Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to

6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Subject, "Soul."

Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.

daiiy except Sundays.
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent

Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p

m. Visitors welcome.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS-AGO

The Star is informed that Mr. E. C.
McLeod of Kendrick will run inde independent
pendent independent against Bruce Meffert, the
democratic nominee, for county com

missioner.

WHAT FRANCE OWES AND
WHAT FRANCE IS OWED

(New York Tribune)
The French government owes us
eighteen billion francs. To other
nations she owes seventeen billion
francs, making her total foreign debt
thirty-five billion francs. For repar reparation
ation reparation of the devasted regions she has
advanced for the account of Germany
eleven billion francs. Being the ad advance
vance advance to Germany, is 221 billion
francs. Her total debt thus is 267
billion francs.
The French government in turn
is owed by foreign governments, ex exclusive
clusive exclusive of Germany, fifteen and a
half billion francs. The present value
of her share of the reparations, un unsealed.,
sealed., unsealed., due her from Germany is forty
billion francs. This means that her
total credits are nearly fifty-six bil billion
lion billion francs.

Of these credits five and a half
billion due from Russia are now

worthless and forty billion francs are
in her claim against Germany. These

uwo items comprise all but ten and a

half billions of the sums due her.

Only as these credits are good will
her taxpayers be relieved of meeting

all her war loans and other indebted
ness. .

It is now proposed to scale down

the reparations, which would further

(Evening Star Aug. 12, 1902)

Lee Cox came up from Dunnellon

this afternoon.

J. W. Pearson came from Sumtev

county today for a short stay with his

family.

Mrs. J. G. Ferguson and son went

to White Springs today.

B. E. Raysor of Anthony and C. E

Stevens of Citra were registered at

the St. Dennis today.

James Badger, the cattle king of

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Costello,
wh oare spending a few weeks at Mrs.

H. A. Fausett's cottage on "The!

Lane."
Marshal Cam of Ocala spent the
week end at Tamblyn 111 on New York
avenue.
Miss Leona Howard of Miami came
the last of the week to visit her aunt,
Mrs. Frank Newport.
The "Courtesy Club" of Miss Rog.
ers' little school enjoyed a delightful
picnic recently at the pleasant hom
of Dr. James E. Klock at Weirsdale.

where his daughter, Mrs. Ida K. Mar-1
rinan of Orlando is spending the
summer, accompanied by her three
bright children. The mothers of the

Courtesy Club were invited guests
and appreciated the honor.
Mrs. Walter R. Lee and daughter,
Eleanore Kathryn are guests of Mrs.
Wesley E. Sisson of Jacksonville for
a week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. McCuen, Mr.
and Mrs. John Zuber, nurse and three
children, and their guest, Miss Grace
Fancher, who have been at their at attractive
tractive attractive home, "Maczume," for two
months, have returned to their Atlanta
home, going by automobile. Mr. and

Mrs. McCuen plan to return to Mac-

ume in November to spend the win

ter here.

Miss Irene Denham of Fort Myers

is staying with Miss Margaret Tarn-

Diyn at lamoiyn inn, wnere new

guests are continually arriving.

John and Dick Marrinan, who are

spending the summer at the Klock
home at Weirsdale, have been guests
of Mr. Walter Lee and family for a
week.

Mr. Harold B. Swope, who has been

spending a month with Mrs. Swope at

Asheville and other mountain resorts,

is expected to return this week to

Kentmore."
Misses Virginia and Martha Doug

las of Shady have been visting their

aunt, Mrs. Knoblock.

Mrs. Hugo Shroder of the Wonder

Poultry Farm, motored to' Atlanta

with the McCuen-Zuber party, and
will spend three weeks there as the
guest of Ms. Methvin, Mrs. Zuber
and Mrs. McCuen.

Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Howard and

five children are expected the middle
of the month to visit Mrs. Howard's
sister, Mrs. Frank Newport for two
weeks.

The pretty modern house which

Miss Brimlow is building on the site

cf the old Brimlow mansion on Silver

Lake is nearly completed, and Mr. and

Miss Brimlow expect to move into it

this week.

The Eastlake Investment Company
is installing new Skinner machinery
in its large packing house on the lake

front, and doubling its capacity. The

company is nearly ready to install the
machinery for the new coloring pro process,
cess, process, having laid a concrete floor un under
der under the entire packing house to re

ceive it and the practically new plant

"1 1 1 11

win De iuny as up-to-date as any

packing house in this region. "Ideal"
fruit, the brand under which all fruit

packed by the Eastlake Investment
Company is marketed, commands a
large price, as its reliability is well

known in the northern markets

Sam and Bob Fosnot launched last

Saturday the new 50-foot barge, "The

Blue Goose, which they have just
built for the American Fruit Growers.

Mrs. J. T. Jennings and three chil

dren of Ocala have been visiting Mrs.

Costello for a few days.

Mr. F. O. Cross., state supervisor of

work on road No. 2, is a guest at the
Tamblyn Inn for several months,
making his headquarters here while
superintending road construction in

this region.

The July number of the Farm and

Live Stock Record, published in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, contains a three-column ar article
ticle article and five cuts describing the Won Wonder
der Wonder Poultry Farm" on Silver Lake,

owned and managed by Mr. and Mrs

Hugo Shroder. The article, written

by Mr. E. W. Brown, president A. P.

A. of Florida, who visited the farm for

the purpose of writing the same, is

most interesting and gives a sprightly

Accumulation is a Science

The man who accumulates is in independent
dependent independent and is able to render
a service to ihe one who has not
mastered the science of accumu accumulation.
lation. accumulation. WHY NOT BE A MAN OF SERVICE?

