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:
UF00075908:06280

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

STAR

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
WEATIIER FORECAST Fair tonight and Tuesday, except thandershowers Tuesday in south portion.
TEMPERATURES Thisr Morning, 66; this afternoon, 86.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:00; Sets, 7:0.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 193
FOSTER HAS TOO
MANY FOLLOWERS
LEESBURG GAVE THE
LOCALS A LICKING
TRADE BODY MEETS
WEDNESDAY RIGHT
IICE MAY ElflU
HER MAILED FIST
SUNDAY I'AS A
SEAPLANE FIE!' TO
FOREIGN SOIL
RIGHT AT ROME

A

SOLO EDS

DAY SCRAPS

Reason Why Railroad Unions Are Not

Reasonable Probably Due
To the Radicals
Chicago, Aug. 21. An early morn morning
ing morning examination of the papers and
correspondence seized in the raid last
night on the offices of the Trades
Union Educational League, which was
headed by William Z. Foster, who led
the last strike of steel workers and
who recently was "deported from Col Colorado
orado Colorado as one of the mostmost radical
workers in America, bared widespread
union propaganda among railroad
workers and gave valuable informa information
tion information concerning a systematic series
of radical meetings in railroad centers,
according to States Attorney Crowe.
I. W. W. IN EVIDENCE
Many members of the Industrial
Workers of the World are numbered
among the railroad strikers and a
number of them "have demonstrated
their objection to military desoptism
by quitting their jobs," according to
a statement of Martin Carlson, gener general
al general secretary of the Railroad Workers
Industrial Union, part of the Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Workers of the World organiza organization,
tion, organization, it was announced by the general
defense committee.
DOWN WITH THE TAXES;
ALSO THE IMPROVEMENTS
Following is a copy of a petition
which, we understand, is to be present presented
ed presented to the council at its next meeting:
To the Honorable City Council of the
City of Ocala, Florida:
We, the undersigned citizens and
tax payers of the town, respectfully
petition your honorable body to modi modify
fy modify the proposed budget for 1923 so aa
to reduce our taxes, as we are tired
of paying taxes, which are a burden
on the shoulders, backs and legs of all
of us. We can remember when taxes
wasn't so high, and we got along al alright.
right. alright. We would suggest that the
new fire truck be sold or used to pull
the water wagon, as we understand
that is one reason why our taxes is
so high, and we don't think we are
likely to have any big fires to amount
to anything. If we do, we can borrow
a truck from Leesburg or Gainesville.
Another thing you could do, would
be to discharge the fire department,
and organize a volunteer fire depart department
ment department like they have in Belleview,
and you could rent rooms over the
fire station for considerable money
and save a good deal for us poor tax
payers.
We would further suggest that the
police force could be cut down to
where it wouldn't be such a burden.
We have a sheriff here anyhow, and
he would enforce our ordinances good
enough without it costing us poor
taxpayers our eye teeth.
We understand you are expecting to
raise ten thousand dollars to build
streets with next year. This is too
much. We got plenty of streets now,
must more than we had forty years
ago, and twice as much as Baldwin
has, and it is nearer to a large town
than we are. Our lime streets (some
of them) are rough, but they could be
made rougher with but little trouble,
so when you ride over 'em you know
you are riding on something, and they
have served us faithfully in the
past us and our fathers and fathers'
fathers are a Marion county pro product
duct product (like cattle tick, only more so),
and we ought not to go back on 'em.
It is unpatriotic, undemocratic, un un-american,
american, un-american, unnecessary, a blot on the
fair name of Ocala and a canker on
the body politic.
And we further respectfully protest
against building any more cement
sidewalks in this town. We can get!
along with dirt sidewalks for a while
(say 20 years) longer. The cement
sidewalk ain't anything extra any anyhow;
how; anyhow; it makes the sun shine in your
eyes and is so hard it hurts our feet.
We don't see any use spending so
much money on oil tanks and new newfangled
fangled newfangled machinery, et cetera. The old
dump cart pulled by a mule will haul
just as much rock (if you give him
time enough) as one of these here
trucks. We understand that you are
agoing to buy a new street sweeper
for the sanitary department. That
is a waste of us poor taxpayers' hard hard-earned
earned hard-earned money. Let every man sweep
before his own door. That is the way
thev do in Oxford, and thpv are
rpor tfcp trtCf ,fflr wo
We desire to call' to the attention of
your honorable body to one other
matter and that is the excessive sal salaries
aries salaries paid to the mayor and the mem members
bers members of the city council. We think
fifteen dollars a month a head is too
much, the way cattle are selling now,
and we protest against squandering j
us poor tax payers' money in this
manner, and thus support in luxury

(Concluded on Fourth Page)

Took the Game from the Wildcats

Saturday Afternoon By a
Score of Five to Two
The Lake county lads broke theh
losing streak to Ocala when they
trimmed the local Wildcats to the
tune of 5 to 2 on the Ocala diamond
Saturday afternoon. In spite of a
k.rge number of feature catches the
erame was a slow and pepless one.
Biown did the tossing for Ocala and
it was largely his pitching that made
the game such a slow one for he was
very deliberate in his actions and his
offerings were so slow that the Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg batters could hardly drive them
out of the infield, Ocala specialized
in errors and the "costivity" of some
of thorn resulted in the loss pf the
grime. ("Costivity" is Laurie's own
v.oid. Editor). Stewart pitched for
the visitors and did a good job of it.
OerH w?.f r-ating out of his hand dur dur-Tr.f.st
Tr.f.st dur-Tr.f.st of the game. Only one time
-:! thy succeed in getting two hits
in an nn:ng off his delivery. Both
Ditchers allowed seven hits but Stew Stewart
art Stewart vr,y walked one man while Brown
gave four free passes.
Leesbure plaved errorless ball but
the Wildcat p missed four expensive
on3? and the ones that they missed
lcck"d like such easy ones. Harold
Snvth played a good erame in centei
for Ocaln. He handled four chances
perfectly end one of them was of the
hard to get variety. Bracken made a
stop on third that would have baffled
quite a few third sackers. Taylor end ended
ed ended the ambition of Stewart when he
robbed him of a hit in the fifth and
Harrv Wood caught a line drive off
his shoestrings wrhen Archie Porter
had iaTpd it for center field. Porte
robbed Weed of a double in the seventh
irning when he caueht the ball almost
off the fence. Stewart made a pretty
cftch of Smith's line drive in the
ninth r nd threw to Brooks for a dou double.
ble. double. Joe Brooks played a jam-up
gams on first for the visitors, handling
no less than sixteen chances without
a miscue- and getting one hit out of
three trials.
Leesburg won the game in the third
inning when they found Brown for
three hits and the fialders for an error
or so and put four runs across the
plate. West led off and fouled out to
Overstreet. Porter singled. Gillespi
singled to left and Porter reached
third when Bracken dropped the
throw from Rymer. Kerlin fanned.
Stewart singled, scoring Porter and
Gillespi. Medlin bunted down the
first base line and was -safe when
Brown tried to touch him and missed
instead of throwing to the bag, and
Stewart went to third on the play.
Buckles walked, filling the bases.
Brooks hit a long fly to left field
wrhich Rymer dropped allowing Stew
art and Medline to score. Buckles
thought he could get across too but
was thrown out at the plate.
In the seventh Ocala got her first
run. Leon walked. Brown hit to
second forcing Leon. Rymer singled
sending Brown to second. Wood got
robbed of a hit in left by Porter.
Smith singled and scored Brown. Har Harris
ris Harris retired the side when he went out
short to first.
In the eighth Ocala added her
second run. Overstreet went out
pitcher to first. Taylor walked. Brack Bracken
en Bracken doubled to right center and Taylor
scored from first. Leon hit to pitch pitcher
er pitcher who ran Bracken down between
second and third making an unassist unassisted
ed unassisted out. Brown hit to Brooks and
went out on Joe's unassisted. In the
nineth Leesburg made her fifth run.
West fouled out to third. Porter
singled to center. Gillespi walked.
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
RAILROAD COMPANY
Situation Report for Saturday Morn Morning,
ing, Morning, August 19
Total number of men now employed
in shops, 3890; percentage of normal
forces, 67.2; old men remaining in
service and strikers returned to work,
763; new men employed, 3127.
SILLY CUBAN STATESMEN
Havana, Aug. 19. Both Col. Ro Ro-sendo
sendo Ro-sendo Collazo, senator from Caraa Caraa-guey,
guey, Caraa-guey, and Colonel Orestes Ferrera,
! representative from the Havana pro-
vince, were wounded today in settling
i point of honor with swords. The
former was cut in the rirht shoulder.
and the latter slashed across the face.
The encounter resulted from articles
appearing in Ferrara's newspaper, the
Heraldo de Cuba.
Will H. Hays says: "The one bad
! influence in Hollywood is talk." Per Per-jhaps
jhaps Per-jhaps he will put the silence into the
' silent drama. New York Sun.

