This item is only available as the following downloads:
c v en in o
WEATHER FORECAST Thundershowers tonight or Saturday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 66; this afternoon,-SS.
Sun Risen Tomorrow, 5:57; Sets, 7:05. OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 197
.- - : : : : j r
FIRE WITH FIRE
Ten Inning Battle Went to Ocala By
The Close Score Of One
Fisher won his own game from
Leesburg yesterday afternoon by a
little timely hitting and considerable
timely head work. Early in the game
the Ocala batters began to complain
that Scharding was using emery on
the ball and asked the umpire to put
a stop to it, but Ryan was not in the
humor to stop anything yesterday so
he refused to make any investigation.
Finally Fisher told Sir Buckles that he
would show the Leesburg sluggers a
little about the art of throwing an
emery ball. He started his little dem demonstration
onstration demonstration in the fifth inniir- and used
the nice little rough spots that
Scharding had rubbed on the ball. For
four innings only twelve men faced
him and seven of them fanned, six
of which strike-outs came in a row.
By that time Scharding decided that
it would be better not to use the em emery
ery emery ball since he had to let Fisher use
the same balls when he was pitching.
Osser was carrying the sandpaper foi
the Leesburg lads. At the beginning
of each inning the ball would go to
Osser at short for a minute and then
it would be put in play. Several loyal
Wildcat fans became suspicious of this
unusual circumstance and kept their
eyes on Osser. Each time he returned
the ball to Scharding he would take
something out oS his glove and put it
in his pocket. When the fans got so
hot in behind him that he was afraid
he would be searched he dropped the
sandpaper on the ground behind sec second
ond second base and then later moved it a
little further out in the field but un unfortunately
fortunately unfortunately for him sandpaper is
white and floats a little when it falls,
so the watchful fans sent Leon to the
spot and captured the "rough stuff."
After this open exposure and the suc successful
cessful successful way in which Fisher was mak making
ing making use of the ball which they so
kindly roughened for him the Lake
county boys decided to play with a
In another instance Fisher beat the
other fellows at their own game. Theii
coach on the first base line was steal
ing Overstreet's signals and tipping
the batter off so that he knew what to
expect. Fisher learned that this was
going on and framed up double sig
nals with Eddie. From then on the
batters made monkeys of themselves
when they obeyed the tip from the
coaching box. They would strike at
the worst kind of balls and let the
prettiest strikes go by because they
were looking for something else.
Aside from the strategic moves h
made during the game Fisher pitched
a regular game of ball, too. He fan
ned nine and only let up five hits in
ten innings. Scharding tossed a good
game for the visitors with five strike strikeouts
outs strikeouts to his credit and only five hits
Edde Overstreet caught a good
game for Ocala, making some pretty
stops and some good pegs in spite of
the wet ball. Medlin hauled in a hot
one from the bat of Francis that
ought to have netted a nice little
single for the St. Augustine lad. Leon
handled two redhot ones during the
game and secured for himself a place
in the baseball hall of fame. Fishei
and Taylor made a nice play in the
seventh when Fisher covered first for
Taylor to field a hot grounder off the
bat of Medlin.
. Leesburg drew first blood and for a
while it looked like they had the only
blood of the game. Porter led the
game off with a single down the third
base line. Gillespi sacrificed him to
sectnd and he scored on another hot
ore down third base that Kerlin start started
ed started on its way. Kerlin tried to make
second base but Rymer threw him out.
From then until the ninth Leesburg
did not threaten. They made one more
hit in the third but did not get beyond
Ocala was unable to do a thing with
the offerings of Scharding as long as
he used the sandpaper. It was the
sixth inning before the Wildcats were
credited with a single hit and then
they were unable to help the batter
on around the circuit but in the eighth
they took advantage of a couple of
free passes and an error to put across
the tying run. Bracken led off with
a base on balls. Wood sacrificed him
to second. Overstreet flew out to the
pitcher but Fisher hit a hot one to
Stewart on sV rt and Stewart let it go
through his It ;s to center field, scor scoring
ing scoring Bracken. Francis walked but
Taylor struck out and retired the side.
Leesburg was unlucky in the loss of
Osser from the game in the sixth.
Stewart took his place on short but it
was Stewart's error that lost the tying
run for the visitors. Osser sprained
his ankle and it is hoped that it will
be well at an early date for the lad
in a snappy "short-stopper."
In the ninth the Ocala fans nearly
had heai-t failure. Leesburg seemed (
certain to win in this round. Porter,
led off with a single. Gillespi hit toi
third. Stewart walked filling thes
bases with only one out. Very few
Ocala hearts had strictly normal act action
ion action for awhile but Fisher pulled out
of the hole m a noble manner. Medline
hit to Fisher who forced Gillespi at
the plate for the second out but the
bases were still full. Buckles came to
bat and the count on him was three
and two. Fisher took the ball to de deliver
liver deliver it and as he faced the plate all
three runners got going at full tilt.
The ball left Fisher's hands but it
never reached Eddie's ready mitt for
Buckles met it squarely on the nose
and it soared out to center field amid
the groans of the crowd, but Brown
got under it and the inning was over.
In the tenth Ocala put across the
winning run. Wood started the inn inning
ing inning off but flew out to short. Over Over-street
street Over-street kissed one in the face for two
bases in deep center. Fisher popped
out to second but Francis broke up the
game with a clean single through
The Box Score
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Francis, ss 3 0 1 1 2 0
Taylor, 1st 4 0 0 8 1 0
Leon, 2nd . : 4 0 1 4 1 0
Brown, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
P.ymer, If 4 0 0 1 1 0
Bracken, 3rd 3 1 0 2 3 0
Wood, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Overstreet, c 4 1 2 10 2 0
Fisher, p 4. 0 0 1 1 1
33 2 5 30 11 .1
Score by innings: R H E
Leesburg 100 000 000 01 5 1
Ocala 000 000 010 12 5 1
Leesburg AB R H PO A E
Porter, If 5 1 3 0 0 0
Gillespi, 3rd 2 0 0 1 4 0
Kerlin, cf 4 0 2 1 0 0
Stewart, lst&ss ..3 0 0 9 0 1
Medlin, 2nd 4 0 0 3 2 0
Buckles, c 4 0 0 6 1 0
Alsobrook, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
Osser, ss 2 0 0 2 1 0
Scharding, p 4 0 0 1 2 0
Herlong, lstx .... 0 0 0 4.0 0
32 1 5 29 10 1
' xPIayed first after Osser was hurt
in the sixth.
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Gillespi,
Herlong, Wood; two base hits, Over Over-fctreet;
fctreet; Over-fctreet; stolen bases, Porter, Francis,
Leon; earned runs, Leesburg 1, Ocala
1; struck out by Scharding 5, by
Fisher 9; base on balls off Scharding
3, off Fisher 3; left on bases, Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg 6, Ocala 6. Umpire, Ryan.
The wedding of Miss Inez Vivian
Neville to Mr. Robert Furman Rogers
Jr. was solemnized last night at 8
o'clock at the First Presbyterian
church in Dunnellon, and was witness witnessed
ed witnessed by many friends from Dunnellon
and the surrounding community, a
number of friends and relatives go
ing from Ocala. Immediately after
the ceremony amid the good wishes
of their friends the happy couple left
in their car for points known only to
Following is the program to
given by the band this evening:
March, T. O. H. Band (Mitchell).
Selection from the Apera Marl
My Sunny Tennessee.
Land of Dreams (Schumann).
Angel Child (Silver).
'Gin, Gin, Ginny Shore.
March, Glory for Yale (Fried (Friedman).
man). (Friedman). Overture, Bright and Gay
Roses of Memory (Hamblin) solo
by Mr. Lester Lucas.
Old Fashioned Girl, (Jolson), vio violin
lin violin and band.
The Sheik (Snyder).
Star Spangled Banner,
The annual reunion of the Henry
E. Martin family will be held this
year at the home of Mrs. T. W. Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett of Summerfield. Sept. 7th. This
will be the seventh meeting we have
had, each time at a different home,
taking them according to age. There
are two living who are younger than
Mrs. Barnett. WTe hereby invite allj
of our relatives who are in reach to
be with us. It wjll not take much
time and you will not regret it. Any
friends who will come we will gladly
welcome you. D. A. Martin.
Lettuce, avocado pears, California
seedless grapes, bananas, Elberta
peaches, carrots, turnips, potato chips,
cream chees. guava paste. TEAPOT
8 yds. CHEVIOTS $1 at Fishel's. It
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
FEAR THE MATH
OF FOREST FIRES
Twelve Lives Already Lost Amid The
Blazing Woods of Northern
Duluth, Aug. 18. (By Associated
Press). Fears that the death list
from forest fires raging in northern
Minnesota would go beyond the re reported
ported reported total of twelve when additional
advices were received today from the
flame swept areas were expressed by
scores of refugees arriving here hour hourly
ly hourly from the north woods. New fires
were reported today in several sec sections.
tions. sections. EXCURSIONISTS SHAKEN UP
Trolley Cars Wrecked Near
Buffalo, But Nobody
Buffalo, Aug. 18. Three cars fillea
with excursionists were wrecked on a
high speed trolley line to Niagara
Falls just after midnight. No one
was killed and non one seriously in injured,
jured, injured, though all the cars left the
rails and two upset. Five persons were
slightly hurt. A mile beyond the Buf Buffalo
falo Buffalo city line the first car ran into a
hole that had been blasted in the track
not long before. Two cars following
in collision and the line was blocked
London, Aug. 18. Genevieve Ward,
the famous American tragedienne,
died of heart failure today at her
home in Hempstead.
Thursday, Aug. 24, will be the an annual
nual annual cleaning day for the Belleview
cemetery. Don't forget the date and
everyone interested in our little "City
of the Dead" come out and help. Bas
ket dinner served in the town hall.
Orange Springs, Aug. 15. Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Townsend and family from
Lake Butler, came over Sunday to
stay until school opens, at their sum
mer home here.
Mr. Bert Pegram from Leesburg,
came with his family Sunday to spend
a week with his father here.