Mmiroa & Ckamhliss National Bank

STCI.FI ILUHIC! M,.jA3o j

Hi

Oldtown, was among those seeking and very readable account of this real-

election returns in Ocala today.

Mrs. Sue Frink, formerly of this

city but now living m Tampa, is m
town visiting her mother.

Capt. DeLond of Candler was in

the city today and says that the or orange
ange orange trees are in fine condition and
that he expects about 500 boxes this
season.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 12, 1912)
Frank Mathews returned this morn

ing from Dunnellon, where he is build building
ing building -a fine boat for the Camps.

Mr. Ernest Crook left today to
&pend his vacation in New York city,
where he goes each year to see the
new shows at the beginning of the

theatrical season.
Mrs. R. L. Martin returned from
the lake today and in a day or two
will start of her trip to North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. In this issue the engagement of
Miss Lucile Moore to Mr. Eugene
Rivers was announced 'at a sewing
party given by Miss Clara Johnson at
her home on Oklawaha.
Mrs. C. C. Hill of St. Augustine is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. P. V.
Leavengood.
Mrs. W. H. Henry and daughter,
Miss Catherine, passed through Ocala
today en route to Daytona from Lake
Weir.
Mrs. J. B. Ray and children arrived
today from Waycross for a visit with
Mrs. Ray's sister, Mrs. W. E. Smith.

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 be awarded a set of Ford tires.
The Dearborn Independent is a weekly pa paper
per paper published at Dearborn, Mich,, by Henry
Ford, at $150 a year. A subscription may be
the means of v you securing this set of Ford
tires absolutely free.

--w- TSlf --

DEALERS
OCALA, FLORIDA

This Town Needs a Hupmobile Dealer

ly wonderful poultry plant.

Mr. and Mrs. McPherson and baby

and Mr. Spangler are expected this

week to stay until the first of the
year at Tamblvn 111. as Messrs. Mc-

Pherso nand Spangler are employed
on construction work on road No. 2.
, Chambliss Cole, who has been
spending the summer with Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Newport, left for Ocala
Sunday to visit friends for a few
days and will then go to Tallahassee
to join his mother, Mrs. Lottie Cole.
Work on road No. 2 is progressing
rapidly through Eastlake, the road
being now open from New York ave avenue
nue avenue to Lake Weir. The rock has been
laid as far south as the end of the
"Nineteen Acre Grove" of the East-

lake Investment Company, and as
soon as the heavy roller has gone
over it, it is open to traffic. This fine
new highway will mean a great deal
to Eastlake and we look for consid considerable
erable considerable real estate activity this winter
and fall. Many inquiries for cottages
and board for the winter have already
been received.

This is a "Hupmobile town, and it
needs, and will soon have, a Hup Hupmobile
mobile Hupmobile dealer.
It is the kind of community that
most appreciates this fine car.
The Hupmobile, while ranking with
cars that cost much more, sells at the
remarkably low price of $1 ,250 f o. b.
factory.
This brings it within the reach of per persons
sons persons of ordinary means, and makes it
a'wonderful proposition for the dealer.
The man we are looking for to repre represent
sent represent the Hupmobile here, is a hustler
and a good business man.
To such a man. we can practically
assure many prospects, sales and
exceptional profits.

This is the first year we have been able
to supply the great potential demand
for Hupmobiles outside of the metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan centers.
Now the Hupmobile factory has
greatly increased its production to
supply this demand.
This creates a money-making op-'
portunity. You may be the man we
want.
Remember that we have no back back-breaking
breaking back-breaking requirements nothing but
what will enhance your bank standing.
And our discount rate is much more
liberal than is ordinarily offered.
It is unmistakably to your advantage
to talk this over, absolutely without
obligation. Let us hear from you
at once.

We sell everything for the man or
boy. But we sell ladies' bathing suits
in the Bradley make.
H. A. WATERMAN,
10-3t "The Haberdasher."

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

Reasonable bank credit and moderate initial investment required.
THOMPSON NEWKIRE MOTOR

DISTRIBUTOR

314 West Munroe Street

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stare,
Ocala, Fla. tf

The Literary Digest's Prohibition
poll would indicate that many are vot voting
ing voting as they drink. Washington Post.

Call phone 360 and have us reserve
your bakery wants. Carter's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 10-3t

Let us do your dry cleaning. Quick
service and satisfaction guaranteed.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant, 216 South
Main ttrst. Phone 605. 3-tf

It is now reported that Lenine has
completely recovered from his recent
death. Indianapolis News. x

BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf

When you can buy your hats and
clothing at a sacrifice, you should not
wait H. A. WATERMAN,
10-3t "The Haberdasher.''

In the two years since Prohibition
became a law, a lot has flowed over
the dam that isn't water. Life.

