The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:06274

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
TAR
7

OCALA

EVEN

m

WEATHER FORECAST Parti j cloudy tonight and Taesdaj; total showers Tuesday. TEMPERA"! U KE3 This inorniag, 68; thia afternoon, 83.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:55; Sets, 7.-09. OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 14. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 193

STRUGGLE WITH
THE BIG STEAL
DESERT TRAINS
IN THE DESERT
IT IS If J UP TO OFFER TO BRING
THE R. R. UNIONS STRIKE TO All END
ALLIED CONFERENCE
FAILED TO AGREE
MAKIflG THE CARLE

READY AT M1AM

Senate Today Enters on the Last
Week of the Administration
Tariff Bill Squabble

Trainmen Put Themselves on Par
With Sailors Who Abandon Ships
With Passengers Aboard

Washington, Aug. 4. The Senate
entered today upon the last week of
wrestling with the administration tar tariff
iff tariff bill, agreement having been made
for a final vote next Saturday. With
hundreds of amendments still undis undisposed
posed undisposed of, senators looked forward to
six busy days with several night ses

sions in prospect. After Senate action
the bill will be sent to conference
where House representatives will un undertake
dertake undertake to reach an agreement on the

more than two thousand amendments.

THE WEEK'S PROGRAM
Washington, Aug. 14. The admin administration
istration administration tariff bill will be brought to
a final vote in the Senate next Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, August 19, under an unanimous
consent agreement entered into late
Saturday.
Passage of the measure was regard regarded
ed regarded by senators generally as a fore foregone
gone foregone conclusion. At least three dem democrats,
ocrats, democrats, Broussard and Ransdell of
Louisiana, and Hendrick of Wyoming,
were counted upon to support it,
while the expectation was that not
to exceed six, if that many, republi republicans
cans republicans would oppose it.
Under the terms of the agreement

the Senate, beginning at not later
than 4 p. m., next Tuesday, will pro-

ced to vote without further debate on
all committee amendments then undis undisposed
posed undisposed of and at not later than 10 p. m.
next Thursday, it will vote without
farther debate on all pending individ individ-nal
nal individ-nal amendments.
After such amendments have been
disposed of, the bill will be reported
to the Senate from the committee of

f7 amendments then will be taken up, but

no senator will be permitted to speak
more than once nor longer than ten
minutes upon any amendment.
All debate will end at 4 p. m., next

Saturday and then the bill will be
put upon the parliamentary stages
leading to a final vote before adjourn adjournment.
ment. adjournment. Thus, the measure will be dis disposed
posed disposed of exactly four months from
the day on which its consideration
was begun on April 20 and the Senate
will have set a new long distance re record
cord record for disposition of a tariff measure.

Chicago, Aug. 14. Further para paralysis
lysis paralysis of far west rc.il transportation
3i..l t--o instances of violence against
picperv.es market the beginning of
the seventh week of the strike. Over
1700 passengers were marooned on

Operators Have Made Concessions; Made by Anthracite Scale Committee! British Government Plainly Shows

The Workers Must Decide If
The Strike Goes On

And Favorably Considered By
Boss of the Miners

Disposition to Throw Weight To
German Side of the Balance

Washington, Aug. 14. The railroad; Cleveland. Aug. 14 An offer to end; London, Aug. 14. (By Associated
executives having decided their condi-jthe anthracite strike by agreeing to j Press). The conference of allied pre pre-tional
tional pre-tional acceptance to President Hard- i thi wage scale in force when the ; miers adjourned today's session with with-ing
ing with-ing and departed and with the govern- j strike was called was received by i out having reached an agreement on
ment outwardly marking time without Ptesident Lewis of the miners today. German reparations or arranging an an-having
having an-having indicated whether it would at-lit came from S. D. Warriner, heading 'other session.

nineteen trains in Arizona. New Mex- tempt any further compromise, de-1 the anthracite operators scale commit-; rritich F IVOR fFRUAVS
ic? and California deserts by the velopments today in the rail strike jte. Accepting Mr. Warriner's invi-; iA'UK b
brotherhoods. parley lay in the hands of the union tatiou to meet the operators in con- i London, Ausr. 13. The French dele-

organizations who still had before i Terence in Philadelphia Wednesday, gallon to the conference on German
them the proposal of the presidential-- Lewis said: "The broad promise affairs was amazed to learn yesterday

Many Southern California cities are that the railroad labor board be per-jon which you have based your mvi-that the British government proposes
' I ... . . t

without mail service and eastern mall 171 "ted to settle the question of senior- ituion is commenaaDie ana augurs and insists upon a reduction of the

ity, the principal remaining bone of ; wen for the success of the confer- i German reparations payments to

MANY CITIES WITHOUT MAIL

i? still unmoved. Fruit growers esti estimate
mate estimate their losses at a million daily.
t
FREE WITH DYNAMITE
The lives of passengers were en

dangered and 10 injured when a train
of excursionist? was bombed at Grand
Junction, Col. The St. Louis and San
Fi&ncisco bridge over the Sac river
at Ash Grove, Mo., was dynamited
and the north abuttment destroyed.
LOOKS LIKE CONSPIRACY

contention in dispute. jer.ee.

In many quarters it is believed the

about one-third the amounts fixed by
the London schedule of payments of
May, 1921 that is to cancel alto-

tent of the support from that quarter

would determine in large measure the

action of the striking crafts.

real key to the situation is held by i GARRISON OF DUNDALK

the four brotherhoods and that the! TAKEN BY SURPRISE gether the annual cash payments of

attitude of their officials and the ex- j i 2.(XX.O0O.OOO eold marks, and to leave

Delfast, Aug. 14. (By Associated only the 2G per cent assessment on
Press). A large republican force en- j German exports.
tered Dundalk early this morning, tak- j The text of Premier Lloyd George's

inland

liberated and joined j dum reads

TARHEELIA DETERMINED

NEGRO RAPISTS SHALL

San Francisco, Aug. 14. Northern

California todav without Carthage, N. C, Aug. 14. Three

fast freight transportation to the negroes charged with attacking Mrs.

east, seemed in a fair way to lose theA- E- Ketchen, of Miami, Fla., while

one remaining route for passenger camping a few miles south of South

traffic, as a result of spread of trans

tne national garrison by surprise proposal, which forms part of the
isolating the town. Republican tenth point of the British memoran-

piisoners were

HAVE A FAIR TRIAL itne attackers. Many of the inhabitants! "Subject to acceptance by the Ger-
I fled. tman government of these guarantees

PRIMARY TOMORROW j sion to grant a moratorium in respect
IN MISSISSIPPI I to aI1 cash payments remaining due

Jackson, Miss., Aug.