Mr. and Mrs. Culpepper from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville passed thru Monday en route
to Blue Springs, wher they will spend
a while camping.
Miss Marguerite Walker of Char Charleston,
leston, Charleston, S. C, arrived here Monday to
spend a while with her parents. She
will go from here to Pensacola for a
short visit before returning to South
Mrs. Nannie Wimberly has return returned
ed returned from Gainesville, where she at attended
tended attended the summer normal.
Our spring is a popular spot these
warm days. Crowds are there every
day to enjoy the bathing. The Civic
Club has recently made some im-l
provements there and expects to 'make
Leo Shields is here on a visit from
Mrs. Blitch and granddaughter
from Green Cove Springs spent a few
days here last week, with Mr. J. B.
Hall, Mrs. Blitch's brother.
Mrs. D. P. Johnson and daughter
from St. Petersburg arrived here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to make a visit with Mrs. John Johnson's
son's Johnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Rast.
Miss Lois left Monday for Jackson Jackson-ville,
ville, Jackson-ville, where she will meet her sister
and the two will go to Paris Island,
S- C, to spend the remainder of Au August.
gust. August. Mrs. S. B. Neil and son from near
Ocala, are spending a while here.
The yhave rooms with Mrs. Warner.
We regret to note that on the list
of ill and indisposed are Mrs. W. H.
Wimberly, Oscar Herren, Mr. John
Livingston and Mr. OHouke.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
8 yds. Homespun $1. FISHEL'S. It
Several Scottish cwimmers are to
attempt the Channel this year. It
they succeed, the point arises as to
who is responsible for their fare back.
The Passing Show (London).
Two good serviceable sport oxfords,
one two-tone and one plain, all solid
leather, to go at $4.00. Little's Shoe
Men's Shirts $1. FISHEL'S. It
Pretty plain and vici Oxford, Utz
& Dunn make, at $6.10. Little's Shoe
IS Oil HIS W
Left Manteo, N. C, this Morning And
Expects to Rest Tonight At
Miami or Nassau
Elizabeth City, N. C, Aug. 18. De Despite
spite Despite unfavorable weather conditions,
Lieut. Walter Hinton, flying from
New York to Rio de Janeiro, Brazil,
in a giant seaplane, the Sampio Cor Cor-reia,
reia, Cor-reia, left Manteo this morning for the
second leg of the long trip. Hinton
said he expected to reach Miami or
Nassau before night.
SAFER TO USE THE OLD STYLE
Electric Curling Irons Caused The
Death of a New York Woman
Long Beach, N. Y., Aug. 18. Her
hair net on fire by the short circuit circuiting
ing circuiting of wires in an electric curling
iron, Mrs. Izetta McGill, the youthful
wife of the grounds keeper at the Lido
Golf Club, suffered burns that caused
her death early today.
Fellowship, Aug. 15. Messrs. E. B.
Weathers, T. E. Carter, W. L. Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, E. B. Guffy, T. M. Phillips, A.
S. Pickett, J. R. Shearer, H. L. Shear Shearer,
er, Shearer, H. E. Snowden and S. J. McCully
attended the stock holders meeting of
the Farmers Exchange Store today.
Mrs. J. H. Clark returned last week
after spending several weeks in North
Carolina the guest of her brother,
Prof. Brevard Barnett.
Rev. E. A. Burnette will fill his reg regular
ular regular appointment next Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. All are cordially invited.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. DuBose and
Miss Annie May DuBose, Master Ir Ir-vin
vin Ir-vin DuBose and Miss Hilamay Collins
of Worthington Springs were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCully for the
past few days.
Mrs. C. A. McCully and Miss Ge Geneva
neva Geneva McCully left last week for Pal Palmetto,
metto, Palmetto, where they will be the guests
o friends and relatives for the next
Mrs. H. J. McCully and two boys
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. San San-difer
difer San-difer for the next week or ten days at
Mrs. Rosa Seckinger returned home
last week after spending a week with
her daughter, Mrs. George Proctor of
If bad roads have anything to do
with county division, Marion county
will lose a big chunk of the northwest northwestern
ern northwestern part some day when some people
are least expecting it. The people's
patience will be exhausted some day
and then something is going to be
done. It takes an hour to drive from
Fellowship to Ocala, twelve miles.
That's going 'em some.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Rawls and chil
dren of Ocala were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Rawls last Friday and Sat
I believe there is one thing to be
said in favor of the gunman. He al
ways yells "Your money or your lifa
A bootlegger wants both. New York
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. thone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
For a real good alcohol rub, use the
best: Puretest Rubbing Alcohol, sold
only at Gerig's Drug Store. 17-3t
Hard to sink war debts with in
flated currency. Boston Herald.
Fifty dollars cash and $50 per year
buys 10 acres of real fertility, four
miles west of Ocala on Martel road.
All in cultivation. A fine hardwood
hammock, sandy loam soil for $500.00.
To better locate this it is the west
half nf the southeast quarter of the
northeast quarter of the southeast
quarter and the east half of the south
west quarter of the northeast quarter
of the southeast quarter, section 9;
township 15 south of range 21 east.
FfpH Featherstone. P. O. Box 1070
Miami, Florida. 17-3t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
rnilps out on the Dunnellon road
Phone 30M. 10-tf
5 yds. PERCALE $1 FISHEL'S. It
Mizht not Uncle Sam refer to En
rope as his debtor half ? Wall Street
Men's Goodyear welt shoes, new
stitch, black and brown, at $4.00 to
S-5.00. Little's Shoe Parlor. 10-4t
A new lot of Bathing Caps just in
at Gerig's Drug Store. 17-3t
ASKS THAT All BE
Mr. Harding Gives Congress and The
Nation a Straightout And
Washington, Aug. 18. (Associated
ress). President Harding told Con
gress and the nation today he had re
solved "to use all the power of the
government to maintain transporta transportation
tion transportation and sustain the right of men to
work." The president declared the
right of employes and employers alike
to conduct their business must be
recognized and he also deployed what
he termed "warfare on unions of la labor."
bor." labor." The president declared a national
investigation for constructive recom recommendations
mendations recommendations as to the conduct of the
coal indusry imperative and recom
mended a congressional investigation
to advise as to fair wages and condi
tions of labor.
Stating the transportation act in
establishing the railroad labor boara
s inadequate, the board being with
ittle or no power to enforce its de
cisions, the president recommended
action to make the board's decisions
'enforceable and effective against the
carriers and employes alike." There
were no other recommendations as to
the rail situation.
SCALES GO UP
President Harding was told today
by Senator Watson of Indiana, that
ong distance telephone conversations
with brotherhood chiefs and represen
tatives of the railroads in New York
had disclosed that both side were
hopeful of a settlement at todays
meeting. Discussion of the seniority
issue was declared by Senator Watson
to be based on a plan which roughly
provides that the men who did not go
on strike go to the head of the senior
ity list; that employes who walked
out July 1st or later be accorded sen seniority
iority seniority status second to the men who
remained at work; that new men tak taken
en taken on during the strike be given sen
iority ranking, below the other two
groups and be retained in the employ
ment ot the railroads wherever possi possible.
ble. possible. AND SCALES GO DOWN
Senator Watson had another tele
phone conversation with the railway
executives' representative after the
conference began and was informed
the prospects for settlement were not
so bright as they appeared prior to
Wacahoota, Aug. 17. The rainy
weather still continues and the roads
are in bad condition.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter Thelma, were shopping in
Ocala one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Smith and four
children of Jacksonville arrived last
Monday and spent the week with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Smith and two youngest
children returned home Sunday, while
their two daughters, Irma and Marie,
are spending a while with their
cousin, Lucile Bradley.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Wigginton and
son, Murry, of Miami, visited friends
here several days last week. They
spent Monday with Mrs. J. O. Tyson,
Tuesday with Mrs. C. R. Curry and
Wednesday with Mrs. M. R. Beck, re returning
turning returning to Gainesville Wednesday
afternoon and are visiting Mrs. J. O.
Mrs. J. C. O'Neal of Gainesville and
children were dinner guests of Mrs.
J. O. Tyson Monday.
The people interested in the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist cemetery here are building a
substantial fence around it. Mr. Wil William
liam William Neal has it in charge and de deserves
serves deserves lots of praise for the good
work he is doing.
Mr. Jack Callahan of Jacksonville
was a dinner guest of Mr. C. R. Curry
Mr. Albert Jones of Tacoma and
Miss Thelma Curry called on Miss
Lcnie Chancy of Ebenezer Sunday
Mr. E. M. Garrett was a business
visitor to Jacksonville Tuesday.
The many friends of Mrs. Elvin
Eruton are glad to know she is able
to be up again since having flu.
Rev. Guy of Williston filled his reg regular
ular regular appointment here Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Mrs. M. R. Beck left yesterday for
a visit to Mrs. Allen Wigginton of
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris and baby
of Hip h Springs are guests of Mrs. C.
All boys intending to play football
this season be at the school house Fri
day night at 8 p. m. All men inter
ested are also cordially invited.
Reese Hunnicutt, Mgr.
STONE SAYS THE
STRIKE MUST STOP
But It Is Not to Be Infered Thereby
That He Is Coming Forward
With the Olive Branch
New York, Aug. 18. The railroad
strike will be settled here, Warren S.
Stone of the engineers brotherhood,
declared today as the committee of
five rail brotherhood chiefs finished
several informal conferences before
meeting the rail executives to con continue
tinue continue their work of mediation.
"The strike must be settled," he
continued, "and -it must be settled
right here at these meetings. Condi
tions over the country demand that a
settlement be made at once and we are
optimistic that it can be done soon.
The five brotherhoods are ready to do
anything possible to bring the pres
ent conditions to an end."
KILLED BY BANDITS
Secretary of a Building Finn Shot To
Death and His Money
Baltimore, Aug. 18. William
Norris, secretary and treasurer
Hicks, Tase & Norris, a building firm,
wsa shot to death at Park and Madi
son avenues today by unidentified ban bandits,
dits, bandits, who robbed him of $7000 for the
company's pay rolls. A bookkeeper
accompanying Norris was beaten into
insensibility by the robbers, who es
caped in an automobile.