Hats cleaned and reblocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-ln



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1922

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka 8:00 A fti,
Arrive Oeala.- 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
I
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
WILLIAMS GARAGE
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. fust ot! Ft. King
TO ICE
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
ice.
Just these two simple rules, follow
ed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
- PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
Sewing .Machines Repaired
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished 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
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 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-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Manatee-2:15
am St. Petersburg 4.05 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2.15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
PHONE 167
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANL BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
The Counts Dry Cleaning Plant at
216 South Main street solicits your
clothes cleaning business. Phone
605. 3tf
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 Phariaacy?;-Jtf :
BETTER Insure before rather than
ttfter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf

CONSUMERS

A I A S

Cross-Cut

lb
By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
Dlaatrationa byfLB. Von Niem
Copyright by Uttle, Brown Co.
"For goodness' sake, come here l"
she called, as he still stood gaping.
"Ill give you five dollars. Hurry V
Fairchild managed to voice the fact
that he would be willing to help with without
out without remuneration, as he hurried for forward.
ward. forward. She dived for the tonneau,
jerking with all her strength at the
heavy seat cushion, as he stepped to
the running board beside her.
"Can't get this dinged thing up!
she panted, "Always sticks when
you're in a hurry. That's it Jerk it
Thanks! Here!" She reached for forward
ward forward and a small, sun-tanned hand
grasped a greasy jack, "Slide under
the back axle and put this jack in
place, will you? And rush it! I've
got to change a tire in nothing flat!
Hurry !"
Fairchild, almost before he knew it,
found himself under the rear of the
car, fussing with a refractory lifting
jack and trying to keep his eyes from
the view of trimly clad, brown-shod
little feet, as they pattered about at
the side of the car, hurried to the run running
ning running board, then stopped as wrenches
and a hammer clattered to the
ground. Then one shoe was raised,
to press tight against a wheel ; metal
touched metal, a feminine gasp sound sounded
ed sounded as strength was exerted in vain,
then eddying dust as the foot stamped,
accompanied by an exasperated ejacu ejaculation.
lation. ejaculation. "Ding these old lugs! They're rust rusted!
ed! rusted! Got that jack in place yet?"
"Yes! I'm raising the car now."
"Oh, please hurry." There was
pleading in the tone now. "Please!"
The car creaked upward. Out came
Fairchild, brushing the dust from his
clothes. But already the girl was
pressing the lug wrench into his
hands.
"Don't mind that dirt," came her
exclamation. "I'll I'll give you some
extra money to get your suit cleaned.
Loosen those lugs, while I get the
spare tire off the back. And for good goodness'
ness' goodness' sake, please hurry!"
Astonishment had taken away
speech for Fairchild. He could only
wonder and obey, while behind him
a girl in whipcord riding habit and
close-pulled cap fidgeted first on one
tan-clad foot, then on the other, anx anxiously
iously anxiously watching the road behind her
and calling constantly for speed.
At last the job was finished, the girl
fastening the useless shoe behind the
machine while Fairchild tightened the
last of the lugs. Then as he straight straightened,
ened, straightened, a small figure shot to his side,
took the wrench from his hand and
sent it, with the other tools, clatter clattering
ing clattering into the tonneau. A tiny hand
went into a pocket, something that
crinkled was shoved into the man's
Staring Wonderingly at a Ten-Dollar
Bill.
grasp, and while he stood there gasp gasping,
ing, gasping, she leaped to the driver's seat,
slammed the door, spun the starter
until It whined, and with open cut cutout
out cutout roaring again, was off and away,
rocking down the mountain side,
around a curve and out of sight
while Fairchild merely stood there.
staring wonderingly at a ten-dollar
bill!
A noise from the rear, growing
louder, and the amazed man turned
to see a second machine, filled with
men, careening toward him. Fifty
feet away the brakes creaked, and the
big automobile came to a skidding,
dust-throwing stop. A sun-browned
man in a Stetson hat, metal badge
gleaming from beneath his coat,
leaned forth.
"Which way did he go?"
"He?" Robert Fairchild stared.
"Teh. Didn't a man just pass here
in an automobile? -Where'd he go
straight on tbe main road or off on
the circuit trail 7"
"It it wasn't a man. It it was a
boy, just about fifteen years old."
"Sure?"
"Oh, yes" Fairchild was swim swimming
ming swimming In deep water now. "I got a
good look at him. He he took that
road off to the left."
It was the opposite one to which
the hurrying fugitive in whipcord had
taken. There was doubt in the Inter Interrogator's
rogator's Interrogator's eyes.
"Sure of that?" he queried. Tm
the sheriff of Arapahoe county. That's
en auto bandit ahead of us. We
"Well, I wouldn't swear to It There
was another machine ahead, and I

tost 'em Doth for a seconH'tfown there
by tie turn."
"Probably bim, all right," The voice
:-am from the tonneau. "Mayb he
.iguri"! ro rive us the slip and get
br.ct to Penver."
"Let's go!" The sheriff was press press-:rT
:rT press-:rT n foot on t' e accelerator. Po.vn
the hill went the car, to skid, then to
make a short tura on to the rad
which led away from the scent, leav leaving
ing leaving behind a man standing in the
middle of the road, staring at a ten ten-doFlar
doFlar ten-doFlar bill and wondering why he
had lied!