!i Missis-ifrom Germany up to the 31st of De

em Pines, ten days ago, were placed j sippi's democratic primary tomorrow cem 1-, and further, the eom eom-on
on eom-on trial for their lives in the Moore j brings to a close one of the most in- i mission sha11 as 30011 as possible fix
county superior court today. Sixty tereiting and sharply contested cam-the armual payments in cash in re-

soldiers accompanied the negroes here raigns of recent years among the i sPect to aI1 Peace treaty charges for

from the Raleigh prison where they j three candidates seeking nomination ;tr'e saccee(llr period at such an
were taken for safekeeping shortly for the seat vacated by John Sharp amount not exceeding 26 per cent of

after their arrest. Troops will tniard Will ams in the United States Senate. : tne value cl merman exports witn a

the court house during the trial. j Nomination is equivalent to election. view to arly flotation of a loan

' Former Congressman Hubert Steph-I b tne German government, the pro-

CARD OF THANKS ens. of New Albany, former United : ceeas 01 wmcn sftal1 oe devoted to tne

FROM HUSTLING CLARENCE States Senator James K. Vardaman, I Pavment f reparations."
of Jackson, and Miss Belle Kearney,! M" Pomcare had doubts regarding
Bushnell, Fla., Aumst 12. 1 of Flora, as candidates for the sena-'the interpretation to be placed on this
Editor Star: Let me thank vou for toiial toga, have each contributed j article and it was one of the points

all of Sumter for your space given to largely to the interest that usually j reierrea oy me premiers to tne com-

a perfectly fair statement of the con-1 attends such a campaign. According "'" Ui "niy yeeruay

f erence of the Marion and Sumter to well posted political observers, each di s "x OI exT ""J

approximately a million dollars a day commissioners on Tuesday last, in v. iil poll a large vote in Tuesday's con- .; me rm

their effort to solve wisely and wellltasr, and while headquarters of all "u.

and fairly the contention over the! three candidates express entire confi-j"" -.-

method of joining State Air Road 124 1 der.ee in the outcome, in last minute me voai n pay-

fmm th5 HirinT, xxrith Stt TiA announcements, it is eenerallv conced- n1' nfcS lu a sum amoummg 10 per

portation brotherhood walkouts to
Roseville and Sacramento. The prin principal
cipal principal line north was lost to fast freight
traffic.
At Los Angeles preliminary steps
were taken yesterday to make an in investigation
vestigation investigation into the origin of walkouts
on the Santa Fe and determine wheth whether
er whether they were the result of conspiracy.
Attorney General Daugherty, order

ing an inquiry, instructed that the evi evidence
dence evidence discovered be taken before a
grand jury if there should be sufficient

to warrant that step.

It is estimated that the California

fruit growers are suffering a loss of

cwing to lack of transportation.

TYING UP KENTUCKY COAL
DISTRICTS

Opening the Western Union Cable
Which Will Carry Message To
Europe Thru Ireland

Miami, Aug. 14, Testimj of the
Miami-Barbadoes cable, the seal of
which was broken by government per permission
mission permission after two years' controversy,
was going on today, with the outlook
that the line would be ready for com commercial
mercial commercial business within a few hours.
Both Bending and receiving instru instruments
ments instruments are new and it will require con considerable
siderable considerable to get the delicate
mechanism to functioning properly.
"THIRTY" WAS WRITTEN
FOR VISCOUNT NORTHCL1FFE

London, Aug. 14. Viscount North North-cliff
cliff North-cliff e, the noted British publicist, died
at 10J.2 this morning. His end was
peacef uL The cause of death was the
production of pus within the heart
followed by blood poisoning.

ITALY'S POET-CRUSADER
BADLY INJURED

Gardon, Rivera, Italy, Aug. 14
Gabriele D'Annunxio, Italian soldier soldier-poet,
poet, soldier-poet, was injured in the head by a fall
in the garden of his villa yesterday.
His recovery is indefinite.

OCALA GIRL NOTED
FOR SPECIAL EFFIENCY

MRS. WEATHERS' FUNERAL
From Grace Episcopal church, of
which she was one of the first mem members
bers members and had always been a staunch
member and a tireless worker, the

funeral of the late Mrs. B. A. Weath Weathers
ers Weathers was held Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock.
The church was filled with sorrow sorrowing
ing sorrowing friends and neighbors and mem members
bers members of several of the organizations of
the city, and the Woman's Auxiliary
Grace church. The Woman's Club

and Dickison Chapter, U

attended in a body.
i Rev. Geo. H. Harrison of Pensacola,
read the beautiful -and impressive
burial service of the Episcopal church
which brings consolation to the sor sorrowing
rowing sorrowing and a promise of the future
life where partings shall be no more.
Two of the favorite hymns of Mrs.
Weathers, "Abide With Me" and
"Rock of Ages," were sung by the

church choir, after which the services
were concluded at the grave.
Interment was made in Greenwood.
Active pall bearers were: E. J. Crook,
J. E. Chace, J. H. Taylor, C. H- Lloyd,
H. A. Waterman and F. H. Logan.
Honorary pall bearers: R. A. Burford,
George MacKay, Ben Rheinauer, J. L.
Edwards and J. J. Gerig.
MacKay & Company had charge of
the funeral arrangements.

Corbin, Ky.. Aug. 14. Twelve hun hundred
dred hundred trainmen, members of the big
four brotherhoods, employed by the

Cumberland division of the Louisville

& Nashville, left their trains at ten

o

Harlem and Bell county eoal districts

No. 2 Dixie Highway at Belleview.