Anthony, Aug. 16 After a pleasant
visit with Mrs. E. C. Beuchler, Miss
Floyd Whittle of Ocala returned home
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Stewart and
daughter Ruth, are spending this week
in Plymouth with Mr. Stewart's sister,
Mrs. C. R. Yonge.
Mr. and Mrs. Mason Davis of New
berry were visiting relatives here last
Messrs. Clarence Post, Clarence
Priest, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Harri Harrison
son Harrison returned home Saturday from
Gainesville, where they have been at
Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham and little
daughter left last week for their home
Mrs. Whitt of Alabama is the guest
of Mr. W. A. Slay and family.
A number of young people enjoyed
a peanut boiling at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. R. R. Russell Saturday eve evening.
ning. evening. Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Knoblock and
children of Knoblock spent Sunday at
the home of Mrs. Eva Forbes,
Mr. Wilbur Whitlock spent Sunday
with relatives in Tampa.
Mr. B. K. Padgett has just returned
from a business trip to Norfolk, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baskin spent a
few days in Orlando and Plymouth
Mrs. J. D. Strange has as her guests
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Mack and Miss
Lillian Chitty of Micanopy.
Miss Helen Connell left Monday for
a visit with relatives in Lakeland,
Lake Wales and Plant City.
Mr. Eugene Harvey of Tampa was
in Anthony Monday.
Miss Bertha Hodge is visiting at the
home of her sister, Mrs. A. E. Hewitt,
Mr. William Fielding arrived Tues
day from Gainesville.
Mr. M. M. Blessing returned home
Saturday from Archer, where he has
been teaching singing school. Mr.
and Mrs. Mills of Archer accompanied
Mr. Blessing home.
Miss Bettie Halliday left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Canada after spending several
weeks in Anthony with her mother,
Mrs. William McKee.
. The revival at the Baptist church
which had been announced to begin
last Sunday, has been postponed until
Monday after the first Sunday, which
is Sept. 4th.
Mr. W. H. Grocott left Monday for
his home m Jacksonville.
Mrs. C. A. Daniel left Monday for
Sparr for a visit with her sister, Mrs.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure yon. tf
TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have rint
$ paid up their accounts by the 20th inst will be mi
& off without further notice and $1.00 charged for r
4t connecting the service. re"
$ H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk
All ERROR III THE
Gave the People to Understand That
R. W. and Not R. E. Davis Was
New Chairman of the State
Jacksonville, Aug. 18. An erron
eous impression that Colonel Robert
W, Davis of Gainesville, former mem member
ber member of Congress, was elected chairman
of the state democratic executive com committee
mittee committee at the reorganization meeting
here yesterday was corrected today.
Colonel Robert E. Davis of Gainea Gainea-vile,
vile, Gainea-vile, was named. The official list of
members of the committee contained
the name of Colonel Robert W. Davis,
a typographical error having been
made in the second initial and thruout
the city and state yesterday it w&i
understood that the former congress congressman
man congressman had been selected to head th
Oxford, Aug. 16. -Last Monday
morning being the time for the Ox Oxford
ford Oxford school to open, a great many of
the patrons went to the school house
to witness the beginning of the pres
ent term, and most everybody seemed
to be pleased with the prospects.
Judging from the name, we would
suppose that Shady is a very pleasant
place, but oh, how we feel for those
pupils of the Shady school, for the
Shady correspondent says "Miss
Boyles will be the teacher." We pre presume
sume presume it will be a very warm school
room. Oxford has had its troubles for
years, and this one is no exception, for
our school opened up with a row. Miss
Irene Ron of Reddick is one of the
Col. E. L. Stapp of Miami, who Is
spending spme time with relatives
here, also made a few days visit to
Tampa, returning to Oxford last Sun
day. ; ;
We see by the Oxford Chamber of
Commerce that they have a booster
card out with the words "Oxford, the
Heart of Eden." Wildwood is rushing
one of the same kind, and we suppose
the other towns have one too. And we
are beginning to wonder how many
hearts Eden has, and if they stfll
multiply they should be called "A"
Heart of Eden.
Recently, while some workmen were
excavating for a new building, where
a rich man once lived, one of them
struck an iron vesseL buried under
the ground, and never dreamed of it
being filled with $5000 in gold: but
when they finally got it open, it was
filled with dirt.
Rev. Mr. Smith of Orlando filled his
regular appointment at tht Oxford
Baptist church last Sunday.
Two airplanes passed over Oxford
the other day running with their cut cutouts
outs cutouts open. We can put them on notice
right now that they had better stop
that or they may get caught up in a
cloud for Oxford is incorporated and
C. Grady Martin is clerk.
The beautiful home cf H. O. Collier
is fast approaching a finish The
plasterers went on the job last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mr. J. R, Pittman, who has the con contract
tract contract for the Collier home, also has the
contract for the Wildwood school
Mr. William Blair and Miss Annie
Sermon, one of Oxford's young ctu ctu-ples,
ples, ctu-ples, took their friends a little on sur surprise
prise surprise last Thursday, and took the
marriage vows, and are now domiciled
out just west of Oxford, where they
will make their home in the future.
Both parties command the highest re respect
spect respect of the Oxford people, having
been reared in this community, and
they are receiving the congratulations
of their friends.
Say, Shady, haveyouheardthela test test-slang?
slang? test-slang? Hats cleaned and reblocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm
Big bargains next week. rKahePg.
The "Last Word" in Fac va
is JONTEEL COLD CREAM PACE
POWDER, and it is only fifty cents
the box. All shades at Gerig'g Drosr
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1922
rMiab4 Ever? Dr Except Saadar T
STAR Dfrnr icuivn rnPA'V
II. J. Dlttlaser, Pre!dBt
II D. Lcacasa, Ylee-Prealeat
v IearB;Ml, Sretary-Traarer
- J. U. Iteajamla, KUltttr
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffic as
BaaIaM Of Sec Fife-Uac
K4l(orlal Depart meat Twa-Strei
ty Ucprter Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Presv Is exclusively
entitled for the uae for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatcher herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
lhree months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One monto, in advance 60
Display i Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
lx 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-
Heading Notices 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.
Will McRae had the spunk to come
out and say what a lot of other public
men were thinking.
Tom Watson is arguing the recog recognition
nition recognition of Russia. We daresay the
present Russian government suits
The Candler-Byfield case in Atlanta
should be decided by excluding all the
parties to it from social communica communication
tion communication with respectable people.
Dispatch says Harding does not
know what he will ask of Congress.
It will not do him much good to know
unless he had some idea what it would
" There will be no need for the rum rummies
mies rummies to obtain, the repeal of the pro
hibition amendment if liquor loving
and law-splitting judges continue to
A judge at Fort Pierce says that of officers
ficers officers of the law have no right to ar arrest
rest arrest bootleggers unless they first an analyze
alyze analyze the liquor said bootleggers are
selling and abtain scientific proof
that it is intoxicating. Was it Shy Shy-lock
lock Shy-lock or Bassanio, in "The Merchant
of Venice," who exclaimed, "A Dog Dogberry
berry Dogberry come to judgment"?
'We have received a very neat little
booklet, "The Senate Tariff Bill," by
Mr. A. S. Hough of the Times-Union.
There are few men in the United
States who have more carefully stud studied
ied studied the subject of the tariff than Mr.
Hough. His little book is worth much
to every farmer and business man.
Send him 75 cents for a copy. Ad Address
dress Address Box 4317, Jacksonville.
Every once in a while one of the
thousands of police officers in this
country misuses his firearms, and then
all the sissies jump up and demand
the police be deprived of their pistols.
It would be hard work to find in thl
country a man big enough fool to try
to act as a sheriff, deputy sheriff or
policeman if he was not allowed to go
i i i i
armeu, anu u. ue was unarmed wnat
defense would he be to peaceable peo people.
ple. people. We shall oppose the constitutional
amendment permitting the governoi
to appoint additional circuit judges.
The legislature can create new cir circuits
cuits circuits when needed and we' object to
any extension of a governor's ap appointive
pointive appointive power. The more the people
surrender their rights the more they
are oppressed. Bronson Times-Democrat.
And they are quite busily engaged
in giving them up, too.
"Nearly every paper in the state
which has a republican editor," says
the Tampa Tribune, "is against the
state democracy naming its official
candidate for state superintendent or
public instruction, for the general
election." No republican papers come
KDSH ADS S 1UE
kAOST VAUJUS W&MMH THEN
to our exchange table, but in the ab absence
sence absence of a primary nomination will
the Tribune please tell as what bunch
of dictators has authority to control
the vote of Florida'3 unterrified and
unbossed democracy? Does the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune recall the unavailing sacrifice of
the late lamented J. Emmet Wolfe?
The stubborn refuse advice and fools
can't learn. Bronson Times-Democrat.
Brother Farmer doesn't mind call calling
ing calling a spade a spade.
Editor Star: You inadvertently
overlooked some of the items which
have been apportioned to Florida un under
der under the appropriations for rivers and
harbors, in your article of August 11.
For instance, you should add to your
Indian river $10,000.09
Key West harbor 50,000.00
Anclote river 5,000.00
Apalachicola Bay 15,000.00
Apalachicola river cut-off.. 5,000.00
Upper Chipola river from
Marianna to its mouth 10,000.00
Channel from Apalachicola
river to St. Andrews Bay 47,000.00
St. Andrews Bay 50,000.00
Narrows in Santa Rosa
Pensacola harbor 20,000.00
St. Marys river 12,000.00
Fernandina harbor 6,000.00
And items in which Florida partic
Waterway between Beaufort
and St. Johns river $55,000.00
Flint river 10,000.00
Chattahoochee river 122,000.00
Choctawahatchee river 9,000.00
Very truly yours,
Duncan U. Fletcher.
Washington, Aug. 15.