CHAPTER IV
Wond?rment which got nowhere.
The sheriff's car returned before Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child reached the bottom of the grade,
and again stopped to survey the eene
of defeat.
"Dangerous character?" Fair-hild
hardly knew why he asked the ques
tion. The sheriff smiled grimly.
"If it was the fellow we were after,
he was plenty dangerous. We were
trailing him on word from Denver
described the car and said he'd pulled
a daylight hold-up on a pay-wagon
for the Smelter company so when
the car went through Golden, we took
up the trail a couple of blocks behind.
He kept the same speed for a little
while until one of my deputies got a
little anxious and took a shot at a
tire. Man, how he turned on the juice
I thought that thing was a jack rabbit,
the way it went up the hill! I guess
it's us back to the office."
The automobile went its way then,
and Fairchild his, still wondering.
And so thoroughly did the incident en engross
gross engross him that it was not until a truck
had come to a full stop behind him,
and a driver mingled a shout with the
tooting of his horn, that he turned to
allow its passage.
"Didn't hear you, old man," he apol apologized.
ogized. apologized. "Could you give a fellow a
lift?"
"Guess so." It was friendly, even
though a bit disgruntled; "hop on."
And Fairchild hopped, once more to
sit on the tailboard, swinging his legs,
but this time his eyes saw the ever ever-changing
changing ever-changing scenery without noticing it.
In spite of himself, Fairchild found
himself constantly staring at a vision
of a pretty girl in a riding habit, with
dark-brown hair straying about
equally dark-brown eyes, almost fren frenzied
zied frenzied in her efforts to change a tire in
time to elude a pursuing sheriff. Some
way, It all didn't blend. If she hadn't
committed some sort of depredation
against the law, why on earth was she
willing to part with ten dollars, mere merely
ly merely to save a few moments in changing
a tire and thus elude a sheriff? If
there had been nothing wrong, could
not a moment of explanation have sat satisfied
isfied satisfied anyone of the fact?
It was too much for anyone, and
Fairchild knew it. Yet he clung grim grimly
ly grimly to the mystery as the truck clat clattered
tered clattered on, mile after mile. A small
town gradually was coming into view.
A mile more, then the truck stopped
with a Jerk.
"Where you bound for, pardner?"
"Ohadl."
"That's it, straight ahead. I turn
off here. Miner?"
Fairchild shrugged his shoulders
and nodded noncommittally.
"Just thought I'd ask. "Plenty of
work around here for single and
double jackers. Things are beginning
to look up a bit at least in silver."
"Thanks. Do you know a good place
to stop?"
"Yeh. Mother Howard's boarding
house. Everybody goes there, sooner
or later. You'll see it on the left-hand
side of the street before you get to
the main block. Good old girl ; knows
how to treat anybody in the mining
game from operators on down. She
was here when mining was mining!"
Fairchild lifted his bag from the
rear of the vehicle, waved a farewell
to the driver and started into the vil village.
lage. village. And then the vision of the girl
departed, momentarily, to give place
to other thoughts, other pictures, of a
day long gone.
The sun was slanting low, throwing
deep shadows from the hills into the
little valley with its chattering, milk-
white stream, softening the scars of
the mountains with their great refuse
dumps; reminders of hopes of twenty
years before and as bare of vegeta
tion as in the days when the pick and
gad and drill of the prospector tore
the rock loose from its hiding place
under the surface of the ground. The
scrub pines of the almost barren
mountains took on a fluffier, softer
tone; the jutting rocks melted away
into their own shadows; it was a pic picture
ture picture of peace and of memories.
And it had been here that Thornton
Fairchild, back in the nineties, had
dreamed his dreams and fought his
fight. A sudden cramping caught the
son's heart, and it pounded with some something
thing something akin to fear. The old forebod foreboding
ing foreboding of his father's letter had come
upon him, the mysterious thread of
that elusive, Intangible Thing great
enough to break the will and resist resistance
ance resistance of a strong man and turn him
Into a weakling silent, white-haired
sitting by a window, waiting for
death. What had It been? Why had
It come upon his father? How could
It be fought? He brushed away the
beady perspiration with a gesture al almost
most almost of anger, then with a look of re relief,
lief, relief, turned in at a small white gate
toward a big, rambling building which
proclaimed Itself, by the sign on the
door, to be Mother Howard's boarding
house.
A moment of waiting, then he faced
a gray-haired, kindly faced woman,
who stared at him with wide-open
eyes as she stood, hands on hips, be before
fore before him.
"Don't you tell me I don't know
you! If you ain't a Fairchild. Til
never feed another miner corned beef
and cabbage as long as I live. Alnt
you, now?" she persisted, "ain't you a
Fairchild?"
The man laughed in spite of him himself.
self. himself. "You guessed it."
"You're Thornton Fairchild's boy!"
She had reached out for his handbag,
and then, bustling about him, drew
him Into the big "parlor." "Didn't I
know you the minute I saw you?
Land, you're the picture of your dad!
Sakes alive, how is he?"
There was a moment of silence.
Fairchild found himself suddenly halt halting
ing halting and boyish as he stood before her.
"He's he's gone, Mrs. Howard."
"Dead?" She jmt up both hands.

"It don't seem possible. And me re re-meraberins;
meraberins; re-meraberins; him looking just like you.
full of life and strong and
"Our pictures of him are a good deal
different. I I puess you knew him
when everything was all right for him.
Things were different after he got
home again
Mother Howard looked quickly
about her, then with a swift motion
closed the door.
"Son," she asked in a low voice,
"didn't he ever get over it?"
"It?" Fairchild felt that he stood
on the threshold of discoveries. "What
do you mean?"
"Didn't he ever tell you anything.
Son?"
"No. I"
"Well, there wasn't any need to."
But Mother Howard's sudden embar embarrassment,
rassment, embarrassment, her change of color, told
Fairchild it wasn't the truth. "He just
had a little bad luck out here, that
was all. His his mine pinched out
just when he'd thought he'd struck It
rich or something like that."
"Are you sure that is the truth?"
For a second they faced each other,
Robert Fairchild serious and intent,
Mother Howard lookine at him with