Considerable Amount of Important
Business Will Come Before The
Chamber of Commerce

The regular meeting of the Marion
County Chamber of Commerce will be
held Wednesday night, August 23rd,
at eight o'clock, for the purpose of re revising
vising revising the budget of the organization,
considering steps for financing the
band concerts for the remainder of
the summer, to consider resolutions
presented by the Marion County Real Realtors
tors Realtors Association in regard to exemp exemption
tion exemption from income taxation, and a pre presentation
sentation presentation of a report on the work of
the chamber since its last meeting.
The budget of the Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce was adopted prior to the mem mem-toiship
toiship mem-toiship campaign in March and the
total membership income of the or
ganization is less than the amount
of the adopted budget. For this reason
it becomes necessary to revise the
budget.
The collection which was taken Up
for the band fund at the concert Fri
day night was a failure. Some other
means must be found to finance the
band. An item of $2000 has been
placed in the city budget which will
become available after October 1st. In
the meantime the band must be kept
together. Arrangements have been
made for several new musicians
which will bring the membership of
the' band up to about sixteen, and will
make a well balanced organization.
Several new instruments have been
ordered. The band has shown im improvement
provement improvement with each concert so far
given.
The Marion County Realtors Asso Association
ciation Association has asked the Chamber of
Commerce to consider resolutions fav favoring
oring favoring an amendment to the constitu constitution
tion constitution of the United States, not retro retroactive
active retroactive in its character, which will per permit
mit permit the taxation in the future of in incomes
comes incomes from future issues of all public
securities and from all other sources
either by the United States govern government
ment government or by the government of any
state which may see fit to adopt th
income tax as a part of its fiscal sys system.
tem. system. During the period since its last
regular meeting the Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce activities have been about as
numerous and varied as during any
similar period since the spring of
1919.
TARIFF BILL HAS
PASSED THE SENATE
Washington, August 20. The ad administration
ministration administration tariff bill, officially "the
tariff act of 1922," was passed by a
vote of 48 to 25, late yesterday by the
Senate. It now goes into conference,
ence.
Senator Borah, of Idaho, was the
only republican to vote against the
measure. Three democrats, Broussard,
Kendrick and Ransdell, voted for it.
FOUR DEAD IN AN
INCENDIARY FIRE
Elizabeth, N. J., Aug. 21. Four
persons were burned to death today
in a tenement house fire which the
police believed to be incendiary.
CALLED LEGISLATURE TO
DEAL WITH COAL CRISIS
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 21. An ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary session-of the legislature
was called today by Governor Miller
to enact legislation to relieve the coal
situation in this state. The legisla legislature
ture legislature will convene next Monday night.
TRAINS IN ENGLAND
CAME TOGETHER
Gravesend, Eng., Aug. 21. (By the
Associated Press). Seven workmen
were killed and 100 injured today when
another train crashed into the rear
end of their work train standing at a
station here.
CANDLER-BYFIELD SCANDAL
New York, Aug. 21 Luther Rosser,
counsel for Clyde Byfield, Atlanta au automobile
tomobile automobile dealer, in the suit for $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 brought by his wife against Wal Walter
ter Walter T. Candler, for an alleged attack
upon her in her stateroom on the liner
Berengaria, conferred today with
Augustus Dreyer, a New York lawyer
who acted as mediator between Cand
! ler and Byfield in Paris. Byfield took
part in today's conference. Kosser re
I fused to say after the conference
whether he intended to bring addition additional
al additional suits against Candler. Dryer an
nounced he would take no part in the
case other than as a witness.
A candidate's idea of a firm and
lifelong conviction is what he thinks
will be popular until after election.
Ohio State Journal

Will Not Consent to a Moratorium 1

Unless the Germans Give
Tangible Pledges
Bar le Due. France, Aug. 21. (By
Associated Press). France will not
consent to a moratorium of any Char Character
acter Character to Germany unless the German
state mines of the Ruhr and national I
forests are placed in the hands of the
Allies as a guarantee, and no matter
what happens France will not depart
from this policy, Premier Poincare an announced
nounced announced today.
McGLOTHLIN-PERRY
At three o'clock Sunday afternoon
in the Episcopal church at Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, Miss Emma Marion Perry of
this city was quietly married to Mr.
Fred E. McGlothlin. The ceremony
was performed by the rector of the
Episcopal church and was witnessed
by a number of friends of the bride
and groom. Among those present
were the bride's aunts, Mrs. Fletcher
McDonald and Mrs. B. E. Tomberlin,
Mr. Tomberlin and little Florrie Mae
McDonald of Miami.
Mrs. McGlothlin is the second
daughter of Mrs. Annie M. Perry and
the late Sidney H. Perry of this city.
She was born and grew to womanhood
here. For the past two years she has
been making her home in Miami, hav having
ing having a position in the law offices of
Evans & Mershon of that city The
bride is an unusually pretty and at attractive
tractive attractive young lady' and her friends
both in Ocala and Miami will wish her
much happiness.
Mr. McGlothlin is from Alabama,
going to Miami about three years ago.
He is an electrical contractor and a
young business man who has made an
enviabje record during the short time
he has ben located in his new home.
Mr. and Mrs. McGlothlin left im immediately
mediately immediately after the ceremony in their
car for a short trip on the East Coast
and after September 1st will make
their home for the present at the
Oaks hotel, Miami,
WENT BACK TO WORK
Louisville, Ky., Aug. 21. Yardmen
of the St. Louis-Louisville line of the
Southern Railway at Princeton, Ina.,
who had been on strike since early
Saturday morning resumed work early
yesterday afternoon, according to the
announcement of local officials of the
company. Southern Railway officials
said that all local and through trains
on the division were operating on their
regular schedules.
FOLK RECOVERING
Washington, Aug. 21. Joseph W.
Folk, former governor of Missouri
and at one time widely supported for
the democratic presidential nomina nomination,
tion, nomination, was said by his physicians today
to be recovering from a critical illness
due to a nervous breakdown.
BAD ACCIDENT TO
A KENDRICK BOY
Coney Hathaway, about seventeen
years of age, is at the Marion County
Hospital with a broken neck. Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon while in bathing at Salt
Springs, where he had been camping,
he -dived into shallow water, striking
his head in the sand. He was immed
iately brought to town and made as
comfortable as possible. He makes
his home with his step-father, C. G
Peeples, at Kendrick. The doctors say
there is no hope for the boy, but that
he may live several days or even
weeks.
The following extract from the
Palm Beach Post will be of interest
to Ocala people: "Before going on a
vacation for the remainder of the sum
mer, the Methodist choir gave a fare
well program Monday night. The ex excellent
cellent excellent crowd bore witness to the ap
preciation and interest of the congre
gation in the work that the choir has
done. The chorus work gave evidence
of careful practice and training on the
part of the director, Mrs. C. W. Ef-
finger. Mrs. Effinger, who is also the
organist, played St. Claire's Medita Meditation
tion Meditation by request. At the close of the
program Rev. Summers -expressed his
appreciation of the choir's faithfuT faithfuT-ness
ness faithfuT-ness and work." For some time these
Sunday night recitals have been given
for the benefit of the public and that
they might be enjoyed by more people
a radio broadcasting station has been
built and these programs sent out.
The local radio operators in Ocala
might listen in and hear these con concerts.
certs. concerts. If every worker did more than he is
paid to do and every employer paid

Mr. Harding Emphasizes Need of The
Country Every Year of at Least
a Hundred Thousand Train Trained
ed Trained Men