The broad view taken by your com-

missioners must appeal to everybody

as worthy of officials elected to their

responsible offices. They were legis-

nv-nts to

ed that none of the three will have a ; cent of the value of G1 export,
.valkaway. u" eavnS the possibility still of pay-
Forecasts of the probable vote to menis in kini. M. DeLasterie is nn nn-be
be nn-be polled vary from 160,000 to 180,-! derstood to have informed the com com-000.
000. com-000. It is estimated that from 30,000 mittee was not the least chance

or the trench government accepting

J I lctinir Tint Tnoi-olxr ffr ha nonnlo fir trv ; '.O 4U.000 WOHien Will VOte for the first

'clock this morning tying up Great but op M timeJtime. Veteran political observers de-!fach an idea' or seriously considering

LEE LNSISTS TRAINMEN OBEY

THEIR LAWS

Cleveland, Aug. 14. W. G. Lee,

president of the Brotherhood of Train
men, today instructed two vice presi

dents oi the organization to go im

mediately upon the Santa Fe lines,
where illegal strikes of trainmen are

reported in effect and trains maroon

ed. Instructions were given the vice

n C each presidents to insist that all laws of

the brotherhood regarding cessation

This is a great idea in building roads,
bridges and culverts, no less than
building hotels, schools and packing

I houses. Build for the future!

clare that the women's vote will be a i
deciding factor in the contest. I a
The uncertainty as to the trend of Members of a jolly house party who
the feminine vote closelv coincides sPent last week at home of

If the commissioners of Hernando, with the uncertainty that prevails asand Mrs. W T Gary on Lake Weir

to our south, will be governed by the! to the probable outcome of the candi- faa7 aiternoon. mey

same high principles of neighbourly i dacy of Miss Kearney. If she should j s

consideration and justice to the! poll as niany as Zo,OOu votes a second & r .6

traveler, we shall obtain a decent road

through the six miles of "No Man's

Land" at our Sumter-Hernando line,
where our million dollar road drops
off into the sand at Lacoochee bridge.

And then Ocalans can travel to Tam

primary will be necessary.

ed a number of their friends at a

cf work be complied with and
membership continued at work.

tacky party. A number of the Ocala

Most of the students at the summer colony at the lake were invited and
school at Gainesville returned home several went from Ocala. The house
thP latter r,art rf last week, havinc 5 Partv was chaperoned by Misses Katie

finished thpir ponrses. Akod? them Mae Eagleton and Henrietta Living-

JlAU uicu vvoiatio .aii UOIl IV ; f .
the pa by a route many miles shorter than were Misses Bettie Cole, Margaret Mrs- Bke, f

A BACKLOT GA3IE

any existing at present.

Sumter Co. Chamber of Commerce,
Clarence E. Woods, Secretary.

Wild Pitching Caused the Wildcats

To Lose at Palatka aSturday

I FUNDS FOR RIVERS

AND HARBORS OF FLORIDA

I Overton and Edna Bryce and Hugh j tfce hoa3e V&rt- following young

Chace. Miss L-yndal Mathews, wno -
was at Tallahassee, also returned Cobb Delze11 Pasteur, Clara Staley,

r ranees uverton, louise element,
Clifton Sexton and Barbara Ware

Organizer Hubert Gilbert of this ; obnson-

home Saturday.

Gainesville, Aug. 14. The eight
weeks' short course in business train training
ing training held by the general extension di division
vision division in the summer school has dos dosed,
ed, dosed, and the last students left Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Saturday. This short course was
the first attempt to offer work of this
kind by the general extension division
of the university and over sixteen
counties were represented with a total

registration ox iorty-nine, which was
limited because of the lack of class classroom
room classroom facilities. The authorities in

charge express entire satisfaction

with the results of the work, and it it
planned to hold another course for

business men and women next year.

Courses were offered in accounting,

transportation, economics, sociology

and psychology. In the accounting
classes a study was made of the

modern methods of accounting with
special reference to the analysis and
construction of financial statements.
In the transportation classes the his history
tory history and problems of transportation
and various phases of our present rail railway
way railway systems were discussed. A study
was made of the development of our
industrial systems, and the different
agents of production and management
in the economic classes.
A series of lectures on practical
banking were given by L. C. Adelson
of Atlanta, and J. A. Ormond of Ma
rianna, under the auspices of the
state bankers' association. Various

other lectures on current topics were
given by business men from time to
time.
Those deserving special mention for
efficiency in class work in higher ac accounting,
counting, accounting, are: Miss Onie Chsral,
Ocala; R. L. Stanley, Jacksonville;
Miss Maude Shorter, St. Augustine,
and P. P. Abbott, Gainesville.

LEVY MAYER
Chicago, Aug. 14. Levy Mayer, a
prominent attorney for years repre-

renting some of the nation's biggest
interests, was found dead in his apart apartment
ment apartment thi? morning in the Blackstone
hotel. He died of heart disease, ac according
cording according to an announcement by relatives.

JUDGE RUSSELL
Fort Pierce, FUl, Aug. 14. Judge
F. E. Russell, of Middletown, Ohio,
died here Sunday at the home of his
son, W. C. Russell. He was eighty eighty-nine
nine eighty-nine years old.

In a free hitting and hard running
game Saturday afternoon in Palatka,
the Pals licked our Wildcats by the
outrageous score of 19 to 11. The

game was featured by the hard hitting

of both teams. Extra base licks were

the order of the day and each team
was doing its best to lose all the balls

in Palatka.

The Wildcats lost the game in the

eighth when their entire pitching staff

lost the home plate and before it

could be located again eight men had

been granted free passes, which cou

pled with a few hits totaled eight tal

lies for the Pals in that one frame.
The Wildcats played good ball in the

field, making only one error. The Pals

made four errors but none of them
were costly. It was a game where all

the pitchers had to do was throw it

and duck and if they failed to duck
quickly they were in danger of eating
a baseball.
This game ended the season of base baseball
ball baseball with Palatka. The two teams are
very evenly matched and with the ex

ception of Saturday's farce have play

ed a series of close,

.district oi the w. u. w., was m town; sheriff and his deputies Sunday
St. Johns river Palatka to Lake today. He organized a strong camp ?undav Dulled a trio of necroes. acens-

Hamey, $50,000; Jacksonville to Pa-:0f Woodmen at Pedro last Friday eA cf robbing three Coast Line ear

niSnt- in the North Ocala yard last week.
s The men are Emanuel Reece, Sylves-

T. W. Dillard of Summerfield was

in Ocala today and paid the Star a

pleasant calL

latka, $30,000; Jacksonville to the
ocean, $450,000; Indian river, $10,000;

Miami harbor (Biscayne Bay $40,000;

Key West harbor, $50,000; Kissimmee

river, $10,000; Caloosahatchee nver,
$25,500; Clearwater harbor and Boca
Ceiga Bay, $14,000; Anclote river,
$5000; Tampa and Hillsborough bays,
$250,000; removing the water hyacinth
from navigable waters, $10,000; Apa Apa-lachicola
lachicola Apa-lachicola Bay. $15,000; Apalachicola
river, the cut-off, Lee Slough, the
lower Chipola river, $5000; upper
Chipola river, from Marianna to its
mouth, $10,000; channel from Apa Apalachicola
lachicola Apalachicola river to St. Andrews Bay,

$47,000; St. Andrews Bay, $50,000

narrows in Santa Rosa Sound, $7000;

Pensacvola harbor, $20,000.