We are glad to print the senator's
list, as it is the most accurate and
complete. The list printed Aug. 11
was a dispatch sent out from Wash Washington
ington Washington a few minutes after the bill
was reported, and included only
a few of the leading items.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Aug. 18. 1914. Japan sent an ulti ultimatum
matum ultimatum to Germany, demanding that
K'nc Chau be returned to China.
All warring powers civilly declined
offer of United States to arbitrate.
French naval victory over Aus Aus-trians
trians Aus-trians in the Adriatic.
Germans in fifteen miles of Brus Brussels.
sels. Brussels. French crossed the Rhine and invad invaded
ed invaded Brussels.
Russians advancing in East Prussia.
Austrians and Serbians in fierce
battle at Losnitzna.
MAJOR ODOM IS ABLE
TO WORK SOME MORE
MajV- L. A. Odom, of Jacksonville,
state sunerintendent of the Volunteers
of America., is visiting Ocala again
Major Odom came to Ocala some
fhree weeks ago working in the inter interest
est interest of the Florida Rescue Home at
Jacksonville, for friendless girls, was
taken seriously ill with fever and was
obliged to return home without seeing
his friends here in the interest of his
labor of humanity. Hence he is back
again to finish his regular annual
campaign, and states that he has
many friends in Ocala who are inter interested
ested interested in his work.
The Florida Rescue Home is con conducting
ducting conducting a state-wide campaign to towards
wards towards reclaiming and saving erring
girls and young women who have un unfortunately
fortunately unfortunately made a mistake in life. Its
work is free in its conduct and bene benefits,
fits, benefits, together with the fact that it is
the only institution of its kind in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Hence it is not surprising that
the demands being made on such an
institution are very great.
Major Odom wants Ocala to give itg
co-operation to this worthy charity
and in return the Florida Rescue
Home is open to the needs of Marion
county. State address P. O. Box 74,
Jacksonville, Fla. Mrs. Major L. A.
The St. Augustine Record suggests
that "One small amendment, not over
one paragraph long, would improve
the act under which operates the
state road department and at the
same time result in better roads in all
parts of the state: require that the
state road department meet in a dif different
ferent different congressional district each
meeting and in a different county of
the district each time it meets in that
district, and make it unlawful for the
members of the state road department
to travel in any manner other than by
Mnrion county is receiving much
favorable publicity from that excel excellent
lent excellent journal, the Farm and Live Stock
Record of Jacksonville. In its August
issue it prints the articles published
in the Star regarding "Marion Coun-
ty's Progress in Vegetable Growing"
and on other subjects interesting to
our own people beside being good ad advertising
vertising advertising to the outside world. These
articles are carefully compiled by Mr.
Louis H. Chazal, secretary of the
Marion County Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, and find space in the Record,
the Times-Union and several other
publications, beside the local papers.
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
Next week is 1 week at FISHEL'S.
LOVE LAUGHS AT
News of what purports to be an
elopement comes from Levyville. Miss
Miss Zeitha Faircloth, the pretty 19-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Faircloth, left home Friday morn morning
ing morning with her lunch basket for school.
Not returning home inquiry revealed
the fact that she had not been to
On the same day Floyd Folk of
Chiefland, left in his car and it is be believed
lieved believed the two went to Gainesville,
although nothing definite could be
It is said that Floyd's brother re received
ceived received a telegram from him at Ocala
stating that "We are here and are
O. K." It is thought they were head headed
ed headed for Tampa.
Zeitha's parents are distracted. It
is said Floyd has been paying the girl
attention for some time, much
against her parents' will.
Floyd was convicted of manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter at the recent term of court under
an indictment charging him with kill killing
ing killing Lonnie Studstill, but was released
under bond on a writ of error pending
hearing for a new trial. Love recog recognizes
nizes recognizes no barriers, it would seem.
A report came from Chiefland Mon
day that a telegram was received
from Floyd at Tampa, stating that he
was going further, but would come
home Saturday. Levy Times-Democrat.
Floyd Folk and Miss Faircloth were
married in Ocala, Friday, August 11,
by the county judge of Marion county.
Both parties declared themselves to
be of age.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Aug. 18, 1902)
Mrs. George MacKay and family
went to White Springs today to spend
Marshal Henry Gordon of Dunnel Dunnel-lon
lon Dunnel-lon was in town today.
Geo. K. Robinson returned today
from Atlantic Beach, where his family
Houston Wills and Sanford Jewett
are in Tampa today. They will play
with the Oak Hall team against Tam Tampa
pa Tampa today and tomorrow will go to
glearwater to join the Ocala team.
Misses Frances and Lillian Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, daughters of H. L. Anderson, left
today for Indiana to visit relatives.
Mrs. Robert Frost and Miss Lillie
Frost returned today from Cottage
Hill, where they have been spending
Chas. M. Brown of the Racket store
will leave on the first of next month
for New York, to buy fall goods for
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 18. 1912)
Mrs. Geo. R. McKean and little
daughter of Tampa, who have boon
visitin:? Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock,
were joined yesterday by Mr. MeKer.n
r:nd left for Tennessee.
Mrs. R. G. Blake, Miss Irma Blake,
Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders. Messrs.
Usher Norwood and Fred Landsford
went to the lake this afternoon for a
Mrs. W. M. McDowell and daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Misses Anna and Mary McDow McDowell,
ell, McDowell, leave today for Waynesville, N. C.
Miss Rhoda Liddon returned today
from a visit with friends in Reddick.
Messrs. Geo. J. Blitch and B. N.
Dosh paid Leesburg a visit yesterday.
They made the trip by auto and found
the roads in Lake county good but
the sandy stretch between North
Lake Weir and Weirsdale was hard to
Mr. M. A. Ten Eyck returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a month's visit to his
mother in his old home in Michigan.
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
Bed Ticking 13c. yd. FISHEL'S. It
Thirteen pounds of sugar for $1.00
with one dollar's worth of other groc groceries;
eries; groceries; Saturday only, at the U-Serve
BRING YOUR CARS AROUftB
OR CALL US
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAIrVT
10 prs. Socks $1 at FISHEL'S. It
Dunnellon, Aug. 16. Mr. and Mrs. jl
James Metcalf of Gainesville spent ;;
a few days with Mrs. M. E. Metcalf JT
and the family of W. J. Metcalf.
Mrs. James McDonald and daugh!I
ters. Alice and Lily of Tampa, are the V
guest sof the formers brother, D. B. y
Miss Margaret Bryant returned to
her home at Lakeland last Fridav aft-;
er a delightful visit with her sister,
Mi s. F. C. Chandler.
Miss May Griffith left Tuesday for
ar. extended visit in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Herman .Watson of Lakeland
is visiting her mother, Mrs. D. b.
Mrs. Bob Bryan Jr. returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday from a two weeks outing at Day Day-tcna
tcna Day-tcna Beach.
Mrs. Jones of Ocala is the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. C. W. Rush, and
-iisa jLAJieiie liihl entertained
1 1; T T i j.ir ii
her Sunday school class with a peanut
boiling Monday night. Quite an en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable time was had playing games
and eating peanuts.
Mr. R. L. Bryant, president of the
Citizens Bank, was a business trip to
Atlanta last week.
One of the most enjoyable pre pre-nuptial
nuptial pre-nuptial events of the season was the
week-end party given by Mr. George
Schwartz at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Schwartz, in honor
of Miss Inez Neville and Mr. R. F.
Rogers, whose wedding has been an announced.
nounced. announced. Mr. Schwartz was assisted
in entertaining by his parents and his
guest, Mr. Robert Everett of Boston.
Saturday evening a six-course dinner
was served. Covers were laid for
fourteen, the place cards being hand hand-painted
painted hand-painted flappers for the men and
bride and groom for the ladies. Sus Suspended
pended Suspended from the chandelier, to the
four corners of the table were stream streamers
ers streamers of maline to which were fastened
little birds. The center decoration
'"s. a miniature bride and groom on
raised reflector. Dancing and cards
wore enjoyed until a late hour. Among
those present besides the hosts and
Mr. Everett were Misses Inez Neville,
Louise Grumbles. Clara Kibler, Hazel
P ; igett of Tallahassee, Bessie Dew of
St. Petersburg, Misses Allison and
Mr. and Mrs. Oneal of Tidewater,
Geo. L. A. Davis and D. B. Kibler Jr.
of Dunnellon and Mr. Russell Bardin
Miss Louise Grumbles, assisted by
her mother, Mrs. Mary S. Grumbles,
entertained at an informal bridge
party Monday afternoon, compliment complimenting
ing complimenting Miss Inez Neville, who is to be
married this week to Mr. Robert Fur Fur-man
man Fur-man Rogers Jr. Red roses and hy-
rvsous were artistically combined m
decorating the rooms of the lowo
o.-o" of the resid?nce wh'ch was open- j
i on sui1?. Three tables of bridcre I i
wre arranged, and marking tho! Con -or, Aug. 1. Mr. and Mrs. ; ;-r'aor
r'aor ;-r'aor s were tallies done in bride de- j Clarence Gates and children of An-j
tp. Del'Vious punch was served Lhcny were pleasant visitors to Mr.
-trv:erhout the game by Misses Nellie v. Mrs. Otto Jones last Sunday. j
T Emma Hoffman and Mae Grif-1 Charlie Ilendvrson is much improv--nrh.
At the ccnclusion-of several in- j y alter his recent illness,
'"esting rubbers of auction, Mrs. An- E. O. I sveil, Mrs. Powell, Mrs. R.I
"" Seville was resented with a
- r-tv v.nity. Mrs, Hugh Rivers was
nrcserted with a set of card table
numbers. The honoree received a
dainty set of dressing table acces-o-'Vs.