Washington, Aug. 21. President
Harding in an address here today to
citizen soldiers from Camp Meade,
Maryland, declared he favored mili military
tary military training for more than 100,000
civilians annually, not for any pros prospective
pective prospective aggressive warfare but to
presenve peace. The president reciew-
ed the civilian trops on Elipse, adja adjacent
cent adjacent to the White House grounds.
ANOTHER COMMISSION
Chairman Winslow, of the House
commerce committee, after a confer conference
ence conference today with President Harding,
announced he would introduce immedi immediately
ately immediately a bill to create a fact finding
coal commission as recommended by
the president in his special message
to Congress.
BELIEVES BONUS WILL PASS
Hanford MacNider, national com
mander of the American Legion, in a
statement today declared a personal
canvass of the bonus bill situation
showed a majorit yof the Senate, in including
cluding including both parties, favors the bill
and is pledged for its passage. Mr.
McNider predicted the bonus bill.
slated for Senate consideration begin
ning Wednesday, would be passed this
week.
THE MUDDLED TARIFF
So numerous wer the changes mad
in the tariff bill during its stormy
course through the Senate that ex
perts and the government printing of office,
fice, office, working jointly and overtime,
were unable to get out a new print
over Sunday with the result that send sending
ing sending of the message to conference was
delayed.
FINE OPPORTUNITY
FOR THE FARMERS
' Gainesville, August 18. The form former
er former who attends the short course offer offerer
er offerer by the University of Florida from
August 14 to August 19, may choose
from three sections of study. He
may follow one section through to its
end or divide his time with other
coprses.
This week at the University has
been designated as Farmers' Week.
The course will cover horticulture,
fertilizers and bees, livestocy and
poultry, and home economice and
health. Prominent speakers and ex experts
perts experts in agriculture and the other
subjects have been secured for the
meeting. Arrangements have been
made to house as many of the farmers
as desire, at the University dormitory
at the rate of one dollar a day, meals
included. Those desiring to live in
the dormitory, however, must bring
their pillow, bed linen and towels.
Rooms in private houses convenient to
the campus may be had from $2 to
$3.50 a week, it is said.
The opening day will be devoted to
registration of those attending the
course.
FRENCH HISTORIAN DEAD
Paris, Aug. 19. Ernest LaVisse,
h-storian and member of the French
Academy, died today. He was born in
1842.
DESPERATE COMBAT
AGAIN IN DUBLIN
Dublin, Aug. 19. There was heavy
firing last night in Dublin between
national army forces and republican
irregulars.
You have to admire the courage of
the German people; they feel sure
they will yet find a way by which
their debts will be paid by somebody
else. Chicago American Lumberman.

BASEBA

rmTKTns A
11 UMJlI

Only Sporadic Outbreaks Between The
Two Oceans to Relieve the 'Fes-

tire Strikers from Ennui
Chicago, Aug. 21. Disorders con
tinued in the rail strike during the
early hours of its eighth week despite
the peace negotiations pending at New
York and assurances by chiefs of the
big four brotherhoods that no sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic strike of train service em
ployes impends. While Michigan Cen
tral detectives were investigating the
Gary, Ind., wreck, in which two of the
train crew were killed early Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, violence broke out anew at scat scattered
tered scattered points from coast to coast. Hos Hostilities
tilities Hostilities broke out again at San'Ber-
nadino, Calif., where four Santa Ft,
employes .were beaten.
Governor Allen, of. Kansas, gave
Mayor Burton of Kansas City, twen
ty-four hours in which to restore or
der, threatening to send troops if the
situation did not improve at the Rock
Island shops.
SETTING DOWN IN SPENCER
Spencer, Aug. 21. Quiet reigned
here today after a Sunday marked by
the blasting of the water main supply supplying
ing supplying the Southern .Railway shops, the
burning of several box cars in the
yards and an early morning outbreak
of apparently harmless firing. There
were no disorders during the night.
ENGLISH KING IS
QUITE AN ORATOR
London. (By Mail to the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). So many of King "Geor "George's
ge's "George's speeches are written for him by
his ministers, as all the world knows,
that he never gets credit for the good
speeches he thinks up himself. People
always say: "The speech was all right
but some one else wrote it for him."
This is not always rue. In every everything
thing everything that relates to affairs of state
he speake only through the mouths of
his responsible ministers, and the
"speech from the throne," delivered
when Parliment shuts down, is far
from a thrilling production. And it
is not his.
But King George made a really
good address the other day in London
at the opening of the fine new build building
ing building of the London County Council.
He dwelt upon the wisdom of the men
of past ages in erecting fine buildings
in their cities, and drew a picture of
the necessity of the vested authority
being adequately housed; and author authority
ity authority meanly housed would "be meanly
esteemed. It would be difficult to
emphasize too strongly the import importance
ance importance of efficient local government to
the general well-being of the country,
the King said, and the handsome edi edifice
fice edifice of the London County Council
should stimulate the delevopement of
that, sense of citizenship so difficult
and yet so imperative to cultivate.
His Majesty undoubtedly wrote
this speech himself, and it has most
favorably commented upon; neverthe
less he is getting little credit for it.
The world thinks it( is the product of
some minister whose mouthpiece was
King George.
IT PAYS to look ahead the way
tc catch a fly is to grab where the fly
will be when the grab'gets there. Mer Merchants
chants Merchants are busy unpacking fall goods
(which are for sale and will soon be in
great demand). Why not tell people
about them in the columns of the
Star now?
A reformer asks what is the most
significant thing about our code of
morals. Speaking offhand, we should
say its elasticity. Wall Street Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. Americans are the only people in
the world willing to pay foreigners
for the privilege of listening to them
tell how uncultured we really are.
New York Morning Telegraph.

Ocala versus Palatka

Tl TTnflT n,ftTnTTTflTI H 7 fif

aWllUli: 11 VUlWHVLyLAiiW wy

Lieut. Hinton and His Sampaio Cor Cor-reio
reio Cor-reio Left West Palm Beach.
For Nassau Today

Miami, Augl 21 Lieutenant Hinton
in his giant seaplane hopped off at
West Palm Beach at 10:18 this morn morning,
ing, morning, expecting to reach Nassau in two
hours.
FOUND A HARBOR IN LAKE
WORTH
West Palm Beach, Aug. 21. The
giant seaplane Sampaio Correio, fly
ing from rew lork to Brazil, encoun
tered heavy squalls on her trip down
the coast from Charleston, S. C, to-
day and last night anchored in Lake
Worth near Palm Beach.
The plane was forced to make land
ings at Titusville and Rockledge in
the Indian river, during the day's
flight, on account of storms off the
Florida coast. In the face of further
threatening weather, Lieut. Hinton,
commander, said he decided to spend
the night in this harbor.
CITY MANAGER PLAN IS
GROWING IN OUR STATE
Bartow, August 15. Fifteen Flori
da-cities or towns have discarded the
aldermanic from of municipal govern
ment and adopted the sity manager
commission plan according to records
in the office of E. S." Jackson, secretary-treasurer
of the recently organ organized
ized organized Florida League of Municipalities.
Largo was the first Florida town to
adopt the new system while Lakeland
and Clearwater were the last, voting'
the change August L Largo took on
its new administrative clothes in 1913
and was followed by St. Augustine in
1915.
The movement was slow about that
time as will be seen from the fact that
West Palm Beach strolled in in 1919
and Tallahassee in 1920.'-
Six municipalities came with a rush
in 1921. They were Fort Mvers. Lake
City, Miami, Punta Gorda, New
Smyrna and Tampa. Ocala preceded
Bartow, Clearwater and Lakeland in
1922.
Kissimmee now has the proposal for
a change before it.
Tampa is the largest city in the
state to be commission-governed while
Miami comes next.
FOREIGN INTERESTS
DOMINATE CUBA
Havana (ByMail to the Associat
ed Press) Economic readjustment of
A 1 LJ.
governmental services resulting irom
the inauguration July 1 of the 1922-
1923 budget of approximately $55,-
000,000 and causing the dismissal of
thousands of federal employes, struck
a heavy blow at the only remaining
stronghold lef to ; Cuban citizens
the government service. According to
Jorge Roa, in the Diario de la Marina,
the only thing 'Cuban in Cuba is the
state, and he claims statistical back backing
ing backing for the following statements:
Railways and streetcar systems are
under Anglo-American control; public
lighting, American; city property, 60
per cent owned or pledged to foreign
intersts as security for Joans; rural
property, 66 percent American; sugar
interests, 56 per cent American con controlled
trolled controlled and 44 per cent other foreign
control; tobacco, 70 per cent Anglo Anglo-American
American Anglo-American j mining, Anglo-American;
banking, 75 per cent foreign; ship shipping,
ping, shipping, foreign.
With Spaniards doing almost 100
per cent of the retail business of tht
island and foreign interests dominat dominating
ing dominating importing and wholesaling opera operations,
tions, operations, Cubans have been forced into
minor positions in every line except
law, medicine and official posts to
which Cuban citizens alone are elig eligible.
ible. eligible. Soviet Officials Loot Altars.
headline. Evidently they go to church
to prey- Washington Post.
38