Mr. T. W. Troxler, who is one of the ter Kendrick and Charles Kendrick.
seldomest sick men in town, i3 out
again after three days illness. j Advertise in the Star.

The county judge, late last week,
issued marriage licenses to Mr. Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo Sparkman and Miss Alberta.
Hays, to Mr. Floyd L Folks and Miss
Zeither Faircloth of Chfofland. Judge

Futch performed the wedding
monies for both couples.

TOOK THEM LONG TIME

TO FIND IT OUT
Cuema Vaca., Mex., Aug. 13. A
Bruce Bielaski, former American de

partment of justice official, was form

ally absolved of all guilt in the recent

hard-fought J kidnapping episode in which he was

games. The Wildcats have slightly the central figure, when Judge Quiros,

the better of the argument, since they who has been conducting the examina
have won five out of the nine games tion into the affair, issued full clear

played. lance papers yesterday afternoon.

.Oi. J .O -"I-'j?--"j?- 'jt'--"T"--"m"- SfJt

f

OA.

Os.
0

Ocala versus Leestoimrg

Tomorrow a



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 14. 1922

Ocala Eveiimt

rvblUkrd Kvery Vmt E-pt Snadar by
STAR PUBLISH iNG COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

LJ & "JJ i.

Mftflti

II. J. HiHlBft-er, President
II. 1. Uavcisnwi, VIce-PreaMeat
P. V. l.ratenKud, Secrretary-Treaaare
J. II. lenjnila,WKii:tar
"
Kntered at Ocala. Fli., poatofflca aa
ejond-ci&sa matter.
t ; TELEPHONES
Untlama Offiee Klve-Oaa
Editorial department Tw-Smi
Maelet? Iteporter Flre-Oaa
MEMKER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Presa ia exclusively
entitled tor tbe use lor republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in thla paper and
alao the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC I'BSCRIPTIOX RATES
One .year, in advance J6.00

Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One montn. in advance 60

thority and jurisdiction. The Tampa If "class prejudice," but lost his case j 3HtSt
Ttibune knows that no matter who, in the higher court. Kissimmee Val-;5

the state committees names the voters ley Gazette. j
at the polls in November will really i That young lawyer and some other '2
choose the next superintendent, re-; lawyers want class privilege. They
gardless of what the committee says,! are lining up with the preachers, the!!

for the committee has no right to nxi teachers ana tne rauroaa men.

obligations upon a voter as to whom j

he shall vote for. The state commit- EIGHT lfcAKS AGO

tee endorsed W. V. Knott for gover-j

nnr while Sidnev J. Catts held the Aue. 14. 1914. Germans reached

certificate of the secretary of state of- i Tirlemont, in twenty-five miles of j

ficially designating him as the choice Brussels.

of the majority of voters in the pri-j French defeated Germans at Givet'.

mary, ana aespite me iaci mai iaier

the supreme court ruled that Catts
was not entitled to the certificate, he

was elected. If the state committee
should nominate either of the two

gentlemen who have stated that they
will be candidates, it is reasonable to
suppose that the one not designated

by the committee will make the race
and the committee's action will serve
to further complicate the democratic
organization of Florida."

- ADVERTISING RATES

DIapIajrs Plate 15 cents per Inch for

consecutive insertions. Alternate lnser
tions 25 per cent additional. Compost

tion charges on ads. that run less than

six times 10 cents per Inch. Special

ooaitlon 25 per cent additional. Kates

based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.

which will be furnished upon application.

Heading Notice: Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

The greatest difference between a
poor-man and a rich man is that the

former rises early and works like

slave to: obtain money, and the latter

stays up late and works like the devi

to keep somebody from taking his

money.

Sanford should worry about strikes

or freight rates when we have the Sa

Johns river all the time. If the rail

roads dona come down in their freight

rates we will kiss them good-bye and

use water. Sanford Herald.
Good principle, but the Herald wil
find it difficult to put into practice.

Should Prof. B. R. Riley win in his
candidacy for state superintendent of
schools, would it mean that Florida
will ultimately get back to the old

three R's method Plant City Cour
ier.

No hope. Too many grafters hang'

ing on to the superfluities.

The last suggestion of Chairman
Raney that the state democratic ex executive
ecutive executive committee name the party
candidate for state school superinten

dent has received little or no encour

agement from the press. Tis well for

party harmony that such is the case.
Palatka Times-Herald.

The press can't preserve harmony

in the party so long as a few influen

tinl politicians are in favor of a thing,

For some months the Ocala Lodge

Knights of Pythias has been planning

to buy a suitable building for a home

After weeks cf work on the part o

several committees the plan seems to

have matured and at the regular meet

ing tonight it is thought the matter

will come up for final settlement.

is an important matter and one m

which every member is interested, so

it is desired that a full membership be

present to discuss the proposed trans

action from all angles. The property
which the committee favors purchas purchasing
ing purchasing is a business house in tha center
of the city. I

A SET

EASIEST WAY ALREADY

IS MARKED OUT

in the Ardennes. j

Germans invested Namur.
Co?sacks destroyed two brigades of

iustrian cavalry in Galicia.

Germans suffered heavy loss trying

to retake Mulhausen.

German forces along Franco-Ger

man frontier reported at 1,200,000.

French force unknown.
Belgians defeated Germans at Has Has-selt.
selt. Has-selt. Heavy loss on both sides.
Bloody battle between Belgians and
Germans at Baeien.
War officially declared today be between
tween between Great Britain and Austria and
between Austria and France.

W FORD IMS TO BE GIVEN AWAY BY
TUCKER & SIMMONS

Says the Palatka Nsws: "The News
sees no special harm in the executive
committee naming the candidate no
more than in any other small body of
men agreeing among themselves who
the democrats of Florida shall vote
for. But it seems to us a bit of use useless
less useless activity on the part of the com committee
mittee committee and entirely outsids of its au-

-

V.V.i vv. oY "tYvui oow

V

fe-M

T. I",

' I

While our friend Thorn of the Kis

simmee Valley Gazette is not as well

posted as he should be on turtles, he

has a level head for public affairs.
Regarding the proposition that the
state democratic committee nominate

a candidate for superintendent of pub

lic instruction, he says:

Since the death of the state superin

tendent of public instruction, and the
appointment by the governor of W. S.