eyes defiant, yet compassionate. Sud-
denly they twinkled, the lips broke
from their straight line Into a smile,
and a kindly old hand reached ou to
take him by the arm.
"Don't you stand there and try to"
tell Mother Howard she don't know
what she's talking about!" came in
tones of mock severity. "Hear me?
Now, you get up them steps and wash
up for dinner. Take the first room on
the right. It's a nice, cheery place."
In his room, Fairchild tried not to
think. His brain was "becoming too
crammed with queries, with strange
happenings and with aggravating mys mysticisms
ticisms mysticisms of the life into which his fa father's
ther's father's death had thrown him to per permit
mit permit clearness of vision Even in
Mother Howard he had not been able
to escape it; she told all too plainly,
both by her actions and her words,
that she knew something of the mys mystery
tery mystery of the past and had falsified to
keep the knowledge from him.
It was too galling for thought. Rob Robert
ert Robert Fairchild hastily made his toilet,
then answered the ringing of the din dinner
ner dinner bell, to be Introduced to strong strong-shouldered
shouldered strong-shouldered men who gathered about
the long tables; Cornishmen, who
talked an "h-less" language, ruddy ruddy-faced
faced ruddy-faced Americans, and a sprinkling of
English, all of whom conversed about
things which were to Fairchild as so
much Greek of "levels" and "stopes"
and "winzes," of "skips" and "man "man-ways"
ways" "man-ways" and "rises," which meant noth nothing
ing nothing to the man who yet must master
them all, if he were to follow his am ambition.
bition. ambition. Robert Fairchild spoke but seldom,
except to acknowledge the introduc introductions
tions introductions as Mother Howard made him
known to each of his table mates. But
it was not aloofness; from the first,
tne newcomer naa liKea tne men
about him, liked the ruggedness, the
mingling of culture with the lack of
It, liked the enthusiasm, the muscle
and brawn, liked them all all but two.
Instinctively, from the first men mention
tion mention of his name, he felt they were
watching him, two men who sat far
in the rear of the big dining room,
older than the other occupants, far
less Inviting in appearance. One was
small, though chunky in build, with
sandy hair and eyebrows; with weak,
filmy blue eyes over which the lids
blinked constantly. The other, black-
haired with streaks of gray, powerful,
In his build, and with a walrus-like
mustache drooping over hard lips, was
the sort of antithesis naturally to be
found in the company of the smaller,
sandy coniplexioned man. Who they
were, what they were, Fairchild did
not know, except from the general
attributes which told that they too fol followed
lowed followed the great gamble of mining. But
one thing was certain; they watched
him throughout the meal; they talked
about him In low tones and ceased
when Mother Howard came near ; they
seemed to recognize In him someone
who brought both curiosity and innate
enmity to the surface. And more;
long before the rest had finished their
meal, they rose and left the room, In Intent,
tent, Intent, apparently, upon some important
mission.
After that, Fairchild ate with less
of a rolish. In his mind was the cer certainty
tainty certainty that these two men knew him
or at least knew about him and that
they did not relish his presence. Nor
were his suspicions long in being ful fulfilled.
filled. fulfilled. Hardly had he reached the
hall, when the beckoning eyes of
Mother Howard signaled to him. In Instinctively
stinctively Instinctively he waited for the other
diners to pass him. then looked eager eagerly
ly eagerly toward Mother Howard as she once
more approached
"T don't know what you're doing
here." came shortly, "but I want to."
Fairchild straightened. "There isn't
much to tell you," he answered quiet quietly.
ly. quietly. -My father left me the Blue Poppy
mine in his will. I'm here to work it."
"Know anything about mining?"
"Not a thing."
"Or the people you're liable to have
to I'Uck np acainst?"
"Very little."
"Then. Son." and Mother Howard
laid a kindly hand on his arm, "what "whatever
ever "whatever you do, keep your plans to your yourself
self yourself and don't talk too much. And
what's more, If you happen to sret
into communication with Blindeye
Bozeman and Taylor Bill, lie your
head off. Maybe you saw 'era, a sandy-
haired fellow and a big man with a
black mustache, sitting at the back
of the room?" Fairchild nodded.
"Well, stay away from them. They
belons to 'Souint Rodaine. Know
him?"
She shot the question sharply
Again Fairchild nodded.
"I've heard the name. Who Is he?"
A voice called to Mother Howard
from the dining room. She turned
away, then leaned close to Robert
Fairchild. "He's a miner, and he's al
ways been a miner. Right now, he's
mixed up with some of the biggest
people in town. He's always been a
man to be afraid of and he was your
father's worst enemy!"
Then, leaving Fairchild staring after
her, she moved on to her duties in
the kitchen.
(Continued Monday)
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf

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dition. condition. I became draggy didn't eat or
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PICTURE FRAMING
Our picture framing department ia
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to moke cp and deliver on abort
notice. Sat-Wed
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY

ANNOUNCES
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FLORIDA

Nfeht Phone 515
Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of tbe family. It
is natural to desire a memorial errie
In which fitting honor shall be paid
and faith in the larger future hall be
expressed. At such a time, tboae who
are suffering the strain of parting
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore, if the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to be perfect, they
must be placed fn highly trained and
experienced hands. There Is a funeral
director in your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this skill, also understands
that he is called upon for something
more than professional service that
the essence of his responsibility Is to
carry out each detail in the spirit of
a labor of love.
CEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of an execution" issued
out of and under the seal of the circuit
court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit, of
the state of Florida, in and for Mar Marion
ion Marion county, dated the 10th day of
March, A. D. 1922, in a certain cause
therein lately pending in which Lewis Lewis-Chitty
Chitty Lewis-Chitty Company, a corporation, was
plaintiff, and James E. B. Hall and
T. O. Thrash were defendants, I have
levied upon and will sell at public out outcry
cry outcry in front of the south door of the
Marion county court house, in Ocala,
t londa, on the
4th day of September, A. D. 1922.
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., all of the
right, title and interest of said T. O.
Thrash in and to the following de described
scribed described lands, lying and being in Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
W of sw!4 of Sec 24 lying south
of the Ocala and Southwestern rail railroad
road railroad except a strip 100 ft wide and
600 ft long along south side of said
railroad immediately east of section
which strip are located packing housei
line between sections zs ana Z4 on
and stock pens of Z. C. Chambliss &
Company. Also lots 3 and 4 Sec 25,
also nw portion of G. W. Perpall grant
lying east of Ocala and Shady Grove
hard road m section 2o, otherwise de described
scribed described as that part of the following
described lands lying east of Ocala
and Shady Grove hard road, to-wit:
Commencing at the nw corner of said
grant, being the westernmost point
of said grant in section 26, thence
north 55 degrees, east 41.25 chains,
thence south 35 degrees, east 40
chains, thence west 55 degrees, south
41.25 chains, thence north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning;
all said land being in townsnip id
south range 21 east and containing
288 acres more or lesa.
S. C. M. Thomas,
Sheriff Marion County, Fla.
F. R, Hocker,
Plaintiff's Attorney. 7-29-Sat

EERY

OF MEN'S SHIRTS
AT THE BAT
Yes, we are "At the Bat" and are
always sure of MAKING A HIT
with our Repair Work on old casing.
You Play Safe and Score Too, when
you bring your Vulcanizing work to
us.
BLALOCK BR0T1
VULCANIZING
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, in and for Marion County, in
Chancery.
City of Ocala, a Municipal Corpora Corporation,
tion, Corporation, Organized and Existing Un Un-'der
'der Un-'der the Laws of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Complainant, vs. State of
Florida, Defendant.
To the Taxpayers and Citizens of the
City of Ocala, in Marion County,
Florida:
You are hereby notified that on the
4th day of August, A. D. 1922, the
city of Ocala, a municipal corporation
organized and existing under the laws
of the state of iFlorida, of the county
of Marion and state of Florida, filed
m the circuit court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of the state of Florida, in
and for Marion county, in chancery,,
its petition herein against the state
of Florida to determine its authority
to incur bonded debt, and the legality
of all proceedings had or taken in
connection therewith; said bonded
debt desired to be incurred by said
city being as follows:
By the issuance of its bonds to an
amount not in excess of the sum of
one hundred thousand dollars, said
bonds to be known as improvement
bonds of the city of Ocala: said bonds
to be in the denominations of on
thousand dollars .each; to bear inter
est after date at the rate of six
per
cent per annum, said interest beim
payable semi-annually; both principal
aim interest ox baia ounus to oe payable
at such place as may hereafter be de determined
termined determined by the city council of aaM
city, and ten per cent of the amount
oi saia Donas to mature ; annually
after their date, as more "fully 4p
pears by said petition now on file a
the office of the clerk of the circuit
court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of
the state of Florida, in and for Mar Marion
ion Marion county in the court house of said
county, in Ocala. Marion Counrv
Florida. 7
You are further notified that, tw
suant to Section 3297 of the Revised
General Statutes of Florida of 1920
an order was herein issued on the 8th
day of August, A. D. 1922, against th
state of Florida, through the state at.
torney of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of
the state of Florida, requiring it
through said state attorney, on the
4th day of September, A. D. I922T
at chambers in Ocala, Marion eounVv
Florida, to show cause why said bon Ji
should not be validated and SSfiKf SSfiKf-You
You SSfiKf-You are hereby required toZhnZ
cause if any you have, at mu
and nlace. why said bm. .ta, ,tIme,
be validated and confirmed! Q not
Witness my hand and
this the 11th day of Augt.
1922: agust,. A.
(Seal) T. D. Lancaster JV
Clerk of the CircuiTtW?' -v.
Fifth Judicial Circuit
of Florida, in and for teJh(l tatft tatft-ty.
ty. tatft-ty. By R. Rat n r"
F. R. Hocker, ;. D-
'Complainant's Solicitor. 8-11-Sat

A



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1922

DWINE.LL-WEI G HT CO. i

V I'sft A

IfS THE TANG OF THE ORIENT

t-Very luce thine' ever said ahrmt 'White House" Coffee annlies eouallv

well to "White House" TEA one be-ing just as good as the other both

warranted to be the very perfection of highest quality and uniformity.

-Mm 8 AT ANY
' BETTERS PRICE"
- Wrl :

LFWIS-CHITTY CONSOLIDATED
Wholesale Distributors, OCALA, FLA.

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

LWmiiafe

Ja-fcKile ioorv the

qxieartionof .FOOD!

i

COOKED TO A TURN
There is no meat that equals
ours in toothsomeness and flavor.
Rich, fragrant, tender and juicy,
it is the joy of hospitable wives.
Try a roast for Sunday's dinner
when you will have plenty of time
to enjoy all its goodness.
Eagle Meat Market
PHONE 74. 122 Main Street

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
LOST Bunch of four or five keys on
Chase & Co. ring. Reward for re return
turn return to E. M. Howard, 22 Anthony
Road, Ocala. 12-tf

FOUND On Sanchez street Friday
afternoon, headlight rim and glass,
apparently from Ford car. Call at
my house and pay for this ad. B.
N. Dosh. 12-3t