- V
s

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1922

OcMa Evening Star
rakllahed livery Da? 'Et Suailay by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
! OCALA; FLORIDA'
v H. J. UUUmmr, Prealtlcat
H. D. LareoHl, YUe-Prealdeat
P. V. UareocMd, Secretary -Treaaarer
J. II. Beajaaila, Kaltar
Entered at Oca la, Fla.. pottolflce aa
coxvi-claaa matter.
i. TKUEPaO.XKS
Baalae Office ...FUe-Oae

y f,
EaJtarlal Deaartateat Tife-Scvea
Saelcty Berter Five-One
; MEM BkU ASSOCIATED PIlKSiS
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ntltled tor the use lor republication oi
all news dlcpatcbes credited to It cr not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein, are also reserved.
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change a week allowed on readers with without
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The St. Petersburg Independent
reads the riot act to the Tampa papers
lot butting in on the Pinellas bond
election. Friend Brown of the Inde Independent
pendent Independent is a sure enough Ahkoond
of Swat when he wields his warclub.
"The Titusville Star-Advocate is the
latest paper to republish "The East
Coast of Florida," which a few weeks
ago flowed from our facile typewriter.
It is printing it as a serial story. Gosh!
We are seriously considering running
for Congress in the fourth district in
1924.
. The people who are behind a rumor
that Senator Borah is to be groomed
fox the presidency must feel that
something ought to be done to check
the Ford boom. Miami Herald,
.i We presume Borah would be the les lesser
ser lesser of the two evils. Henry would put
us all to work at $5 a day and make
us earn it.
It only takes a little letter from W.
W. to some friend of his to make
mighty tough sledding for some as aspirants
pirants aspirants to the senatorial toga. Ask
Messrs. Vardaman and Reed if it isn't
the truth. And yet there be some who
maintain that Doctor Wilson is a back
number, politically. Tampa Times.
Trouble about Dr. Wilson lately is
that he back numbers too much.
An economist says a man at the age
of thirty should be in position to take
a vacation every year. We are past
thirty, and no vacation is even in
sight. The way things look now, well
be walking except when a friend picks
us up, writing our own letters and
looking forward to vacations that
never come to pass, when we are twice
thirty. St. Atrgustine Record.
: : Alas! poor Felkel. But it won't feel
so worse when he looks back at it in
1952.
- Somehow the .Tribune credited one
of the Dade City Banner's editorials
to -the Ocala Star, and commented on
-it So Brother Benjamin writes Us.
i How it happened has not yet been
figured' out The Tribune editorial
iwriter offers his best apologies to the
Star and to the Banner, both of which
he esteems highly and is fond of quot quoting
ing quoting from. Tampa Tribune.
v .Brother Benjamin has not written
to Mr. McWhorter. The Star does not
want, does not see any need for, apol
ogies from the Tribune. The mistake
j is a joke on the Tribune, and if Mr.
McWhorter wants to make apologies
he should make them to his own papei.
5 Following is one of the remedies
that Editor Dobson of the Titusville
Star-Advocate proposes to bring
about reapportionment:
"(3). By going into court (state
or federal) and having declared null
and void some law enacted by the
legislature in the past twenty-five
"years, on the ground that such law
was enacted by a legislature not elect-
MICKIt SAYS
vr pjucng. caceovrf cos. i
tuwawf oof

ed or organized in accordance with the
constitution of the state of Florida."
The troubls about your proposition,
Brother Do'oson, is that such a decision

by the supreme court would automat automatically
ically automatically make null and void all the other
lnws and bills passed in the last
twenty-five years, and then we would
be in a mell of a hess. The supreme
court isn't going to render any such
a decision anyhow.
SUNDAY AFTERNOON ON
THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
. Sunday afternoon. Commissioner R R-B.
B. R-B. Meffert, better known to 89 per
cent of the people cf Marion as
"Bruce," had to drive down to the
Meffert summer home by Lake Weir,
and offered to take the editor of the
Star along, so he might obtain a com comprehensive
prehensive comprehensive took at the section of th
Dixie Highway between Belleview ana
the Lake county line, where a state
road force has been working for eight
months, building a grade, and the con contractors
tractors contractors are now laying a rock crush crushed
ed crushed base, on which the state will later
place an asphalt upper coating, over
which cars from all parts of the Unit United
ed United States will roll as smoothly as
rubber-tired teawagons on polished
floors.
- The editor was glad to get out of his
office, where even on such a cool eve evening
ning evening a fan was necessary, and waa
soon on the bridge of Bruce's swift
Buick ship, enjoying a gasoline breeze
a3 the sturdy craft dodged the reefs
in the Ocala-Belleview channel.
The road to Belleview well, any anybody
body anybody can travel it, but is is not as
good as it used to was. Next year,
if the state road commission doesn't
go back on us and the money doesn't
give out, it will be different.
Reaching Belleview, we found our ourselves
selves ourselves on the northern end of the long
bank of. earth that the state road
crew has been laboriously building
from the early part of last December
until a few days ago. We turned the
wide curve to the angle which became
so acute among neighbors a few days
ago, but which will bend into a curve
of beauty instead. We rolled on across
the railroad, and as soon as the oaken
screen behind which pretty Belleview
nestles was parted, we had a good
view of the link which Marion county
and the state of Florida are forging
in the long chain of roadway from tht
Great Lakes to the ocean and the gulf.
This section of the new road, which
tho wide and level was rather soft,
and not in good shape for a heavy car,
but Mr. Meffert drove his auto over it
so the editdr might see its course and
construction. It runs in a straight
line to within a few hundred yards ot
Lake Weir. From the top of the hfll
about two-thirds of the way, a fine
view of parts of the lake can be seen.
Clumps of forest seem to break the
lake into patches, but a little over a
mile further the full scope of that
beautiful body of water comes into
view. Also, to the left can be seen
Lake Bowers, a pretty little pond it
self, and up to now out of sight of the
main road. This route is considerab
ly shorter than the present route, and
the engineers have eliminated the
steep grades, the road going over the
high ridge between Belleview-and the
lake in a moderate rise and decline.
The road comes to the lake at Mr.
N. W. Harison's residence, and runs
straight from there to Lake Weir sta
tion. It is reasonably firm and is be being
ing being used as a road to just beyond Mr.
W. M. Wilson's (formerly Dr. Hen Henry's)
ry's) Henry's) residence. At this point, travel travelers
ers travelers turn out and use the old road for
a short distance, when they must de detour
tour detour to the left, climb the Coast Line
track and take the old road that runs
to the left of the railway. (All these
lefts are going south from Ocala) At
Lake Weir station begins the harden
ed road, the base, and while it lacks
the final coating it gives the travelei
an idea of what a magnificent high highway
way highway it is going to be when finished.
Coming north, the state engineers
connected the easy curves with
stretches of straight road in such a
way as to link beauty and utility until
the combination is almost fool proof.
The road semi-circles the eastern side
of the lake in a 'wide arc, instead of
clinging to its side as the old road
does. Two swamps one above East East-lake
lake East-lake and one above Stanton, have been
cut through and drained reclaiming
La considerable amount of land, by the
way. Between scientific surveying,
cutting down in some places and fill filling
ing filling in at others, all the grades are
easy. Among other good features of
the route, not the least is that the
journey between Ocala and Leesburg
is shortened by two miles.
The base is laid from Lake Weir
station to Weirsdale except a few
hundred yards about midway. The
glading force begun at the county line
and worked north to Belleview, but
the contractors laying base worked
south from Lake Weir with one crew
and north from Weirsdale with an another.
other. another. The new road between Weirs Weirsdale
dale Weirsdale and Lake Weir station is being
used a good deal by the public, but all
who rida over it should be very care careful.
ful. careful. Every few hundred yards there there-is
is there-is a soft spot, left to lay a culvert un under
der under the road, and at one place a deep
ditch is spanned by a very narrow
bridge. These dangerous places are
not marked, for the road is not opened
yet, and people who use it do so at
their own risk.
There is a splendid view of the lake
all the way around, and from North
Lake Weir to Weirsdale, the road is
going to be one of the beauty stretches
of the Dixie Highway.
At Lake Weir station, machinery Is
ready and several cars of lime rock
are on the sidetrack, ready to begin

I
the work of laying base along the j
north shore of the lake toward Nortli j
Lake, and from there across country j
to Belleview. The work has been de-5
Isyed for the last few weeks by lack of ;
tock, the government having ordered
most of the cars the lime is shipped j
in to Kentucky and Tennessee to haul j
coal in.' It is reported that a number ;
of cars sent there stood on the side-
tracks for weeks and were sent back