Cawthon, of Gainesville, to fill out the
present year of service, the state rem rem-ocratic
ocratic rem-ocratic committee and leading demo democrats
crats democrats in all portions of Florida have
been seeking the easiest way out of
the dilemma in which it is placed to
elect by the voice of the people a legal
encumbent of that office until the fol

lowing general election.

There appears but one feasible and

equitable way in which a successor

can be chosen and that plan is being

endorsed very generally. That is to
allow as many candidates as may

seek the office to have their names

placed on the ballot through petition
and allow the expression of all voters
to have weight.

The chairman, of the state commit

tee has held out for a candidate to
be elected by that body and the one

name to be placed on the ticket; but

the precedent which would be estab

lished by such proceeding would be a
most disastrous one. If the state
committee has that right in this one
instance to delete all contestants, or

would-be contestants, save the one of

it? choice, then would that body have

the right to select from the list of can

didates for each particular office all
save the one which might be agreed

upon by that committee; in which case
there would be no need for holding
primai ios or elections, as the action

vmild be merely perfunctory, plus

The democratic party of Florida is
too large, too determined, and too
well-informed to have its committee

assume authorities that have not al

ready been assigned to it. There have
been occasions when the placidity of

the party has been sadly ruffled and

wrinkled over the restrictions and

rulings formulated by the state com

mittee and such a result would cer

tainly be again brought about if

there should be an attempt to limit
the number of those making proper
application to have their names on

the ticket.
Several candidates have already
published announcements of their in intention
tention intention to make the race for the posi position
tion position of state superintendent of public
instruction and there is no doubt that
others are already circulating peti petitions
tions petitions to obtain the needed five hundred
signatures to entitle them to have
their names printed on the official bal ballet.'
let.' ballet.' To be sure the official call for the
November election makes no mention
that the office of the state superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of public instruction is to be
filled and there might be construed
hi such case that the election might
bo illegal; but the supreme cmirt and
the next legislature, if need be, could
"validate" the election and things
would pass on in a smooth manner. In
;iny event the democracy of the state
would frown upon any attempt made
by a state committee to "close the list

of nominations" before tho people had
exercised their right of franchise.

Let nominations be made in a legal

manner through signatures favoring

the various candidates. Then the

voters may decide as they desire. The
state committee should keep its fingers

out of the muddle.

It occurs to us that Truman H.
Newberry is going to be one of them
one-term senators.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star Aug. 14, 1902)
L. Horne and wife and L. L. Home

were registered at the Montezuma to

day.

Captain John W. Welsh, the founder
f the town of Welshton, ten miles

south of Ocala, but now of Miami, is
writing a book containing some new

nd interesting theories regarding

discovery of Florida. One of the in interesting
teresting interesting accounts says that Solo Solomon's
mon's Solomon's temple was built of Florida

cedar.

Mr. Arthur Lee, agent for the

Southern Express Company, is a bus business
iness business visitor in town.
Miss May Allred of Jacksonville,
who has been in the city visiting her
brother Neil, has returned home.
Mrs. Burnsides, chief nurse at the
hospital, went to the lake today for a
few days' vacation.
Conductor O. M. Eaton and Engi Engineer
neer Engineer J. M. Benton of the Ocala and
Dunnellcn run, are very proud of the
new A. C. L. coaches and engine they
have just received, the first in this
section to wear the new colors.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 14, 1912)
Mr. J. H. Spencer is in Jacksonville
looking after business matters for the
Jacksonville Buick agency.
In this issue we notice that gaso gasoline
line gasoline is lHc a gallon.
Mrs. John T. Moore and daughter
l ave tonight for the mountains of
North Carolina. Mr. Moore will ac accompany
company accompany them as far as Jacksonville.
Major L. T. Izlar returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a month's vacation spent in
his old home in Blackville, S. C.
Mrs. Geo. E. Yancey left this morn morning
ing morning to visit relatives in Jacksonville.
Mr. Peyton Bailey went to St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg today to visit friends.

We will take one hundred subscriptions to
The Dearborn Independent, at Sl.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 Sl.50 a year. A subscription may be
the means of you securing this set of Ford
tires absolutely free.

5

, t

UNDER THE VENEER

DEALERS

OCALA, FLORIDA

The legal fraternity of West Palm

Beach is much wrought up over the
assertion claimed to have been made
by Joe L. Earman, municipal judge, to
the effect that lawyers of West Palm

Beach had "mulched the city of $2000
by appealing cases from the police
court." Whether or not he said it
the assertion is admitted by those
who have kept track of proceedings

to be true. Consequently one young
lawyer arrested for speeding has tried

to secure an injunction on the ground

(New York Tribune)
The great war taught the world

that in one nation at least civilization
vn5 frniotbino- 1p.cc than sir hi ilppn

7ven now, when the pinions of peace
are partially unfolded, we discover

that primitive man is walking abroad

and doing about as he pleases, with

out tne consent ot any government
on earth.

A little more than a hundred

years ago Alexandre Dumas found it

necessary to go back a few centuries

in order to find the blood he required

to color his pages. Were he liviner

today newspapers would supply him
with all the materiav he could use.

liis only difficulty would be in getting
;4. thiouyh the press before the "mov "movies
ies "movies got it on the screen.
A i most every night low. rakish craft
laden with rum speed through New
York harbor, hotly pursued by still
speedier boats swarming with the
minions of the Volstead law. Fre Frequently
quently Frequently there are fights and killings,
vhii the watchful radio summons
blue-coated squadrons to rescue the
hunters grom the hunted.
In a widely known and excellent
New York restaurant a modem Bor Bor-giasprinkles
giasprinkles Bor-giasprinkles poison upon pie crust,
killing six persons and jeopardizing
the lives of many others. And the
most vigilant search fails to reveal
either his whereabouts or his identity.
A casual passer-by stops to watch
a man and a woman apparently en engaged
gaged engaged in a tiff in a sedan parked be beside
side beside a walk. Through the glass win window
dow window comes a bullet and the bystander
falls dead.
Seldom does a night pass that
armed bandits do not walk into pub public
lic public places, hold up the persons they
fir.d there and depart with enough
loot to found a fortune. The resi residences
dences residences of a Supreme Court justice and
a former Borough President, both
situated on a prominent throughfare

F OUR. SPBEWIMD

jljipil 4Ain)80r5EAIED'CAiaSTStgr
"ZAVtZN-CIPAL COFFEE, UOXSTy-
fl 1 mx-mm cmmsMED- w

are enhered by thieves, who take provided they possess the genius and i 332833833

can. get their work past the censor- CACIT

332333

evervthini that can be carried away.