AGENTS $100 commission first
week selling whirlwind trade stim stimulator
ulator stimulator to cigar stands, confection-
' ers. Exclusive sales plan. Pocket
sample. Write quick. PEORIA
. NOVELTY CO., Peoria, 111. It
WANTED Young white man wants

work. Experienced truck driver.
Frank Oswald, No. 1 West Fifth
.street. ll-3t

FOR SALE Old Trusty incubator,
: 150 to 175-egg capacity, good as

' now, price ?17; some gooa cmc.
coops, also chick fencing and used
lumber; 2-eighth inch tiling. J. E.
Prampton, 1109 E. 5th St., Ocala,
Fla: PhAiic E01 10-6t

F0R RENT Upstairs and downstairs
apartments, six room and bath each.
Front, back and sleeping porches,
Private entrances. Enquire at house.
Mrs. S. A. Standley, 447 Oklawaha
venue. 10-6t
LOST Between Ocala and Leesburg,
. I Tuesday night, Aug. 8th, 33x5 All
: Weather Goodyear cord auto tire on
..him. Liberal reward for its return

.w L. C. Hester, Wilhston, ia. at

WANTED Second hand roll top desk.
Clarkson Hardware Co. 10-3t

FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;
19t21 Nash six touring car. Blalock
Bros. PhftTw 78 9-tf

FOR RENT One lower furnished
bed room; also garage. Apply to
rs Geo. F. Young. 215 South Tus Tus-willa;st.
willa;st. Tus-willa;st. Phone 543. 7-6t
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
.y terms, lot 60 by 500. See

o. a. Cramer, East J? on, o-iug
-avenue. 2-tf

famnies through the summer
onth children half price, at the
. Anna Bouse., 26-tf

t larf of cakeTat Carter's
Bakery fresh every day. 10-3t

SEVEN DAY SERVICE
AUTO
REPAIR
SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
shop.
WE SELL
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
STANDARD PRICES
DIM HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533

TEE liOSiE OF
First-Class Bicycle
REPAIRING
Phone 431
BBIGHAM'S BICYCLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

This week closes the Manhattan
shirt saley You should see by Satur Saturday
day Saturday if you need shirts.
H. A. WATERMAN,
10-3t "The Haberdasher."

OCALA 0CC1HS

If yoa have any local or society
tenjj for the Suir, call five-one.

COMMISSIONER McRAE
GIVES GOOD ADVICE

Miss Byid Wartmann is enjoying a
r.cation at Green Springs.

day afternoon for Hot Springs, Ark.,

The Baltimore and Philadelphia

steamers of Merchants & Miners from
Jacksonville supply exceptional and
economical trips. Full information on

request to Mr. C. M. Haile, General
Agent, Jacksonville. It

Mr. Richard Turnipseed, after a few

days' visit with relatives in Ocala
and Dunnellon. left this morning for
his home in Miami.

Continued from First Page)

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lanier have re

turned from Jacksonville, where they
have been spending several days with
friends and relatives.

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 St. 5-6t

Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval and
daughter, Adelaide have gone to Hick Hickory,
ory, Hickory, N. C, to spend spend several
weeks in the mountains.

The Federal Bakery has just added
to its delivery equipment a "Speed
King" bicycle which was purchased
from the Brigham Bicycle Shop.
Just received Ballard's Obelisk

Flour. Let us supply your grocery

needs. Main Street Market. Phone

108. S. Main street. 22-tf

A large variety of cakes at Carter's
Bakery fresh every day. 10-3t

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Strange of An Anthony
thony Anthony have returned from a pleasant
visit with friends in Hawthorn. Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Knight of Mica Mica-nopy
nopy Mica-nopy accompanied them home.

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Mason returned

last night from Hendersonville, N. C,

Mrs. Mason had been there for several
week and Mr. Mason joined his wife

the first part of the week.

Hand bags, suit cases and trunks,
clothing, shoes, neckwear, trousers in
white flannel or worsted. Boys' sport
blouses, knee pants and underwear.
H. A. WATERMAN,
10-3t "The Haberdasher."

Mr. Asher Frank of Tampa is ex expected
pected expected today for a short stay with his
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. Max Israelson. Mr. Israelson
leaves tomorrow on his annual sum summer
mer summer purchasing trip to New York and
Mr. Frank comes to bid him bon voyage.

Mr. and Mrs. Jake Goldman enter entertained
tained entertained Thursday night at a family
dinner party for Mr. and Mrs. R.
Malever and family of Charlotte, N.
C, and Mr. and Mrs. J. Malever and
family. An elaborate course dinner
was served and a very pleasant eve evening
ning evening was enjoyed.

Dealer proposition open for Marion
and adjoining counties on established
and favorably known product requir requiring
ing requiring a capital of $1500, which together
with hard work should produce net
annual income of $300 Oto $5000. Make
application giving full particulars re regarding
garding regarding yourself to I. M. T., care of
this paper. ll-2t

Some carelessly talking people have
coupled the name of Mr. J. H. Free Freeman
man Freeman with the killing of Robert Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Sunday night. Mr Freeman in informs
forms informs the Star that he was visiting
friends at Shady at the time Lawrence
was shot, and can easily prove where
he was at the hour and minute.