without being used. This was proven;
by the white lime rock in the bottoms
of the cars,"ust as they left here,
vhile if they had been put to use they
would have come back blackened witn
coal.
The state road force, having laid :
the grade from the Lake county line '.
to Belleview, has gone north to the j
Alachua line, and is now swinging its j
shovels lively as it piles up another;
big grade southward toward Mcln-
tosh. j
We have heard the state road de-
partment abused much, and quarreled j
at it some ourself, but after looking j
at that long, broad bank of earth, and j
seeing how carefully it had been plan-j
ned and remembering how quickly it
had been constructed, we couldn't help
coming to the conclusion that the
state' of Florida has been tolerably i
good to old Marion, after all.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
August 20, 1914. Brussels captur
ed by the Germans.
Reported from Hamburg sixty cap
tured British ships there.
Germans advancing in great force
into Central Belgium.
Belgians finally admit all forts of
Liege taken by Germans.
Advance of French into Alsace-
Lorraine checked.
Germans attacking Belgians on the
outskirts of Antwerp.
Germany rejected Japanese ulti
matum.
Pope Pius died early this morning.
French recaptured Mulhausen.
NEWSPAPER MEN
SHIFT POSITIONS
Changes in the staffs of three Flori Florida
da Florida dailies of interest throughout the
state became effective today with the
shifting of Oscar M. Johnson and
Ellis C. Hollums, of Jacksonville, to
Tampa and Miami, respectively, and
of Robert W. Bently, of Tampa, to
Bradentown.
Mr. Bently, for many years engaged
in newspaper work in Tampa, part of
the time as managing editor of the
Tampa Times and for the last five
or six years as managing editor of
the Tampa Morning Tribune, has pur purchased
chased purchased an interest in the Bradentown
Herald and goes to the Manatee coun county
ty county city to take charge of the property
and convert the Herald from a weekly
to a daily.
Mr. Johnson, for eight years man managing
aging managing editor of the Florida Metropo
lis until the purchase of the Metropo Metropolis
lis Metropolis recently by Richard Lloyd Jones
and John A. Berry, leaves Jacksonville
to become managing editor of the
Tampa Tribune. Mr. Johnson is a
native of Pensacola and his newspaper
experience was gained in that city and
in Jacksonville.
Mr. Hollums, a native of Alabama
and for some years with newspapers
in Birmingham and other cities resign
as city editor of the Jacksonville Jour
nal to become identified with the
Miami Herald. He came to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville as city editor of the Metropolis
when the S. A. Lynch Enterprises
purchased the property from Cartei
and Russell more than two years ago
and sent Major Quimby Melton here
as general manager of the publication.
These are all competent newspaper
men and among the best of good citi citizens,
zens, citizens, and the Star wishes full success
for them and their papers.
Editor Star: You and the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union capitalist bunch are short of
copy when you print such rotten lies
about so good a man as Mr. Debs, who
has done more for the workers than
your whole capitalist "wholesale mur murder
der murder gang," who are conscienceless and
know not the golden rule. We are
sorry for you and the Wall St. and
Washington sjlkhatters. N. O. War.
Fort Lauderdale, Aug. 19.
Dear Mr. War: Yours received and
contents noted. Are printing it be because
cause because we know it will make you feel
better to get it off your chest. If you
will go into that nice ocean right by
Fort Lauderdale and soak your head,
it will make you feel more better.
With best wishes to you and Mrs.
War and all the little Wars we are,
Yours amiably, The Star.
The Star has received a copy of a
neat and interesting publication, the
August issue of the Orlando Maga Magazine,
zine, Magazine, which keeps the progress of the
Phenomenal City before the public in
handsome and compact form.
TELEPHONE NO. 605
Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies' shits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Try our roasts. They are good. The
Eagle Market. Phone 74. tf
The more you see oi our methods oi
handling fresh meats the better yon
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf

WHERE DO ALL THE FINS G07

This Is Only One of the Mysteries of
Life Which Has Net Been Solved
by Anyone.
Our everday iife L? full of interfer
ing little problems. Tr.ke tfce old qr
ti'n as to where flies go In the winter
time. We have all decided that v-j
d n't know and that we don't want lo!
Cut there are ninny ottier conun
drums. Consider the great pin ques
tion, for instance. This is extren.ely
mysterious, because r pin is virtually i
Indestructible, asserts a London An Answers
swers Answers writer. The number of pins
made in the course of the year, and j
lost, stolen, or strayed, but never byi
any chance even seen or heard again.

lation of the globe to a considerable!??.

extent.
Yet these hundreds of millions of i
pins disappear lifee "snow in thaw
quickly as they are manufactured. No
body ever tries to lose a pin. Nobody
deliberately throws pins away as they j
do match sticks. Where do they go?
Nobody knows. It Is one of the un unsolved
solved unsolved mysteries of life.
Of course, Dame Nature herself is
the most amazing spring cleaner there
Is. By the end of winter the country
is washed and scrubbed and scoured
and holy-stoned and furniture-polished.
Now comes the question: "Where do
leaves go to?" There are thousands
of leaves on a big oak or ash or beech,
yet in January there is not an average
of half a leaf per tree In all Britain;
and by the time spring is half over a
dead leaf, except in the very depths of
a thick wood, Is pretty hard to find.
The countless leaves have all been
swept up or buried, nd the country countryside
side countryside cleared of all last year's lumber.
These are among the great mys mysteries,
teries, mysteries, but there are minor ones equal equally
ly equally puzzling. The moment there is a
taxi strike or tram stoppage, out come
hundreds of four-wheelers and hansom hansom-cabs.
cabs. hansom-cabs. At any other time one would
have to go to a museum to find a single
specimen.
Simultaneously wlth these ancient
vehicles, at such times of transport
shortage, the old- horse bus reappears.
There is a poem entitled. "The Bus Busman's
man's Busman's Farewell to His Knife-Board."
which seems to suggest that the last
bus had been used for firewood.
But no! The occasion brings them
forth. Where have they been hibernat hibernating?
ing? hibernating? Thackeray and Our Oysters.
When William Makepeace Thack Thackeray,
eray, Thackeray, author of "Vanity Fair" and
"The Virginians," was expected to
visit the United States in 1S52, every everyone
one everyone was waiting with open arms to
give him the time of his life.
He arrived In Boston. One of his
friends, who had known hin in Lon London,
don, London, happened to remember that
Thackeray was very fond of oysters,
and had boasted that our oysters were
much finer and larger than the little
coppery-tasting English variety.
So on the first night of his ar arrival
rival arrival a fine dinner was arranged for
the brilliant writer, it Is narrated.
Every one waited to see Thackeray
tackle his first oyster. Mr. Fields,
who was present and writes of the
occasion in his "Yesterdays With
Authors," says:
"Opening his mouth very wide, he
struggled for a moment, and then all
was over, I shall never forget the look
of despair he cast upon the other five
over-occupied shells. I broke the per perfect
fect perfect stillness by asking how he felt.
"'Profoundly grateful,' 'he gasped,
'and as if I had swallowed a little
baby.'
Parachute in Twe Parts.
The parachute holds the same re relation
lation relation to the aircraft that the life
preserver holds io watereraft, and
even when air travel has become rea reasonably
sonably reasonably safe, the parachute .will con.
tinue to play its part In case a forced
landing is necessary. As the speed
of air travel increases, the strain
placed upon the parachute in leaving
the aircraft becomes greater, and the
danger of rupture of the fabric is also
increased. To reduce this hazard and
to lessen the shock on the person us using
ing using the parachute, the two-part para parachute
chute parachute has been tested in Germany.
Another device destined to accom accomplish
plish accomplish the same result, using the regu regular
lar regular parachute, is in the form of a
brake which is interposed between the
parachute and the jumper. Both of
these devices are described and illus illustrated
trated illustrated in the Popular Mechanics
Magazine.
AH Ears Hear Differently.
What you hear when you listen to
talk or music is not the same thing
that any one else hears. All human
ears hear the same thing differently."
This is one of the discoveries made
in the research laboratories of the
Western Electi-ie and the American
Telephone and Telegraph companies,
according to Dr. Harvey Fletcher.
The normal human voice can be re reduced
duced reduced to one-millionth of its volume
and still be heard. Dr. Fletcher says,
but if the voice is reduced to one ten ten-millionth
millionth ten-millionth it becomes inaudible. The
ear will receive a human voice ampli amplified
fied amplified to 10O tims its normal volume
without distress, but if increased a
thousandfold the sound is painful to
the ear. At this volume of sound also
the words are indistinguishable. Thus
the range of good hearins is from one one-millionth
millionth one-millionth the volume of the normal
voice to TOO times its volume.
Light Employment.
"Itegcfv i: tanking of him
self."
"Yes; in th it way he avoids having
much on his mind." Cost on T re rescript.
script. rescript. LAKE GRIFFIN GUAVAS now
ripe. Best fruit for jelly. Per crate
$1.50 f. o. b. Leesburg. Give orders
ti Fred W. Cook, Ocala, or address
F. E. WETHERBEE, Leesburg, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, 15-12t
Rub-My-Tism, an antiseptic Adv.
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not msnre
with Ditto? tf

TOP?
3

A' SET OF FORD TIRES TO BE GIVEN AWAY BY
TUCKER & SIMMONS

We will take one hundred subscriptions to
The Dearborn Independent, at $1.50 each, ev every
ery every subscription to be numbered. After the
required number of subscriptions are received
the holder of the original receipt bearing a cer

tain number (which will be announced later)

will be awarded a set of Ford tires.

The Dearborn Independent

per 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.