Following the awarding of
trophies, little Henry Grumbles pre presented
sented presented the shower to Miss Neville in
a very unique way. Red .and whitv.
ribbons guided her to a very fascinat fascinating
ing fascinating bower where a miniature bride ar arrayed
rayed arrayed in white linen handkerchiefs
awaited her. Miss Grumbles served
frozen fruit salad and heart-shaped
sandwiches, the color motif red and
white being carried out in the re refreshment
freshment refreshment course. The bridge play players
ers players invited were: Mrs. Andrew Ne Neville,
ville, Neville, Mrs. George Neville, Mrs. Hugh
Rives, Mrs. D. B. Kibler, Mrs. James
Metcalf, Miss Clara Kibler, Miss Bes Bessie
sie Bessie Dew, Miss Hazel Padgett. Miss
Inez Grumbles and the honoree, Miss
Inez Neville. The guests invited for
tea were: Mrs. Harry Swartz, Mrs. J.
F. Curry, Mrs. W. H. Hoffman, Mrs.
William Metcalf Misses Ada and Iris
An event of Tuesday was the linen
shower given by Miss Clara Kibler in
honor of Miss Inez Neville, whose ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage to Mr. R. F. Rog Rogers
ers Rogers is an interesting social event of
Thursday the 17th. The guests were
met at the east entrance by Miss Lily
McDonald of Tampa and Miss Nellie
Jones, after which they were invited
ir:to the sun parlor, where punch was
served by Misses Alice McDonald of
Tampa. Emma Hoffman, Inez and
Dorothy Grurr,!e'. The h-ide's book
was presided over by Miss Mary
Griffith. During the afternoon a de delightful
lightful delightful musical urogram was enjoy enjoyed,
ed, enjoyed, as follows : Violin solo by Miss
j Lily M -Dcrald, vocal solo by Miss
' Mamie Ruth Sanders, piano solo by
! Miss Alice McDonald, violin and piano
!di7ft bv Mioses Lilv and Alice Mc-
! Donald. At the conclusion of the pro- n
' gram the wedding march announced
J the arrival of little Henry Grumbles,
dressed as n groom and little Martha
I Metca'f dressed as a bride, drawing
' an express wegon completely hidden
ir. bride rose? and fern. When they j i
I were net in th; center of the room bv j
the bride-to-be. the gifts were opened
and admired by all present. Refresh
ments consisting of angel food cake I
and pink and white cream were serv served
ed served by the Misses McDonald of Tampa,
Mary Griffith, Inez and Dorothj
Grumbles, Nellie Jones and Emma
Hoffman. The out of town guests
were Misses Hazel Padgett of Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Bessie Dew of St. Petersburg,
Mrs. Herman Watson of Lakeland,
Mrs. J. P. McDonald, the Misses Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald of Tampa and Mrs. N. H.
Boswell of Inverness.
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 ef 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 $1.50 a year. A subscription may be
the means of you securing this set of Ford
tires absolutely free.
O Gnaiv. and Mrs. W. H. Garrettson
! wore in Ocala Saturday afternoon
W. C. Wall who is working at Astor
i. ent the week-end here with his family-Misses
Martha Powell and Wynonah
R-ndall have returned from a pleasant
visit to Mrs. Stuart Wallace of Haw Hawthorn.
thorn. Hawthorn. Mr. Joe Stanaland is visiting his
daughter, Mrs. G. H. Newton at
Adams Run, S. C.
J. W. Randall and Horace Hurst
went down the river to Palatka on a
In sines strip last week.
Grady Martin of Ocala is spending
several days with Ralph Gnann.
Master Duke Mims of Anthony was
visiting at Lynne several days this
Mrs. John Rogers and children
have returned to their home in Ocala
after a stay of some time at their old
home near Lyrine. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Miss Gladys Stanaland.
George Randall was in Ocala Mon Monday
day Monday attending to business.
Jas. A. Hicks went to Ocala Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday on matters of business.
Miss Madeline Wade of Fort Myers
n expected to arrive Saturday to be
the guest of Miss Martha PowelL
Henry, our clever and efficient mail
rarrier, is driving a brand new Ford
Capron Smith and wife are back at
home after a delightful outing at
DOLLAR week next week. Fishel's.
THE BOjIE OF
BRICHAM'S BICYCLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
"A comfort through life and a b
good woman speaks about this splen
to prefer "Orange Pekoe" variety.
better. You never can tell until you
Wholesale Distributors, OCALA, FLA.
Corn Flakes QC
three for OC
Jello 12c. package, OO
three for...! OOC
Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg., OOg
three for wJt
Marocala Butter, A gp
One quart new honey, 2C
per jar UiJC
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade 40c
Ten-ounce Glasses Guava-Jelly.. 25c
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
DOLLAR week Aug. 19-26. Fishel's.
Choice Marion county limes, almost
as larg eas lemons, 10 cents the dozen
at Ceng's Drug Store. 17-3t
lessing in old "age," is the way one
did "White House" Tea. She happens
Perchance some other will suit you
Post Toasties, Ottr
three for J
Premier Salad AX r
three for CVJK
Octagon Soap, Of
three for.., wt
Senate Coffee, 40 f
per pound 4"
Candy will be sold during the hand
concert Friday evening by the Ladies'
Aid Society of the Catholic church. 2t
5 yds. good bleaching ?1. Fishel's.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1922
Leave Palatka 8:00 A li.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka 6:O0 P. Si.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Ciira, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Redman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 537
Thone 597 Night Phone 408 S
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. fust oil ft. King!
TO ICE CONSUMERS
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
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.
PHCNE 34, OCALA, FLA.
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRA LI INC
General lis to
S;:v.;ng Machines Pt paired
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
2:15am 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, tnday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jack sonville-N 'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NYork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
SALT SPIES WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any othsr
uulractor in the city.
TELEPHONE NO. 605
Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
1 Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto T tf
Illustrations byfLB. Van Nicm
Copyright bj Little, Browu & Co.
CHAPTER I. At Thornton Fairchtld'a
death his son Robert learns there has
been a dark period in his father's life
which for almost thirty years has caused
him suffering. The secret is hinted at
in a document left by the elder Fair Fair-child,
child, Fair-child, which also informs Robert he la
now owner of a mining claim in Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, and advising him to see Henry
Beamish, a lawyer.
CHAPTER II. Beamish tells Robert his
claim, a silver mine, is at Ohadl, thirty thirty-eiarht
eiarht thirty-eiarht miles from Denver. He al30 warns
him against a certain man, "Squint" Ro Ro-daine,
daine, Ro-daine, his father's enemy. Robert decides
to go to Ohadl.
CHAPTER III. On the road to Ohadl
from Denver Kalrchild assists a girl, ap apparently
parently apparently In a frenzy of haste, to change
a tire on her auto. When she has left,
the sheriff and a posae appear, in pur pursuit
suit pursuit of a bandit Fairchild bew'ldared.
misleads them as to the direction the
girl had taken.
CHAPTER IV. At Ohadi Fairchild is
warmly greeted by "Mother" Howard,
boarding-house keeper, for bis father's
CHAPTP;R V. From Mother Howard,
Fairchild learns something of the mystery
connected with the disappearance of "Sis "Sis-ale"
ale" "Sis-ale" Larsen. his father's co-worker In
the mine. He meets the girl he had as assisted,
sisted, assisted, but she denies her Identity. She
is Anita Richmond. Judge Richmond's
The news caused Fairchild to recoil
and stand gaspinsr. And before he
could speak, a new voice had cut in,
one full of excitement, tremulous,
"Drowred? Whore's his body?"
"How do I know?" Squint Rodaine
turned upon his questioner. "Guess
it's at the foot of the shaft. All I
saw was nis hat. hat re you so m-i
terested for?" j
The questioner, small, goggle-eyed
and given to rubbinir his hands, stared
a moment speechlessly.
''He he bought a diamond from
me this morning on the installment
plan !" f
Rodaine smiled again in his crooked
"That's your own fault, Sam," he
announced curtly. "If he's at the bot bottom
tom bottom of the shaft, your diamond's there
too. All T know about it is that I
was corning down from the Silver
Queen when I saw this fellow go into
the tunnel of the F.lue Poppy. Fie was
all dressed up. ct.o I don't truess I
would have paid much attention to
Mm. 1'iit as it w.is. I kind of stopped
t !o', j-nd seen it was Harry Ilar Ilar-kiiis.
kiiis. Ilar-kiiis. who used to work the mine with
t!"'s" he po'nted to T'airehiM "this
fellow's f;it!:er. About a minute later.
I he.u-d : "U. 1:1:? somebody wa;s in
trouble, then a hi ; splash. Naturally
I rnn in the tunnel and struck
match. About twenty feet down. I
could see t lie water was all riled up,
and a new hat was floating around on
top of it. That's all I know. You can
do as you please about y.-ur diamond.
I'm just giving you the information."
He turned sharply and went o.n
then, while Sam the jeweler, the rest
of the loiterers clustered around him,
looked appealingly toward Fairchild.
"What'll we do?" he wailed.
Fairchild turned. "I don't know
about you but I'm going to the mine."
"It won't do any good bodies don't
float. It may never float if it gets
causrht down in the timbers some some-wheres."
wheres." some-wheres." v
"Have to organize a bucket bri brigade."
gade." brigade." It was a suggestion from one
of the crowd.
"Why not borry the Argonaut
pump? They ain't using it."
"Go get It! Go get It!" This time
it was the wail of the little jeweler.
"Tell 'em Sam Herbenf elder sent you.
They'll let you have it."
Another suggestion, still another.
Soon men began to radiate, each on a
mission. The word passed down the
street. More loiterers a silver miner
spends a great part of his leisure time
in simply watchinj, the crowd go by
hurried to join the excited throng.
Groups, en route to the picture show,
decided otherwise and stopped to
learn of the excitement. The crowd
thickened. Suddenly Fairchild looked
up sharply at the sound of a feminine
"What's the matter?"
"Harry Harkins got drowned." All
too willingly the news was dispersed.
Fairchild's eyes were searching now in
the half-light from the faint street
bulbs. Then they centered. It was
Anita Richmond, standing at the edire
of the crowd, questioning a miner,
while beside her was a thin, youthful
counterpart of a hard-faced father,
Maurice Rodaine. Just a moment of
queries, then the miner's hand pointed
to Fairchild as he turned toward her.