Trucks carrying the United States

mails are armor-clad, like war sanks'

and armed men si
seats to friehten

: ship.

DOOR

l BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto

; on their driving I woks for yQur town yy not insure
away marauding with Ditto? tf

bands of highwaymen.
Imitators of Dsmas and Walter
Ssoot need not turn back even as far

as CaDtain Kidd or Jesse James to l

find thrills for their pages. Those of j
them who study the chronicles of to-

day will secure more than
melodrama to make them

When winter comes will coal be far

! behind? Wall Street Journal.

Hats cleaned and retdocked. Royal

enough j Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue, John

famous, Melin, Hatter. 7-lm

: Geo.M

! Ocala, Ha.
5

ac8ay I Co.

HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, AUGUST 14. 1922

PALATKA-OCALA
BUSLINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka....8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palalka .... 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
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
WILLIAMS GARAGE
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. just oil Ft. King
10 ICE CONSUMERS
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE yju need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
ice.
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
Genera! Auto
Repairing
PHONE 232
Sewing Machines Repaired
illli SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-iihed
iihed pub-iihed 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
G:15am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j)Tuesv!ay, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville-,. 3:50 pm
Tamprt-Manatee-2:15
am St. Petersburg 4.05 am
2:55 am N'lcork-St. Eetrsburg 1:35 am
2:laam Tampa 2.15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Man? tee 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-Ccla Bottling Works
TELEPHONE NO. 605
Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf

X5he

Cross-Cut
ft?
By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
ELuUrakiona bySLB. Van Nic
Coprnght by LltUe, Brown Go.
CHAPTER V
Impatiently Falrchild awaited Moth Mother
er Mother Howard's return, and when at last
she came forth from the kitchen, he
drew her Into the old parlor, shadowy
now in the gathering dusk, and closed
the doors.
"Mrs. Howard," he began, "I
"Mother Howard, she corrected. "I
ain't used to being called much else."
"Mother, then although I'm not
very accustomed to using the title.
My own mother died shortly after
my father came back from out here."
She walked to his side then and put
a hand on his shoulders. For a mo moment
ment moment it seemed that her Hps were
struggling to repress something which
strove to pass them, something locked
behind them for years. Then the old
face, dim in the half light, calmed.
"What do you want to know, SonT"
"Everything!"
"But there Isn't much I can tell."
He caught her hand.
"There is I know there Is. I"
"Son all I can do is to make mat matters
ters matters worse. If I knew anything that
would help you if I could give you
any light on anything, Old Mother
Howard would do it! Lord, didn't I
help out your father when he needed
It the worst way? But I'm as much
In the dark as you. All that I ever
knew was that your father came to
this boarding house when he was a
young man, the very first day that he
ever struck Ohadi. lie didn't have
much money, but he was enthusiastic
and it wasn't long before he'd told
me about his wife and baby baek in
Indianapolis and how he'd like to win
out for their sake. As for me well,
they always called me Mother How Howard,
ard, Howard, even when I was a young thing,
sort of setting my cap for every good good-looking
looking good-looking young man that came along.
I guess that's why I never caught one
of 'em I always insisted on darning
their socks and looking after all their
troubles for 'em Instead of going out
buggy-riding with some other fellow
and making 'em jealous." She sighed
ever so slightly, then chuckled. "But
that ain't getting to the point,
though, is it?"
"If you could tell me about my fa father"
ther" father" "I'm going to all I know. Things
were a lot different out here then
from what they were later. Every Everywhere
where Everywhere around the hills and gulches
you could see prospectors, with their
gads and little picks, fooling around
like life didn't mean anything in the
world to 'em, except to grub around
In those rocks.
"Your father was one of these men.
'Squint' Rodaine was another they
called him that because at some time
In his life he'd tried to shoot faster
than the other fellow and didn't do
It. The bullet hit right between his
eyes, but it must have had poor pow powder
der powder behind it all it did was to cut
through the skin and go straight up
his forehead. When the wound healed,
the scar drew his eyes close together,
like a Chinaman's. You never see
Squint's eyes more than half open.
"And he's crooked, just like his
eyes Mother Howard's voice bore
a touch of resentment. "I never liked
him from the minute I first saw him,
and I liked him less afterward. Then
I got next to his game.
"Your father had been prospecting
just like everybody else. He'd come
on float up Kentucky gulch and was
trying to fniv it to the vein. Squint
saw him and what's more, he saw
that float. It looked good to Squint
and late that night, I heard him and
his two drinking partners, Blindeye
Bozenian and Taylor Bill they just
reverse his name for the. sound of it
talking in Rlindeye's room. I'm a
woman Mother Howard chuckled
"so I Just leaned my head against the
1oor and listened. Then I flew down downstairs
stairs downstairs to wait for your father when
he came in from sitting up half the
night to get an assay on that float.
Squint and them two others was figur figuring
ing figuring on Jumping his claim before he
could file on it and all that.
"Well, there was a big Cornlshman
here that I was kind of sweet on and
I guess I always will be. He's been
gone now, though, ever slnVe your fa father
ther father left. I got him and asked him
to help. And Harry was just the kind
of a fellow that would do it. Out in
the dead of night they went and
staked out your father's claim Harry
was to get 25 per cent and early the
next morning your dad was waiting
to file on it, while Harry was waiting
for them three. And what a fight it
must have been that Harry was a
wildcat In those younger days." She
laughed, then her voice grew serious.
Bat all had its effect. Rodaine
didn't jump that claim, and a few of
us around here filed dummy claims
enough in the vicin!ty to keep him off
of getting too eloe but there was
one way we couldn't stoi him. He

naa power, ana he? always had it
and he's got it now. A la of awful
stranee things haiit-ned to your fa father
ther father frer that ehnrges were filed
jtMinsi him for thine he never did.
M n jumped n him in the dark, then
wtnt to the district attorney's ofiice