TUCMER

WHY A LAYMAN
IS ACTING AS JUDGE
(Titusville Star-Advocate)
Explaining why, although he is not
a lawyer, he is filling the' position of
municipal judge at West Palm Beach,
Jos L. Earman, former newspaper
man, says:
"Nothing more or less than attempt attempting
ing attempting good citizenship. In court prac practice
tice practice in Florida the law as it applies in
each and every case the first, as to
constitutional law, second as it applies
to state statutes; third, to the com common
mon common law. If the lawyers and judges
cannot arrive at a conclusion from
constitution, or statute, or common
law, the equity of common sense in
the judge's head applies. That last is
my qualification.
"When I assumed the job more than
two years ago I wrote to James B.
Whitfield, justice of the supreme court
and asked him for some advice as to
whether I should attempt this judi judicial
cial judicial position.
"The justice wrote a mighty nice
j letter, advising me to accept the posi
tion and apply common sense both
as to admissibility of evidence and
ruling on motions made by attorneys
to convict no person without con conclusive
clusive conclusive evidence and to always give
the defendant the benefit of a doubt in
ray mind.
' He wrote we further than if I did
as he advised I would prove a satisfac satisfac-to
to satisfac-to y judge and there would be few re reversals,
versals, reversals, as the law was a fair propo proposition
sition proposition and if administered with com common
mon common sense could be a fair disposal of
' !?tice."
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgecn, specialist eye, car, nose and
: lit oat. Office over 5 and 10 cent sto:e,
Jcala, Fla.
Kub-My-Tisra for Rbeumatism.--Ad.
! ;:;:tu!.,;:'::?i?mvJiK.,s:t"
HOW'S YOUR 9
AUTO RUNNING
Maybe yon 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
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
. James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533.
121 West Broadway
4 SEVEN DAY SERVICE

III!

& SIMMONS

r i

DEALERS
OCALA, FLORIDA

Royal Scarlet Canned Goods
Need no introduction. We only want to Jet 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 343 and 174

Sfei,
is

Each tiitt ptat
iwn yiiroip,YiiilI
eh th slf aii-

RICUS. PAJ. OFF.

SALT SPRINGS 1MB
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
container. -'
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
V Phone 1(57
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. 3. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the DtmneHon road.
Phone 30M- 10-tf

mm

sis
is a weekly pa-
Visitors to the
Cemetery
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good. taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our making are se- -lected
as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
and workmanship.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS.
Phone 183
- WASHINGTON SEME ART
Vat Pcaebtrec Kaa4 AXIAUwC
. '. IHSl'Uldija FU.TEUS
t. BopdJoe DeMtftaeot limited. 3100,00000
Groandsknd Baiidtors.
i. Hew School BaUdinc modern fn Eortiptncqt
wItJj proTisioa tor open-ir eimmm rootam.
V' t)tpt'teBU: Grammar School, kemiltmi
Goiieare-Preparatory. Music. Art, Exprwioa
Oonrti Sciraee &&d Arta,
S Physical Training a f atam. -44!
S y?ioo lrin fptember 14. 1923, -Vi'nW
ff ilitmmtnl caUiioir-r. .
. fc. D. end EMMA B. SCOTT, Principal
Fertilize your pot pmnts and lawa
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Soli
In 25c, 0c and $2 p&ekages at ths
Court FhArs&cj. Xix

fevlM



OCALA EVENING STAB, .MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1922

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE
SCHEDULE
Leave PaIatka..8:t)U 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

i

koufe via Anthony, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Kodman.

C P. PILIANS, 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

Z5he

ross-Cut

CD

By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
Illustrations byLB. Van Niem

www

Copras bj lAul. Brown Co.

10 ICE COOK
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE yau need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep, the ice compartment

of your refrigerator free from food

and bottles, you are saving time and
ice.
Just these two simple rules, follow

ed daily, will help us make sure that

you are well served this summer.

Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.

RAILHQAQSCHEDULES
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

anteed.
(Eastern-Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.

Leave for Station Arrive from

SYNOPSIS
CHAPTER L At Thornton FalrchUd'B
death bis son Robert learns there hae
been a dark period in bis 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 Is
now owner of a mining claim in Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, and advising him to see Henry
Beamish, a lawyer.
CHAPTER IL Beamish tells Robert his
claim, a sliver mine, is at Ohadi, thirty-

eight miles from Denver. He also warns
him against a certain man, "Squint" Ro Ro-dalne,
dalne, Ro-dalne, bis father's enemy. Robert decides
to go to Ohadi.
CHAPTER III. On the road to Ohadi

from Denver Falrchild assists a girl, &P-!
parently in a frenzy of haste, to ohanf e j
a tire on her auto. When she has left,
-the sheriff and a posse appear, In pur pursuit
suit pursuit of a bandit Falrchild bewildered,
misleads them as to the direction the
girl had taken.
CHAPTER IV. At Ohadi Falrchild Is
warmly greeted by "Mother" Howard,
boarding-house keeper, for his father's
sake.
CHAPTER V. From Mother Howard,
Falrchild learns something of the mystery
connected with the disappearance of "Sls "Sls-sie"
sie" "Sls-sie" Larsen, his father's co-worker in
the mine. He meets the girl he had as assisted,
sisted, assisted, but Bhe denies her Identity. She
is Anita Richmond, Judge Richmond's
daughter.
"Look !" he exclaimed. "Look there I
Didn't I tell you! Didn't I have a
hunch?"
For, coming toward them Jauntily,
slowly, was a figure in beaming blue,
a Fedora on his head now, but with
the rest of his wardrobe intact, yellow,
bump-toed shoes and all. Someone
shouted. Everybody turned. And as
they did so, the figure hastened its
pace. A moment later, a booming
voice sounded, the unmistakable voice
of Harry Harkins:
"I sye! What's the matter over
ther6? Did somebody fall in?"
The puffing of gasoline engines

ceased. A moment more and the gur

gling cough of the pumps was stilled,

while the shouting and laughter of a

great crowd sounded through the hills.

A leaping form went forward, Sam

Herbenfelder, to seize Harry, to pat

him and paw him, as though in assur

ance that he really was alive, then to

grasp wildly at the ring on his finger.
But Harry waved him aside.
"Ain't I paid the installment on It?"

forgetting the anger in the joyful

Knowledge that his ring at'last was
safe.
Behind the throng of men with their
mock threats trailed the women and
children, some throwing pine cones
at the booming Harry, Juggling him himself
self himself on the narrow pole; and In the
crowd, Falrchild found someone he
could watch with more than ordinary
Interest Anita Richmond, trudging
along with the rest, apparently re remonstrating
monstrating remonstrating with the sullen, mean mean-vlsaged
vlsaged mean-vlsaged young man at her side. In Instinctively
stinctively Instinctively Falrchild knew that young
Rodalne was not pleased with the re return
turn return of Harkins. As for the father
Falrchild whirled at a voice by his
side and looked straight into the
crooked eyes of Thornton Falrchild's
enemy. The blue-white scar had turned
almost black now, the eyes were red
from swollen, blood-stained veins, the
evil, thin, crooked lips were working
in sullen fury. They were practically
alone at the mouth of the mine. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child with a laugh dying on his lips,
Ilodalne with all the hate and anger
and futile malice that a human being
can know typified In his scarred, hawk hawklike
like hawklike features. A thin, taloned hand
came upward, to double, leaving one
bony, curved finger extending In em-'
phaeis of the words which streamed
from the silt of a mouth:
"Funny, weren't you? Played your
cheap Jokes and got away with 'em.
But everybody ain't like them fools I"
he pointed to the crowd Just rounding
the rocks, Harry bobbing In the fore

ground, -unere s some that remem

berand I'm one of 'em. You've put
over your fake: you've had vour

laugh; you've framed it so I'll be the
butt of every numbskull in Ohadi. But
Just listen to this Just listen to this !"

he repeated, the harsh voice taking
on a tone that was almost a screech.

There's another time coming and

that time's going to be mine!"

And before Fairchild could retort,

he had turned and was scrambUne

lown the niountiiin side.

(Continued Tomorrow)

2:15 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:15 am
8:30 pm
7:10 am

7:25 am

St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Homosassa
(p) Wilcox
(j) Lakeland

2:27 am

2:15 am
3:24 pm
1:25 pm
9:00 pm
1:16 pm

6:45 pm
11:03 pm

Friday.

(d) Monday, Wednesday,

j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY

Leave for Station Arrive from

2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm

4 :06 pm Jacksonville 4 :06 pm

Tampa-Manatee-

1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am

1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
l:"5pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

"What's the Rumpus?"

"What's the rum

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

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.
BIAL0CK BROTHERS

VULCANIZING

XOTICE

Of Application for Leave to Sell Minors'

Lana
Notice Is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that I, G. A. Holloway,
as guardian 'of the estates of Jennij
Holiowav. Mvrtle Holloway and

Charlie Holloway. minors, will on the

4th day of September, 1922,

it the hour of 10 o'clock a. nx, or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable I E.
Pu'tch, county judge of .Marion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala, Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in-

tereet of the above named minors, the

same beinsr an undivided three-twen

tieths interest, In and to the following

described land in Marlon county, Dior
Ida, to-wit:

Block 61. town of Mcintosh, Marion

county. Florida, said block being in

section 17, township 12 south, range 21
east.
Said land to be sold for the best In

terest of said minors.
C. A. HOLLOWAY,
. 7-31-5t-Mon Guardian.

Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
miking your flower garden nd pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c 'package and $2
sacks. At the. Court Pharmacy, tf

he remonstrated,
pusr

Falrchild, with Mother Howard, both

laughing happily, was just behind Her

benfelder. And behind them was

thronging half of Ohadi.
"We thought you were drowned!"

"Me?" Harry's laughter boomed
again, in a way that was "ectious.
'Me drowned, just becaust I let a
'oiler and dropped my 'at?"

"You did it on purpose?" Sam Her Herbenfelder
benfelder Herbenfelder shook a scrawny fist under
Harry's nose. The big Cornishman
waved it aside as one would brush
away an obnoxious fly. Then he
grinned at the townpeople about him.
"Well." he confessed, "there was an
un'oly lot of water in there, and I
didn't 'ave any money. What else
was I to do?"
"You !" A pumpman had picked
up a piece of heavy timbering and
thrown it at him in mock ferocity.
"Work us to death and then come back
and give us the laugh! Where you
been at?"
"Center City," confessed Harry
cheerily.
"And you knew all the time?"
Mother Howard wagged a finger under
his nose.

"Well." and the Cornishman chuck-1
led, "I didn't 'ave any money. I 'ad
to get that shaft unwatered, didn't IV
"Get a rail!" An irate but laugh laughing
ing laughing pumpman had come forward.
"Think you can pull that on us? Get
a rail!"
Someone seized a small, dead pine
which lay on the ground near by.
Others helped to strip It of the scrag scrag-gly
gly scrag-gly limbs which still slung to it.
Harry watched them and chuckled
for he knew that in none was there
malice. He had played his joke and
won. It was their turn now. Shout

ing in mock anger, calling for all dire
things, from lynchings on down to
burnings at the stake, they dragged
Harry to the pine tree, threw him
astraddle of it, then, with willing
hands volunteering on every side,
hoisted the tree high above them and

started down the mountain side, Sam

TfcsaMdeiL trotCng la. th rear and

(Evening Star Aug. 21, 1902)

Mr. Tom Mitchell and brother of

Belleview came to Ocala today.

Mr. James Engesser is on the sick

ist.

David S. Woodrow and family are

expected home from Scotland the last

of this month,

Rev. J, C. Porter will leave tomor

row for Asheville on a well deserved

vacation. Mrs. Porter and little

daughter Marguerite, will accompany

him.

R. S. Hall, who has been spending

two weeks with his family in Glen

Springs, S. C, has returned home.

Mrs. Connelly, the trimmer for Mrs

Hicks, will leave tomorrow for At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, where she will meet Mrs. Hicks
and they will purchase the fall stock

of hats for the shop.

Harry Lloyd, brother of Charles

Lloyd, came in today from Waycross.

Mrs. Charles S. Cullen and baby,

who have been spending some time in

North Carolina, have returned home.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 21, 1912)

Mr. Elmer DeCamp is home from a

very pleasant visit to South Carolina

Mr, R. T., Adams returned today

from this trip to Iowa. Mrs. Adams

and little daughter Dorothy, will re

main until cooler weather.

Judge W. S, Bullock and the Agnew

estate are laying sidewalks along their

property on North Main street just
north of the express office. This with

the remodeling of the residence on the

corner make a big improvement in this

section of the town.

Mr. R. L. Anderson is tearing down
the old two-story wooden building on

North Magnolia street formerly used
as one of the ward fire stations. The
building was condemned by the city
council some time ago,
This morning at Grace church Miss
Caroline Pasteur and Mr, Ernest
James Lytle were quietly married,
llev. Campbell Gray officiating.

BLITCHTON

Blitchton, Aug. 16. Mr. O. S.
Sanders returned home from New Newberry
berry Newberry Sunday accompanied by Mrs.
J O. Hadsock and three children. Mrs.
Hadsock will spend this week with
her sister, Mrs. O. S. Sanders.

The friends of Miss Rowena Ham Ham-mons,
mons, Ham-mons, who is a patient at the Marion
County Hospital, are glad to know
she is improving.
Miss Opal Blitch is visiting with
friends in Bronson.

Mr. and Mrs. Hough Brownlee and

three children of Starke spent Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon and night with Mrs
Dolie Blitch.
Miss Leitch of North Carolina, re

turned home Saturday after spending

a week with her sister; Mrs. Ada Mc
Kay.

Mrs. Minnie Hammons, Miss Lilian

Blitch and Miss Lois Blitch and

Messrs. J. B. George, Ralph George,

J. W. Coulter, Leslie Prisoc and Lan-

dis Blitch spent Tuesday in Ocala.

Mrs. Clem Walters of Bradley junc junction,
tion, junction, was the week-end guest of Mrs
Dollie Blitch.

There was a sing at the home of Mr.

and Mrs. B. R. Blitch Sunday evening.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Veal of Cot

ton Plant were Sunday callers.

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine of

Gainesville, visited Mr. and Mrs. B. R.

Blitch Monday.

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 didnt act on

the suggestion. Buy and build now.

Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf

Swift's Premium Hams at the Eagle

I Market. Phone 74. U

MADE BY A TRUST

CONTENTS 1 LB.

SI

CH

Baking pqWDr

The value of baking

powder is based on its
leavening strength. You can't judge it
by the size of the can or by the
amount you get for your money. You
must estimate it by the amount of
baking powder used in each baking
and the results you get.

M

is the

offered

lCGO,U.S-A

" o

greatest value ever

in Bakine Powder it has

greater raising "force" it goes further
than many of the other brands. You
use only a rounded or heaping tea tea-spoonful
spoonful tea-spoonful where many others call for
two teaspoonfuls or more.
But Baking Powder is not
all you save when using Calumet You
save baking materials. Calumet never
fails. The last level teaspoonful is as
powerful as the first. Calumet 'is per perfectly
fectly perfectly manufactured keeps perfectly r"
and is moderate in price.
You save when you buy iQ
You save when you uso It
One trial will satisfy you of
these facts and demonstrate beyond
doubt that "Calumet spells economy."
Your grocer sells it on a
guarantee of money back if you arc
not pleased with results.
Calumet contains only such
ingredients as have been approved
officially by theU. S. Food Authorities.
Made in largest, finest, most sanitary
baking powder factories in the world.
A pound can of Calumet contains full 16 ounces. Soma
baking powders come in 12 ounce instead of 16 ouncs

cans, rse sure you get a pound wnen you warn it.

LIFE

FIRE

A. E GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT

AUTOMOBILE

L. ALEXANDER

PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.

nnMmniniiimiiimmmnntnn

C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipment
' Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.

8
s

217 W. Broadway

8

PICTURE FRAMING

Our picture framing department it

again open. New mouldings and sap-

plies have been pnt in and we are pre

pared to make up and deliver on short

notice. Sat-Wed
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY

-in. J

Klsht PfesatCS
DayFlttaat?

Yhentte Final Cell

Comes to BBsr t tae tassC?, ft
&b4 tMitb. te.O mrmwrtmtmm mA s
rangemenu-. iJlJii ? ?-expereae4
expereae4 ?-expereae4 rsaw-.i

CEO. IZltZATi- & COHPUlT
Fzznel Dirtctcrt



OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 21, 1922

C A R" ST

N

Ford Roadster, small truck body on back, 1914 modeL License
G-1075. Galvanized tool box on left running' board; regular

box on right runnin

7, August. 19.

board. Taken from Ocala, Fla., Satur-

If een kindly notify

SHERIFF 'THOMAS
or V. MRASEK, Ocala, Fla.

mm.

OCALA .OCCORBENCES

If you have any local or socie-.y
items for the Star, call five-one.

LEESBURG GAVE THE
LOCALS A LICKING

(Continued from First Page)

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling are
having a pleasant, restful vacation
at Weaverville, N. C.

. V. "T-. -T

39

WW'

Enjoy the luxury of wonderful days

and nights at sea, and use the Mer

chants and Miners steamers from

Jacksonville for the north. It

. We take Dlea-ure in announcing our appoint-

p for Goodyear Tires in Ocala and vicinity, and espec-ff:
ially wish to call to your attention the new Good-Ah
p year Cross-rib Cord, which has jut been brought out::
g by Goodyear. g)
) This is in every 'way a quality tire and carries
the usual Goodyear warranty, but is being so'd at
& surpaisingly low prices. It is from ten to fifteen per

cent oversize as comoared with the usual Cord cas-v;

gj used in the All-Weather tread. The demand for this$
tire has exceeded factory production but we have
)d been able to secure some stock in all sizes and invite

JC Vnilr menanrinn nrncs ca-riniT5 OT mis l! :rr WIlKIl

Vrtllr inenanrinn rt nrAOO cahnni5

our store.