"It's his partner."
She moved forward then and Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child went to meet her.
Tm sorry." she said, and extended
her hand. Fairchild gripped It ea eagerly.
gerly. eagerly. "Thank you. But it may not be as
bad as the rumors."
"I hope not." Then quickly she
withdrew her hand, and somewhat
flustered, turned as her companion
edged closer. "Maurice, this Is Mr.
Fairchild." she announced, and Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child could do nothing but stare. She
knew his name! A second more and
It was explained : "My father knew his
father very welL"
"I think my own father was ac
quainted too," was the rejoinder, and
the eyes of the two men met for an
instant In conflict. The girl did not
-Beem to notice.
"I sold him a ticket this morning to
the dance, not knowing who he was.
Then father happened to see him pass
the house and pointed him out to me
us trie son or a rortrer mend f hi.
Funny how those thinsrs happen, isn't
Teeldedly funny!" was the oautic
rejoinder of the younger Kodaine.
Fairchild laughed, to cover the air of
Intensity. He knew instinctively that 0r-
Anita Richmond was not talking to:-.. , ,
V, , t team from Fairfield had sched-;
him simply because she had sold him,
a ticket to a dance and because her!0 wuh. the JIorn?ton aggregation.
father might have pointed him out.!T,he Jlt was a 9 to 7 victory forj
He felt sure that there was something 1 '"lirfieid and the game was featured'
else behind it the feelins of a deht I
which she owed him, a feelinz of com
panionship engendered upon a sunlit
road, durinz the moments of stress,
and the continuance of that meeting
In those few moments in the druei
store, when he had handed her back
her ten-dollar bill. She hsd called
herself a cad then, and the feelfna
that she perhaps had been abrupt
toward a man who had helped her out
of a disagreeable predicament wn
prompting her action now; Fairchild
felt sure of that. And he was clad of
the fact, very glad. Again he laughed,
while Rodaine eyd him narrowly.
Fairchild shrugged his shoulders.
"I'm not going to believe this story
until if s proven to me," came calmly.
"Who brought the news?"
Fairchild deliberately chose his
A tall, thin, ugly old man. with
mean squint eyes and a scar straight
p his forehead."
A flush appeared on the other mun'i
face. Fairchild saw his hands con contract,
tract, contract, then loosen.
"You're trying to Insult my father!"
"Your father?" Fairchild looked at
him blankly. "Wouldn't that be a
rather difficult jol especially when I
don't know him?"
"You described him."
"And you recognized the descrip
"Maurice! Stop it!" The girl was
tugging at Rodaine'g sleeve. "Don't
say anything more. I'm sorry and
she looked at Fairchild with a glance
he could not interpret "that anything
like this could have come up."
"I am equally so if It has caused
"You'll get a little embarrassment
out of it yourself before you get
"You're Trying to Insult My Father!"
through !" Rodaine was scowling at
him. Again Anita Richmond caught
"Maurice Stop it How could the
thing have been premeditated when he
didn't even know your father? Corner
let's go on. The crowd's getting
The narrow-faced man obeyed her
command, and together they turned
out Into the street to avoid the con constantly
stantly constantly growing throng, and to veer
toward the picture show.
Carbide lights had begun to appear
along the street, as miners, summoned
by hurrying gossip mongers, came for forward
ward forward to assist in the search for the
missing man. High above the gen
eral conglomeration of voice could he
heard the cries of the instigator of
activities, Sam Herbenfelder, bemoan bemoaning
ing bemoaning the loss of his diamond, ninety per
cent of the cost of which remained
to be paid. Hastily he shot through
the crowd, organizing the bucket bri
gade and searching for news of the
Argonaut pump, which had not yet
arrived. Half-disgusted, Fairchild
turned and started up the hill, a few
miners, their carbide lamps swinging
beside them, following him.
Fairchild turned at the entrance of
the mine and waited for the first ot
the miners and the accompanying
gleam of his carbide. Then they went
within and to the shaft, the light
shining downward upon the oily, black
water below. Two objects floated
there, a broken piece of timber, torn
from the side of the shaft, where
someone evidently had grasped hastily
at It in an effort to stop a fall, and
a new, four-dented hat, gradually be becoming
coming becoming water-soaked and sinking
slowly beneath the surface. And then,
for the first time, fear clutched at
Fairchild's heart fear which hope
could not ignore.
"There's his hat." It was a miner
Fairchild had seen It, but he strove
to put aside the thought.
"True," he answered, "hut anyone
could lose a hat. simply by looking
over the edge of the shaft. Harry's a
strong man. Certainly he would know
how to swim. And In any event he
should have been able to have kept
afloat for at least a few minutes. Ro Rodaine
daine Rodaine says that he heard a shout and
ran right in here: but all that he
could see was ruffled water and a float
ing hat. I Then he paused sud- i
denly. It had come to him that Ro
daine might have helped in the demise
Shouts sounded from outside, and
the roaring of a motor truck as It
made its slow, tortuous way up the
boulder-strewn road with Its gullies
and innumerable ruts. Voices came,
rumblinar and varied. Lights. Gain Gaining
ing Gaining the mouth of the tunnel, Fairchild
by the carbides, all following the lead
ership of a small, excited man, Sam
Herbenfelder, still seeking his dia diamond.
mond. diamond. (Continued Tomorrow)
J ? i ? i i w
3 yds. Fine Voile $1 at FISHEL'S.
FAIRFIELD BASEBALL NEWS
Fairfield, Aug. 16. Friday evening,'
August 12th, on the Morriston dia-j
mond was witnessed the fourth game
by heavy slugging on Fairfield's part.
Jnis gave rairhe.d three out of the,
f our games played, losing one through
two errors. Another series of three
r..mos has been arranged, the first to
be played on the Fairfield grounds
IVday, Aug. 19th and promises to bej
hcily contested as Morriston will no :
doubt strengthen her team for this)
Fairfield has one of the strongest 1
teams in the county and has lost only j
two cut of twelve games played this j
season. She has a string of first rate
pitchers and five men on the team are j
Latting .400. Also a wide awake cap-j
tain in Mr. K. E. Ausley. The infield
is fast and practically "air tight," also
t st 5 liar trio of outer-gardners
Coupled with this dope on our team j
we t::tend an invitation to any team I
in Marion or Levy counties for a game
or ?eries of games and would espe especially
cially especially like to hear from the following:
Arlu Box Co., Lake Weir, Williston
A TRUE RAT TO
' u ti
Auburntown. Tenn.. 6-22-22.
Stearns Electric Paste Co., Chicago.
Dear Sirs: Mr. Kobert T. Donnell of
Auburntown, Tenn., came in our store
the other day anil wanted something to
kill rats, so I sold him a box Stearns
Rat Paste. And he put some paste on
six biscuits that night and the next morn morning
ing morning he found fifty-four big rats. And the
second night he put out four more bis biscuits
cuits biscuits with paste on them, and the second
morning he found seventeen more rats,
making a total of seventy-one rats in
two nights, and there were lots more
that he did not find.
Thin ia snn.n big rat tale, but, never
theless, it Is so. Just thought would
write to let juu &uuw vua.v jx
Respectfully, KENNEDY BROTHERS.
Buy a 35c Box Today
Enough to Kill 50 to 100 Rats or Mice
Don't waste time trying to kill these pests
with powders.liquidsandother experimental
preparations. Ready for V'se Better Than
Traps. Drug and General Stores sell
STEARNS ELECTRIC PASTE
A. E GERIG
XS M Feivcbirec Rood ATLANTA GA
& Distinctive features
!. Boa-dins Department limited. $100,000.00 it
Grounds and Buildings.
1. New Schor l Building, modern in Equipment
with provision for open-air class rooms.
Z. Departments : Grammar School, Academic
f 'ne?" Preparatory. Music, Art, Expression
1 : jmc-ot 1 1- I-i"it nco and A rta.
" 'vjic .l Trair.ir.'r a f'-aturw.
P.iy inn Kv'n p, ptember 14 1922.
V.'. i ..- .--'i. I ";" li'' .!:.
!,..:: ::. LTOTT, Principal
We are equipped to give com-
plete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it g
ready for the road in jig time p
and at low prices. All expert
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE g
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 bnng ?our VulcaS work to
, f 1 1? i- tin (Butanes' ti"ws
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
Sparr, Aug. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Raysor and James, Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Pasteur and Messrs. George Boyles
and Wallace Caldwell enjoyed a big
fish fry at Bay Lake last Thursday
evening. Fishing was good and it was
an especially lucky day for Mr. Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, who had the exciting pleasure of
landing a fine 12-pound bass.
Mr. Frank Britten came up from
Tampa in his car Saturday for a lit-i
tie visit with-his wife at the home of I
Mr. and Mrs. George Stephens. Mon-j
tiny they left for a few days visit in!
Wa-jchula befor e returning to Tampa, j
Miss Vera Higginbotham who has
been attending summer school in
Gainesville, returned home Sunday, j
Mrs. Matchett and her daughter.!
Esther of Bay Lake are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Meadows.
Mrs. Clifford Daniels and children
are visiting Mrs. Daniels's sister, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. John Knight and son,
Jack, of Palm Beach, are visiting Mrs.
Knight's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Clemmons and
Donald are visiting relatives in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville this week.
The junior classes of the Methodist
and Baptist Sunday schools enjoyed an
ice cream supper at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Tom Edwards last Friday
On Saturday afternoon the infant
classes of the two Sunday schools had
a delightxul little party at the Wood Woodmen
men Woodmen hall.
Turner Farm, Aug. 17. The candy
pulling given at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. F. M. Hardee last Wednesday
night was much enjoyed by the young
Mr. Luther Waldron and wife, ac
companied by Messrs. Claud and Fel-
der Wells, took their departure for
Lake Okeechobee last Thursday.
Mr. Jack Harper and family of Or Orange
ange Orange Springs were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. M. Harper last Sunday.
Mr. II. J. Cochran and family of
Lochloosa visited Mr. and Mrs. T. M.
Hardee last Sunday.