Call phone 360 and have us reserve
your bakery wants. Carter's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 10-3t

Friends of Misses Audrey and Viv Vivian
ian Vivian Cordero, daughters of J. B. Cor Cor-dero,
dero, Cor-dero, who formerly made their home
in Ocala, will be interested to hear
that they have made a name for them themselves
selves themselves in the musical world. They are
now on the faculty of the Peabody
Conservatory of Music, in Baltimore,
and both specialize in violin.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf

Miss Mary Connor has returned
from Gainesville, where she went to
attend the commencement exercises
of the summer school. The University
of Florida is now offering a regular
college course beside the teachers'
normal in the summer, and several

students took advantage of this
course to complete their A. B. and
A M. degrees now, instead of giving
snother full year to the course. Miss

Connor will be in Ocala another week
before going to Inverness for a short
stay with her parents, after which
she will leave for New Smyrna, where
she has been director of music in the
public schools for the past five years.
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at th.3
Court Pharmacy. X8-t

torially by the Ocala Star and, as a
democrat, had a right to express my my-?v?If
?v?If my-?v?If end really, because of the dangers
chead, felt it my duty to do so.
The governor, whose duty it is by
law to make appointments to fill va vacancies
cancies vacancies which may arise in adminis adminis-tiative
tiative adminis-tiative offices, has done so in this case
and has selected a man of character,
experience and ability.
Approximately ninety per cent of
all appointees made by governors to
fill out unexpired terms have been
endorsed by the people at the subse subsequent
quent subsequent election. With no interference,
in all probability it will be the case

with the present incumbent. This will j

get rid of the Tribune's "buga-boo
that a negro or some unworthy" will
be elected.
There could be but one reason for
the Tribune taking the position it has,

and that is to eliminate all but one

candidate, which the committee hasn't

the power to do; and any attempt to

do o will arouse antagonism and

br'ng the committee into disrepute.
In conclusion permit me to say

that I am not unmindful of nor un-'
grateful for the many favors that ;
have been conferred upon me by the :
democratic party and the people of
the state, and I have no ulterior mo-

tive as intimated by the Tribune for
desiring the committee to steer clear
of the rocks which have come so near
wrecking the old ship on other occas occasions.
ions. occasions. W. A. McRae.
Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. 12, 1922.

vi.-

".

A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE

We believe in honest and conservative methods. We believe in
promptness, courtesy, and the best banking service that it is pos- p

sible to attain.

With these purposes ever before us, we cordially invite your ac account,
count, account, with the assurance of safety and satisfaction.

OCALA NATIONAL BANK

V

A nice, thoroughly modern bunga

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

R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf

RUPTURED?

We are selling and fitting a
Modern Truss which is minus
thigh straps and unnecessary
buckles. We guarantee you a
perfect fit or money refunded.
We have equipped a modern
truss fitting department and
are prepared to offer you ex expert
pert expert service at reasonable
prices.
If your old truss is not giving
satisfaction, perhaps we can
adjust it. This service is free.

Phillips Drug
Company

nnoimcing

A vjholtyrew line o cars built on time-tried
Buick principles but with, improvements and
refinements which make their introduction
an event of nation-wide interest.
14 Distinctive Models
Astonishing Values and Prices

PAINTING

BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US

PHONE 8

SPHVCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

SIX CYLINDER MODELS
23-41 Tour. Sedan, S pass. $2140
23-44 Roadster, 2 pass 1350
23-45 Touring, 5 pass 1370
23-47 Sedan, 5 pass ...... 2200
23-48 Coupe, 4 pass 2100
23-49 Touring, 7 pnss 1625
23-50 Sedan, 7 pass 2240

23-54 Sport Road, 3 pass.
23-55 Sport Tour, 4 pass.

1820
1875

FOUR CYLINDER MODELS
23-34 Roadster, 2 pass.... $1000
23-35-Touring, 5 pass 1020
23-36 Coupe, 3 pass ...... 1360
23-37 Sedan. 5 pass...... 1575
23-38 Tour. Sedan, 5 pass. 1500

Delivered in Marion, Sumter, Citrus and Levy Counties

jcnccr-Pcdrick Motor. Co

PHONE 8

OCALA, FLORIDA

WHEN BETTER. AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK. WILL BUILD THElfl

No Place for Rubber Stamp.
A written guaranty of the genuine genuineness
ness genuineness of a costly diamond would not be
signed with a rubber stamp. If It were
the purchaser would he likely to ques question
tion question whether or not he really had a
stone of the first water. Grit.

TELEPHONE NO. 605

, Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
I Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
; Counts Dry Cleaning riant. 3-tf

I Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
j and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy.

18-tf

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
; Food will perform wonders with your
! pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
; Pharmacy. tf

fi:sii SUPPLY
1922
FLO W,E R
SEEDS
JUST IN

G. C. GREENE

Druggist

Phone 435

OCALA, FLA.

.1 1

Optometrist and Optkfs

tjfc' Eyesight SpedMiiat
114 Main Street, JacksonriS 7
- 18 East Broadway, Gcala

BETTEK tmy a lot bet ore they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf

BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf

SASH

DOOR

8
Ceo. Ha; 2 Co.

Ocala, FIX FIX-HARDWARE
HARDWARE FIX-HARDWARE HIGH GRADE PAINT

HS
ft.
Hi
Hi
't

TEMPORARY REDUCTION ON KELLY-SPRINGFIELD TIRES

Ol 8 PRICE
30x3 r abrit
30x3,'
"32x3V Coid
32x4
33x4
34x4
32x4
33x4
34x4V2
33x5
35x5 1

-UK TIL FURTHER NOTICE

NEW PRICE
$12.90- $9.85

14.70 12.00
24.30 20.50
32.73 27.85

2870

33.75

34.95
42.40
44:00
44.30
52.30
S4.40

29.72
36.00
37:40
37.60
44.40
46.2a

CORD 15 OFF

FABRIC 20 OFF

OCALA AUTO G All AGE COMFAMY

PHONE 21

I n



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