j and accused him of mjikinq the at-.
tuc'-i. And the fui.aj part was that
' tiie district attorney's ofrire alwavs
believed them and not him. once
they had him just at the ed?e f the
fenitentiary but I I happened to
kww a few thirty that w. he
didn't go." Again Mother Howard
chuckled, only to ermv serious once
j more. "Men who went to work for
i your father and Harry disapjteared.
.-r got hurt accidentally in the mine or
! just quit through the had name it
was getting. Once Harry, coming
down from the tunnel at night,
stepped on a little bridge that always
before had been as secure and safe as
the hills themselves. It fell with
him they went down together thirty
feet, and there was nothing but Na Nature
ture Nature to blame for it. in spite of what
we three thought. Then, at last, they
got a fellow who was willing to work
for them in spite of what Rodaine's
crowd and It consisted of everybody
in power hinted about your father's
bad reputation back East and
"My father never harmed a soul in
his life!" Fairchlld's voice was hot,
resentful. Mother Howard went on:
"I know he didn't. Son. I'm only
telling the story. Miners are super superstitious
stitious superstitious as a general rule, and they're
childish at believing things. It all
worked in your father's case with the
exception of Harry and 'Sissie' Lar Lar-sen.
sen. Lar-sen. a Swede with a high voice, just
about like mine. That's why they
gave hlfa the name. He went to work.
A few months later they got into good
ore. It looked like the bad luck was
over at last. Then
Mother Howard hesitated at the
brink of the very nubbin of it all, to
The Three of Us Drove Up the Main
Street."
Robert Falrchild. A long moment
followed, in which he repressed a de de-siiv
siiv de-siiv to seize her and wrest it from
! her, and at last
"It was about dusk one night," she
went on. "Harry came in and took
me with him into this very room. He
kissed me and told me that he must
go away. He asked me if I would
go with him without knowing why.
And, Son, I trusted him, I would have
done anything for him but I wasn't
as old then as I am now. I refused
and to this day, I don't know why. It
was just woman, I guess. Then he
asked me if I would help him. I said
I Would.
"He didn't tell me much; except
that he had been uptown spreading
the word that the ore had pinched
out and that the hanging rock had
caved in and that he and 'Sissie' and
your father were through, that they
were beaten and were going away that
night. But and Harry waited a long
time before he told me this 'Sissie'
was not going with them.
"'I'm putting a lot in your hands,
he told me, 'but you've got to help us.
"Sissie" won't be there and I can't
tell you why. The town must think
that he is. Your voice is just like
"SIssie's." You've got to help us out
of town.
"And I promised. Late that night,
the three of us drove up the main j
street, your father on one side of the
seat, Harry on the other, and me,
dressed in some of 'Sissie's' clothes,
half hidden between them. Nobody
dreamed that I was anyone else but
the Swede my head was tipped for forward,
ward, forward, so they couldn't see my fea features.
tures. features. We drove outside town and
stopped. Then we said goodby. and I
put on an old dress that I had brought
with me and snenked back home. No Nobody
body Nobody knew the difference."
"But Larsen ?"
"You know as much as I do. Son."
"You never saw Larsen again?"
"I never saw any of them. That
was the end."
"But Rodaine?"
"He's still here. You'll hear from
him plenty soon. I eouid see that,
the minute Blindeye Bozeman and
Taylor Bill began taking your meas
ure, ion noticed tney .ieit the tauie
before the meal was over? It was to
tell Rodaine."
"Then hell fight me, too?"
Mother Howard laughed and her
voice jvas .harsh.
(Continued Tomorrow)
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf

3 g

SEE THE 23-MOBEL
C II A L I E K

NEW
PRICE
Cord Tires,
Other
MOW
w
ft:

K.

VIRGINIA TOBACCO

from England nuith 150
lbs. of Virginia tobacco.

Tm

Liggett 8c Myers Tobacco Co.

Dispenser of feralcfast
dheer-destroyer of
the day's Fatigue.
rGeed to the last drop"

REG. U.S.
TV. K. Lane, 31. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Five Disc Wheels
Extras at this Price

ON PISPLAY

C AMMO

OCALA, FLORIDA

wuy

Old as Virginia tobacco is,
today there is no milder, purer
smoke and no other with its
distinctive character and taste.

For cigarettes Virginia
tobacco is the best.

7ikMrginia Cigarette
PAT. OFF.

flJijiJLzz. 1

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. 224f

rvvi

DELIVERED f
OCALA I

and
KOTICB
Of AseUeetten It Leave tm 811 BUaer
Notice is hereby tven to all whom
It may concern that I. C A. Hollo war.
as guardian of the estate of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway nd
Charlie Holloway, minora, will on the
4th day Seetemher, 122,
at the boar of 19 o'clock m., or as
soon thereafter as the matter can fee
heard, apply to the Honorafole I E.
Futeh. county Judge of Markm county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala. Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
Interest, in and to the following
described land In Marlon county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit: ..
Block CI. town of Mcintosh, Marion
county, Florida, said block feeing to
section 17, township 12 sooth, range 21
Said land to e sold for the Sest in inter
ter inter est of said -minors.
C A. HOIXOWAT,
7-31-5t-Mon Guardian.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTBACTOB
AND BUILDZ2
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more better
work for the money than any other
cnxraexor in ism asj -: .



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 1922

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

RATES Tinder this heading are at
follows: Maximum it six linta one time
25c; three timea 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
dvaaee except to those "no have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

WANTED Field peas.
Supply Company.

Ocala Seed &
14-lt

QGALA QGCURHENCES
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

FUNERAL OF MRS. SHEALY

Miss Floyd Whittle has returned
from a two weeks vacation.

STRAYED White and red speckled
milk cow; dehorned. Reward. W.
THall, South Orange Ave. 14-3t
WANTED To buy a home with mod

ern conveniences. Give location and
lowest cash price. ; Address Box

266, city. 14-3t

Mr. Lee Sharpe has returned from

a two weeKs visit wun relatives in
Atlanta.

Restful days on the deck of a com

fortable steamer, refreshing sleep, at attractive
tractive attractive meals. Merchants & Miners
Baltimore and Philadelphia service

from Jacksonville. It

The funeral of Mrs. Mattie V.
Shealy was held Saturday afternoon

a; 4 o'clock from the home of her son,

Mr. H. G. Shealy, on South Second :

treet. Rev. C. L. Collins ot the Bap- :
ist church, conducted the simple serv- 1

ice. interment was made m Ureen-
wood. The pall bearers were W. L. i

Colbert, J. L. Edwards, F. W. Ditto, I
D. Niel Ferguson, T. D. Lancsater
and W. D. Carn. MacKay & Comnanv

had charge of the arrangements.

LOST Gold rimmed eyeglasses, be-

Miss Theo Wallis has returned from

tween's Gerig's Drug tSore and a pleasant visit witn ner aunt m long

nuhlie lihrarv. Reward for return I Island

to Mrs. L. H. Van Engelken, 709

E. Fifth street. 14-3t

FOR SALE One International speed

truck, slightly used; cab top and
i i r A? n i

new. See D. W. Tompikns at O'Neal
& Holly's garage. 14-6t
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

Dr. Bryant of Orlando is spending a
few days in town attending to business.