Mr. J. D. Hall of Hawthorn was a
caller in our burg Sunday.
Mrs. Sylvester Smith is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Hadden Owens of Eus Eus-tis.
tis. Eus-tis. Mrs. Garl Waldron of Citra is
spending this week at Mr. Sylvester
Smith's to fill her mother's place.
If good LOW SHOES are desired at
low prices, you can get them at
1 C. V. Roberts & Co.
1 AND EMBALMERS
3 Motor Eqaipmeat
S Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
-of Esotra .Mileage
TT is ail true every word of the news that's
- going around about Firestone m2esge rec-
ocds and the phenomenal sales that have
Chances are you really haven't heard the
foil story of the wonderful success of Fire,
stone Cords. We'd Bice you to call and get
the actual facts. That is one sure way to
make your next tire purchase a logical bus?
ness buy. Well erpfam the blending and
tempering of rubber doable gum-dipping
and the air-bag cure special Firestone
The txnusaa mileage betag mada iwjul 'mr
sir youT ambition to iiduo tbe opawdBg costs cf joor
own car. r...
A call oo us eo tails
divide tbe distances
Ftrestooe prices. Then
Miles per IXtlar means
3tat3 OM&rfd-W. .ttflB
OM&dd "999- . &
3&3 ........ &S5
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
FOR the woman who admires
the slender, graceful lines of
the prevailing fashions and appre appreciates
ciates appreciates comfort and freedom with the
utmost in style, there is no corset
more satisfying than a Thomson.
In our Corset Department you
will find the CORSET that is espec especially
ially especially designed for your type of figure
Royal Scarlet Canned Goods
Need no introduction. We only want to let Ocalans
know that we have just received a new lot of Royal
Scarlet Salmon Steak, Baby Lima Beans, Stuffed
Olives, Salted Peanuts and Walnuts.
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Phones 243 and 174
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iasned on Cotton. Antomobilea, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LAKE GRIFFIN GUAVAS now
ripe. Best fruit for jelly. Per crate
$1.50 f. o. b. Leesburg. Give orders
to Fred W. Cook, Ocala, or address
F. E. WETHEBBEE, Leesburg, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 15-12t
BETTER Insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
do otKigation. Get tiae
tbese Coeds are co
you'll b- cocrvrnced Slat
what ft says.
XtaOX Reenters tSXts
3H Extra Sfae M uj&
Ira 3" : : ::;
Just receired Ballard's Ohn.v
riuur. -rvj jrvur grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phona
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
VOILES, ORGANDIES, SWISSES,
all our beautiful line being closed out
at cost. .Special Chambrays at If
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1922
Diamond Ring Given Away
At the Auction Sale
Everybody Who Attends the Sale Gets
If You Want this Diamond Ring, Come to
the Sale Tonight Other Valuable
Prizes Will be Given Away
Saturday Night Closes the Sale
Owing to the illness of Col. Anderson, we have secnr ed
the services of HENRY FINCH, of Jacksonville, who is visiting
Anything in Oar Jewelry stock will be pal up and sold to the
highest bidder, upon request.
Sale Starts Promptly at 8:00 O'clock P. M
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Ruth Payne of Jacksonville rs
the week-end guest of Miss Nettie
Mrs. John L. Edwards and Miss
Marguerite Edwards are enjoying a
visit at White Springs.
Vacation and business trips to the
north as made on Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville to
Baltimore or Philadelphia will be
found most satisfactory.
Mrs. Eessie Barnett who has been
visiting the southern part of the state,
is now in Orlando, visiting Mrs. Will
Mr. Clarence Camp is expected home
Monday from Asheville, where he has
spent the past two weeks with Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Camp and sons.
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
1 a. i m t C.
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf
LOST Large size Parker fountain
pen. Thought to have been lost be between
tween between 10 and 11 o'clock this morn morning
ing morning between ten cent store and Star
office of between Marion Hardware
and George MacKay stores. Return
to Star office for $1. 18-lt
FOR SALE Late model Monarch
typewriter, good condition, half
price, cash or terms. McLeod and
Waters, corner Osceola jpd Fort
King Ave. 18-3t
FOR SALE Reed baby carriage in
good condition. Apply Mrs. J. T.
Felts, phone 28, G22 North Magnolia
IN HONOR OF MRS. ALSOP
FOR SALE 7-passenger Buick Big
6 in good condition; paint, tires and
upholstery good. Pay $150 down
and $30 monthly for ten months.
Will trade. McLeod & Waters, the
Studebaker dealers, corner Osceola
and Fort King. 16-3t
FOR SALE Ford sedan, late model,
starter, in good condition; $150
down, $25 monthly for ten months.
McLeod & Waters, Studebaker deal dealers,
ers, dealers, corner Osceola and Fort King
Wednesday afternoon Mrs. W. M.
Palmer entertained for her sister-in-law
and guest, Mrs. Jessie Alsop. The
hostess and the honoree received in informally
formally informally and after the guests had all
arrived auction wag enjoyed during
the hours of the afternoon and after
several rounds the tables were spread
and the hostess served a salad course
and ice tea. Several pretty gifts were
presented, Mrs. Alsop, Mrs. R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson Jr. and Mrs. R. S". Hall being
the fortunate ones. Mrs. Alsop for formerly
merly formerly lived in Ocala, although it has
been some time since she has spent
any length of time here, and this visit
has been a pleasure to her friends.
Those present during the afternoon
were Mrs. Alsop, Mrs. Parker Painter,
airs. Wade Dumas, Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson
son Anderson Jr., Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. A. M.
Withers, Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mrs. C.
B Aver. Mrs. Edmund Martin. Mrs.
Albert Harriss, Misses Elizabeth Da Davis,
vis, Davis, Onie Chazal, Mary Burford, Agnes
Burford and Stella and Carita Camp.
14 POUNDS SUGAR
With two dollar purchase of other
goods, Saturday and Monday.
18-2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
Dollar Week Aug. 19-26. Fishel's.
14 POUNDS SUGAR
With two dollar purchase of other
goods, Saturday and Monday.
18-2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. George Rogers of Sa Savannah
vannah Savannah are in the city, guests of Mr.
Rogers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. F.
Mrs. Jack Johnson and Miss Caro Carolyn
lyn Carolyn Hoy of Crystal River are guests
of Mrs. J. G. Jones' on Daugherty
Two pretty hand turned slippers,
one strap and one oxford, at $5.00
Little's Shoe Parlor. 16-4t
Two pretty sport oxfords in gray
and black suede, patent leather trim trimmed,
med, trimmed, Goodyear welts, $6.00. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 16-4t
Mrs. Frank Lytle and Miss Mabel
Lytle of Lake Weir, were shopping in
Ocala today. Miss Lytle expects to
return to Tallahassee this coming
term of the Woman's College.
Try our roasts. They are good. The
E?gle Market. Phone 74. tf
FOR SALE One International speed
truck, slightly used; cab, top and
express body. Practically good as
new. See D. W. Tompikns at O'Neal
& Holly's garage. 14-6t
BRADENTOWN For sale, trade or
HOTEL lease. Nineteen room;
good condition. Built of concrete
blocks. Plenty sleeping porches up upstairs;
stairs; upstairs; overlooks Manatee river. Lo Located
cated Located at 419 Upham street. Apply
for further information to C. M.
Livingston, owner, Ocala, Fla. 12t
WANTED An apartment with two
bedrooms and kitchen, furnished or
unfurnished. Phone 283 or 507. 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. 17-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs and downstairs
' unfurnished apartments, six rooms
and bath each. Front, back and
sleeping porches, private entrances.
Enquire at house. Mrs. S. A. Stand Stand-ley,
ley, Stand-ley, 447 Oklawaha avenue. 10-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;
1921 Nash six touring car. Blalock
Bros. Phone 78. 9-tf
K E D S, the white Canvas SHOES,
reduced from $2.25 to $1.69 at
Mr. J. M. Potter, who broke his
wrist cranking a Ford several days
ago, is out and around, as lively as
ever, but will not be able to use the
wounded arm for some weeks.
Thirteen pounds of sugar for- $1.00
with one dollar's worth of other groc groceries;
eries; groceries; Saturday only, at the U-Serve
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at th3
Court Pharmacy. 18-tt
4 Big Bath Towels $1. FISHEL'S.
Mr. W. C. Ray left yesterday for
North Carolina, to visit his family,
and attend the wedding of his sister,
Miss Rubie Ray, on the 24th. He will
return to Ocala early in September.
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates
for families through the summer
months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
Reddick, Aug. 17. Mrs. T. M. Gar Garner
ner Garner of Arcadia is visiting her sister,
Mrs. V. L. Anthony and family.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Horn and chil children
dren children were guests of Mrs. Horn's
cousin, Mrs. Stevens and family at
their home near Flemington Sunday.
Mrs. A. L. Martin left last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for Wauchua, where she was call called
ed called to the bedside of her sister, Mrs.
Redding, mother of Messrs. L. M. and
Westley Redding of htis place.
Mrs. V. L. Anthony, little son Mil Milton
ton Milton and Mrs. T. M. Garner returned
last night from, Grove Park, where
they visited relatives for a few days.
A series of revival services will be begin
gin begin at the K. of P. hall here next Mon Monday
day Monday night. These services will be
conducted by Revs. Roy Walden and
C. E. McClellan. Every one is invited
to attend these meetings.
Miss Irene Rou left last Sunday for
Oxford, where she began teaching
A play entitled "Bashful Mr.
Bobbs," given under the auspices of
the Woman's Club of Oxford, was
rendered here last Thursday and was
quite a success. A neat sum was
realized which will be used for the
benefit of the town.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Palmer left this
morning in their car for Dunedin.
They were accompanied by Mr." Pal Palmer's
mer's Palmer's sister, Mrs. Jessie Alsop, who
has been visiting in Ocala for the past
Mrs. H. C. Nichols was hostess yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at the regular week weekly
ly weekly meeting of the "A" Club, the meet meeting
ing meeting having been postponed from Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, the regular meeting day. Mrs.
Nichols met the guests informally as
they arrived, inviting them into the
living room, where the card tables
were arranged for twelve players.!
This room was pretty and cheerful
with vases of zinnias and roses which i
were placed on tables and the mantles j
through the room. Auction was ths f
irsme enjoyed during the afternoon j
and after five rounds the hostess invit invited
ed invited the guests into the dining room for
In the dining room a color scheme
of pink and white was carried out in
all of the appointments, pink roses
being used in the floral decorations.
Four tables were arranged with pret
ty tea cloths and the place cards by j
which the guests were seated were en- j
veloped, a card being enclosed. The
first thing that each guest did after!
j being seated was to see 'what the en-!
veiopes contained. Ihe cards inside j
were cleverly written, saying that this j
little card was being sent out announc announcing
ing announcing the engagement of Mary Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Davis to Mr. Charles Guy Miller.
Miss Davis, a popular member of the
club, was immediately showered with
the best of good wishes of all those
present and also showered with rice
little packages of which had been
placed at the place of each guest.
The hostess then served a dainty
asparagus salad garnished with pi pi-mentoes,
mentoes, pi-mentoes, chicken sandwiches and
pickled peaches followed by an ice
course with mints, which were heart heart-shaped
shaped heart-shaped and carried out the color
The guest of honor was presented
vith a pair of white silk hose and at
this time the hostess presented sever several
al several of the club members and visitors
with useful gifts, Mrs. Albert Harriss,
Miss Stella Camp, Mrs. R. S. Hall and
Miss Heme Davis being the fortunate
The guests of the afternoon includ included
ed included members of the "A" Club and inti intimate
mate intimate friends of the honoree, those
present being Mrs. Albert Harriss,
Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. R. S. Hall,
Mrs. Parker Painter, Mrs. WT. M. Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, Mrs. Jessie Alsop, Mrs. A. M.
Withers, Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mrs.
T. M. Moore, Misses Elizabeth Davis,
Meme Davis, Onie Chazal, Stella
Camp, Nettie Camp, Ruth Payne and
Miss Mary Piatt.
The announcement of the engage engagement
ment engagement of this popular couple will come
as a surprise to their friends in Ocala,
although their intimate friends have
suspected it for some time. Miss Eliz Eliz-abath
abath Eliz-abath Davis was born in Ocala and
has spent all her life here. She is the
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. W.
Davis, a graduate of the Ocala high
school and for the past two years has
held a responsible position in the of of-ce
ce of-ce of the Hall Estate. Miss Davis
is one of Ocala's most popular and
charming young ladies and her friends
and the friends of her parents will
extend to her their best wishes for a
long and happy married life.
Mr. Guy Miller, who came to Ocala
several years ago from one of our
neighboring towns, immediately be became
came became popular with the young people,
and in the business world has steadily
worked his way up. He is to be con
gratulated on winning one of Ocala's
most popular girls for his wife.
The definite date of the wedding has
not been announced but it is under understood
stood understood that it will the latter part of
A vjholbTVew line o cars bunt on time-tried
Buick principles but with improvements and
refinements rinchinake their introduction
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..
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
leicer-Peirlck MoIof .Co
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK WILL BUILD THEN
W. K. Lane, M. D., -physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Nunnally's, that good candy, always
fresh afGerig's Drug Store. 17-3t
Keds, high top, black and white, all
sizes, at $1.50. Little's Shoe Parlor. 4t
Candy will be sold during the band
concert Friday evening by the Ladies'
Aid Society of the Catholic church. 2t
Plant your garden now. Get your
seed at Phillips Drug Company. 15-3t
Dollar week at Fishel's next week.
How could Secretary Weeks expect
a dry Congress to be otherwise than
"at a low ebb?" Columbia Record.
DR. K. J. WEIHE.
& Optometrist and Optkiu
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
Jonteel COLD CREAM Face Pow.
der, all shades, 50 cents at Gerig's
Swift's Premium Hams at the Eagle
Market Phone 74. tf
See Fishel's show window baragins.
Where Deauty and long wear are
desired, EVERWEAR HOSIERY will
please. For sale at FISHEL'S. 4-4t
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
2 Work Shirts SI at FISHEL'S. It
The Digest's poll may not indicate
rain, but it denotes a heavy dew.
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. W. W. Harriss is expected home
tomorrow night from Hendersonville.
N. C, where with Mrs. Harriss he has
spent the past five weeks. Mrs. Har Harriss
riss Harriss has joined her sister, Mrs. Annie
Van Deman in Asheville and will
spend a month there.
Mr. R. J. Finch, the Jacksonville
realtor, who has been visiting in th
city for the past few days, has con- j
sented to act as auctioneer at the
Weihe Company jewelry auction in
the Merchants block this evening.
Colonel Anderson, the regular auc auctioneer,
tioneer, auctioneer, has been indisposed for sev several
eral several days. Mr. Finch is an experienc experienced
ed experienced auctioneer. A diamond .'ing will
be given away at the auction this eve evening
ning evening so it behooves everybody to be
on hand early.
Seed for fall gardens at Bitting's
Drug Store. Phone 14. 14-12t
Mrs. J. M. Jackson and children left
this afternoon for Kansas City, Mo.,
where they will join Mr. Jackson and
make their future home. Since Mr.
Jackson left some months ago they
have been making their home with
Mrs. Jackson's mother, Mrs. b. l
Keeffe. Mrs. Keeffe has been sick for
the nast two weeks and Mrs. Jackson' With two dollar
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
The Soviet seems disposed to take
the crash and let the credit go. r
Washing ton Post.
Your $ does dtfuble duty. Fishel's.
14 POUNDS SUGAR
purchase of other
postponed her departure until she had goods, Saturday and Monday.
18-2t O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY.
Anybody who drinks to forget his
troubles will meet with success of it
happens to be wood alcohol. Wall
; ; j
3 yds. Fine Voile $1. FISHEL'S. It
BETTER Duy a lot beiore they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. lltf
Mrs. R. F. Rogers and nurse have
returned from Tampa, where Mrs.
Rogers has spent the past month with
her son-in-law and daughter, Dr. and
Mrs. Moodie. Mrs. Rogers, we are
glad to say, had much benefit from her
visit to her daughter's home, which is
constantly fanned by the cool breezes
of the gulf.
Candy will be sold during the band
concert Friday evening by the Ladies'
Aid Society of the Catholic church. 2t
Thirteen pounds of sugar for 1.00
with one dollar's worth of other groc groceries;
eries; groceries; Saturday only, at the U-Serve
OVERALLS SI at FISHEL'S. It
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mason and little
Miss Susan Stovall are expected in the
city today and while here will be the
guests of Mrs. Mason's grandmother,
Mrs. Frances Howse, and her auns,
Mrs. Koonce. Mr. and Mrs. Mason
will only be here over the week-end
but Susan will remain in Ocala for
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip
35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 74. tf
Fifty-Fifty for Progress
The big obvious need of this country to today
day today is psychological the disposition to go
ahead. We have here a vast ability to
produce, and a vast ability to consume
the products of industry. Potentially,
Supply and Demand are pretty well match matched.
ed. matched. The main trouble is that people don't
demand enough things to justify industry
in doing its most to produce.
The result is that a great amount of
energy is being spent on trying to get a
lion's share of the existing demand, and
not enough is spent cn trying to create
the demand so there will be enough to
keep everybody busy supplying it.
This brings about a period of keen com competition.
petition. competition. It means that everybody must
work harder and accept less in order to
overcome the sales resistance of a curtail curtailed
ed curtailed demand.
Demand is largely a created thing. The
actual needs of humaniiy are only a fract fraction
ion fraction of the general demand. It is always a
simple matter to gee along with less than
one would like to have. When the pub public
lic public gets a streak of economy it curtails
the demand for everything that is produc produced.
ed. produced. Advertising is a prime mover in creat creating
ing creating business. It arouses people out of
lethargy, makes them want to live more
fully, and to possess the means of living
more comfortably and more enjoyably.
When sales are hard to get, then most
people who have things for sale increase
their efforts to sell. The harder they try
to sell, the harder their competitors try to
sell. But no amount of selling effort in
the usual sense of the word-can create
demand; it can only take advantage of the
demand that has been otherwise created.
Advertising and Selling ought to be con considered
sidered considered as "fifty-fifty" in importance. Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising creates the consumer demand.
Selling connects this demand with the
supply. Eace needs the other to make its
( Published by the Star Publishing Company, in cooperation
i with the American Association of Advertising Agencies. J
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06278
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T16:23:48Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 18, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06278
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 8 August
3 18 18
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM afdda385ccb558fe77e5b668ca502485 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 8019870
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0167.jp2
G2 JP22 507f22cc7ce4ef0a623f98b6f7aa696d 7819886
G3 JP23 71dbf8f3cf78a0a40f15daf8f091c1e1 7948832
G4 JP24 9d5c06c57857d89242230e29e7e6eb08 7928802
TIF1 imagetiff 38f8904d2ca4be63f48c985e92e01227 64140654
TIF2 d105ee6a4ad65020d4f5868d4ddfac0f 62549963
TIF3 6f540aa55e8e7cdee58a3c26812d8e87 63563163
TIF4 d9ffa74c1a346b2d376cd88f0bbf51cf 63412202
TXT1 textplain d7c399ac2c58fa2743082ed2cf13ad2b 30026
TXT2 71e9f1cf2143e969bab6609d00a88da9 23287
TXT3 c34bad3ce3e2afcf05e26652c4115ec4 22542
TXT4 b7fa366e5a7d17e2ca6d892f3ac5af6d 20339
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 327a5a6f2766dbf8e51dcf4e21c2b9fd 958354
ALTO2 05ec84ae7f5d52c19c26455d95a027db 701071
ALTO3 0333a30630e61c278000bf2c864cb181 713872
ALTO4 34e4b24c2bdf722833375e6360ae5229 635929
METS1 unknownx-mets 43bc45e91bc7fdaf64c248ec5a5f1cf9 9858
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main