666 quickly relieves a ecld. Adv.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, Wz

miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf

Mr. Philip Murphy of Avon Park is

busy greeting his Ocala friends and

WANTED Young white man wants attending to business

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 good chick
coops, also chick fencing and used

lumber; 2-eight inch tiling. J. E.
Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St., Ocala,

Fla. Phone 501. 10-6t

pjrr"" "' i ii i ii

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

avenue. 10-6t

FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;

1921 Nash six touring car. Blalock

Bros. Phone 78. t, r -,- 9-tf

FOR RENT One lower furnished
bed room; also garage. Apply to
Mrs Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus-

cawilla St. Phone 543. 7-6t

run un rort King avenue,!

easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King

avenue. 2-tf

Miss Byrd Wartmann returned Sat

urday from Green Springs, where she

spent the past week.

666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.

Fertilize your pot plants and laws

flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Soli
in 25c, 50c and S2 packages at tb.3

Court Pharmacy. TS-tt

The friends of Mr. B. A. Weathers

will regret to learn that he is quite

sick at his home on Pine street.

Mrs. Emanuel Martin has purchased

a handsome Reo six touring car from

the local agent, Mr. B. F. Condon.

BETTER not wait until after the

fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and

carry the worry. 11-tf

Miss Minnie Gamsby expects to

tave eunesaay tor wasmngton, u.

C to spend the next month with her

brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
ood will perform wonders with your j

pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court :
Pharmacy. tf

Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic. Adv.

A card from Mr. and Mrs. "W. T. ;

Gary, who were called to Brevard. N. 1

C, last week on account of the illness

f their son Wilbur, says that he is
;!ow!y improving and they hope in a ;

short time he will be well on the road

to recovery.

BETTER Duy a lot betore they go
up, and build a home v.hile materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. lltf

666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.

Miss Emma Perry, who has been
the guest of her sister, Mrs. R. N.
Dosh for the past two weeks, left this
morning for her home in Miami. She
was accompanied by her cousin, little
Florrie Mae McDonald, wTho has been
visiting the family of her uncle, Mr.
B. F. Condon.

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

666 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.

Seed for fall gardens at Bitting's

Drug Store. Phone 14. 14-12t

LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates

ior iammes tnrougn the summer

months. Children half price, at the pjour

Arms iiouse. zG-tx

Mrs. M. M. Carter left yesterday
afternoon for Retsof, N. Y., where she
will spend the next two weeks with
her sister.

Wets will get little relief through

the Literary Digest's Prohibition poll.

It isn't that kind of a ctraw. Wash

ington Post.

C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipmeat
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

Just received Ballard's Obelisk

Let us supply your grocery

needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf

Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee and Miss
Elizabeth Wetherbee left yesterday
for their new home in Leesburg. Al Although
though Although their friends in Ocala, where
they have lived so long, regret to lose
them, they hope that they will like
their new home and visit the old one
often.

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

666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv

To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.

Rev. Geo. H. Harrison left today

for his home in Pensacola. While in
Ocala he was the guest of Mrs. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Ford.

Miss Onie Chazal, who has been at

tending summer school at the Univers University
ity University of Florida, returned home Saturday.

AT THE BAT
Yes, we are "At the Bat" and are
always sure .of MAKING A HIT
with our Repair Work on old casings.
You Play Safe and Score Too, when
you bring your Vulcanizing work to
us.
BLALOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING

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

Miss Marion Dewey, who spent the
week-end with her aunt in Tampa, re returned
turned returned Saturday. Miss Dewey has ac accepted
cepted accepted a position in the office of the
Hall Estate.

Mr. J. K. Dickson returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday from a two weeks' trip to New
York. Mrs. Dickson and Elizabeth left
him at Charleston and will be at An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, S. C, until October 1st.

A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf

Mr. D. E. Mclver left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Hendersonville. He will
make the trip in his car and expects to
be away until the early fall when the
frost will make him wish for his home
in Ocala.

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Spencer returned
home yesterday. Mr. Spencer has
been in Atlanta for the past week
representing the Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company, local Buick agents.
He joined Mrs. Spencer in Fairfax, S.
C, where she has been visiting rela relatives
tives relatives and they returned together.

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

m

DB. K. J. WEI US.

Optometrist and Opttd&

-St- J? Eyesight SpaUt
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Gcala

HOW'S YOUR
AUTO RUNNING

Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
FOX
TIRES AND TUBES

E

New garden and flower seed now at

Bitting's Drug Store. Phone 14. l4-12t

1

James Eagesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE

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

! LIFE

FIRE

tmoufwvng

A vjhoVtfew line o& cats built ot time-tried
Buick principles but with improvements and
refinements utuc& md
an event of nation-wide interest.

14 Distinctive Models
Astonishing Values and Prices

SIX CYLINDER MODELS
23-41 Tour. Sedan, 5 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 pass 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

9 2r-;N-

peicer-Peirkfe ; W$m Co.

PHONE 8

OCALA, FLORIDA

WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. JBUICK WILL BUILDTHEM

PAINTING

BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
ca CALL US

PHONE 8

SPENCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

W r

i he home or
First-Class Bicycle
REPAIRING
Phone 431
Bi BICYCLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

NOTICE

! A. E GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
1 ACCIDENT AUTOMOBILE

Notice is hereby given that the city
of Ocala will at its meeting on August
15th, 1922, consider bids for the fol following
lowing following real estate owned by the city,

; to-wit: The property locatea on

South Main street now occupiea uy
the Chero-Cola Bottling Company,
also the property on said street for formerly
merly formerly used as electric light plant,
also all of the city barn and lot locat located
ed located on the north side of May street.
Right to reject any and all bid re re-served
served re-served This the 7th day of August, 1922.
mon-wed H. C. Sistrunk,
fri-dly City Clerk.

Juicy Fruit, Peppermint

and Spearmint are certainly
three delightful flavors to
choose from
And VJMGLEY'S P-K the
newv sugar-coated pepper peppermint
mint peppermint gum, is also a great
treat for your sweet tooth
All are from the Wrigley
factories where perfection
is the ''rule

wrappers
Good for
valuable
premiums

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

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c

and 50c packages. Sold at the

Pharmacy. 18-tf

Rub-My-Tism for Rheum atUm. Ad.

Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and p'
plants bloom. It is odorless and4 Is
sold in 25c and 50c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

,-1



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