9

Prices are, a. little higher than most fabric cas

w ings, as Quotations below will show:

30x3 1-2 Ribbed tread Cord, Uiinener,
31x4 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side
32x4 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side
. 33x4 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side
34x4 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side
33x4 1-2 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side
34x4 1-2 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side

in ;.J

$12.50
22.50

2b.25

25 90

oo 1 r i.;

53x5 Cross Rib Cord, Stmight side

32.95 S

QOIft :-X.

l)U 1 u

We a

Iso solicit ycur business on Goodyear Truck (J)
carry the fom jus All Weather Tread cords (ft

V5r tires, and carry

8? in 36x6. 38x7 and 40xS for immediate delivery.

W : Call and let us show you cross-sections of these
SZL . n 1- e : .v-

casings; also ot trie new Lrocuyear nui-prooi chmi ;gs.

No charge for changing. We have new Weaver;
eauiDment that will not injure the rims. Our ser-V

vice includes a tree penooicai inspection 01 r
oi rlo i.rV..J olidnmpnt Ptf with RUO"0P.RtinrjS f

ggj getting the most out of your casings.
We respectfully solicit your business when
need of passenger car or truck tires and tubes.
I McLEOB & WATERS

Miss Cora McAfee has returned

from a visit to her old home m tht
mountains of Northeast Georgia.

Mr. Paul Owens, one of the city's

most efficient caterers, now has charge
of JJewey's restaurant.

Mrs. Jack Embrey of Atlanta is in

the city, the guest of her mother and

sisters, Mrs. Ellen Scott and Misses

Helen and Sara Scott.

Kerlin singled to left. Ocala threateit threateit-ed
ed threateit-ed again in the ninelh but the chance
to score was nipped in the bud when
Smith hit a hot brive into a double
play and ended the game.

The Box Score

Leesburg AB R H PO

Porter, If 5
Gillespi, 3rd 4
Xerlin, cf o

S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip

35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 4. tf

Stewart, p .
Mediin, 2nd
Buckles, c .
Brooks, 1st
Scharding, rf
West, ss

Ocala
Taylor, ss .
Bracken, 3rd
Leon, 2nd .
Pi own, p .
Rymer, If .

4
4
3
3
3
4

2
1
0
1
1
0
0
0
0

3
0
0
2
0
4
15
0
3

A
0
3
0
9

DOWN" WITH" THE TAXES;
ALSO THE IMPROVEMENTS

(Continued from First Page)

o
2
1
0
3

35 5
AB R

27 16
H PO A

G66 cures Chilla and Feter. Adv.

Miss Laura Robinson of Orlando ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala today and will be the
guest of Mrs. R. V. Ott for several
days.

Mrs. Martha Williams returned
Friday from a pleasant visit to her
daughter, Mrs. Thomason, at Chattahoochee.

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

65G cured Dengue Fever. Adv

Earl Bowden, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. G, Bowden, who was operated on
at the hospital yesterday for appen appendicitis,
dicitis, appendicitis, is resting well today.

Miss Maude Michael has returned

from a two weeks vacation at Miami,
and is again smiling at her numerous
friends from behind the cashier's desk
at the Court Pharmacy.

Wood, 1st
?mith, cf
Harris, rf

3
4
3
3
4
4
4
3

O'-erstreet, c 3

1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0

0
1
0
1
o
1
1
0
1

1
4
3
1
1
7
2
2
4

3
1
4
2
1
0
0
0
0

E

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
E
0
1

0

1
1

1

0
0

0

31 2 7 27 11 4
Score bv innings: R H E

Leesburg 004 000 0015 7

Ofala 000 000 1102 7 4

Summary: Two-base hit, Bracken;

stolen Dases, amun; earned runs,

Leesburg 1, Ocala 2; struck out by
Stewart 2, by Brown 2; walked by
Stewart 1, by Brown 4; hit by pitcher,
Stewart, 1; double'play Stewart to
Brooks; left on bases, Leesburg 8,

Ocala 4. Time, two hours. Umpires,

Ryan and Leavengood.

ur

Gasoline, Poiarines, Tires and Accessories g
v &

LESS

STIJDEBAKER

Corner Osceola and Ft. King Avenue

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISED

(RATES under -this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
35c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month J3.00. All accounts pnyabletn
advance except those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE -1920 Studebaker Special
v Six touring. Looks good and runs
good. Tires practically new; $795,
terms or trade". McLeod & Waters,
. . -v 1.

Studebaker dealers, corner usceui
and Fort King avenue. 2-3t

WANTED Will pay cash for Ford
touring or roadster in good condi-

Must be late model witn

Not over ?200. Address

tion.

starter.

Box 431, Ocala, Fla.

21-3t

CITRUS NURSERY STOCK FOR
SALE Pineapple, Parson Brown,
Valencia and Tangerine orange; also

Marsh seedless grapefruit. All arb

budded- on sour stock, careiuuy
mvi. clean and first class in every

rpsnect. No Bermuda or other in-

,-,mn, trasses in the nurseries

p,,v unon application. MARION

NURSERIES, Box 366,

Ocala, Fla.

8-21-tf

for further information to C. M.
Livingston, owner, Ocala, Fla. 12t
blocks. Plenty sleeping porches up-

LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates

for families through the summer
months. Children half price, at the
Arni3 House. 26-tf

Script Dance
at
Silver Springs
Thursday, Aug, 24
BCaDEfo'S SYNC0-PEP WILL
FURNISH THE MUSIC,
MUFF SED

R. D. Fuller, dentist,
phone 601.

Union block,
8-2-tf

To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.

In the county judge's office, Judge
Futch officiating, Friday, Miss Jennie
Ola Payne of Williston was married married-to
to married-to Mr. Chas. C. Strickland of Inverness.

The. Boy Scouts, sixteen strong, met
at eight o'clock this morning at the

home of Scout Master A. R. Cassil,

where they awaited one of the bier

trucks of Collier Bros... which was
soon loaded with tents, cooking' utens utensils
ils utensils rnd everything necessary for a
week's camp. 'Everything was soon
ready and with much noise along the
way the journey to the lake was be begun.
gun. begun. They will spend the next week
cimping on the north side of Lake
Weir near the property of Rev. J. J.
Neighbour.

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Palmer have
returned from a week spent in Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater. Mrs. Jessie Alsop, who has
been their guest for the past two
weks, accompanied them home.

BETTER insure before rather than
ifter the fire. Let Ditto insure yon. tf

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

Mr. and Mrs. John L. Whitfield are
rejoicing over the arrival of a nine-

pound baby girl, which has
given the name of Madeline
Mother and baby are doing well

been
Lula.

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, who
have been in Franklyn, N. C, have
gone to Asheville, where Mr. Clyatt
will be until the first, when he will re return
turn return to Ocala. Mrs. Clyatt will re remain
main remain longer.

666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.

Ik

SWFET GUAVAS $1-50 six-basket
pYlMi Wpirsdale' $1.50 a

nor i u lp "

- tai x t
- bushel at residence. T.
Weirsdale, Fla.

B. Snook,
8-18-tf

FOR RENT One furnished front
room, two blocks from postoffice;
bath and other conveniences Apply
at No.12 Watula street. 19-bt

and Fort
" 18-3t

FOR SALE Late model Monarch
- typewriter, good
i Vi tprms. McLeod and

- price, caw
Waters, corner Osceola
King Ave.

FOR "SALE Old Trusty incubator,
150 to 175-egg capacity, good as
. now, price $17; some good chick
. .-.'-.i.ir'fpneiner and used

coops, aiso ku
o.a;iit inch tiling

" Frampton, 1109 E
V-Fla.r Phone 501.

1 SASH DOOR i
n h

2 Geo. MacKay

Ocala, Fla.

HARDWARE
is

g HIGH ABE PAINT
.
Now the drys have invaded Ger Germany,
many, Germany, and there are Germans who will
doubtless hold that this is the last
straw. Marion Star.

Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Murray anS

daughter Elizabeth, left yesterday

morning for New York. Mr. Murray
has not been very well lately and it

is hoped that the trip with the change

of climate will prove beneficial to him

We suppose, tho. it is some com com-foit
foit com-foit to the most abject German to
tak a few marks out now and then
artl s?c how many rubles he receives
for them. New York Tribune.

Mrs: C. L. Bittinger returned yes

terday from a week's stay at East-

lake, the guest of Mrs. Alex Wynne,

Mrs. Kate Clements, who accompanied

Mrs. Bittinger to the lake, will remain
a while longer with Mrs. Wynne.

Mrs. M. E. Robinson, Misses Fannie
and Rosebud Robinson and the three
children of Mr. E. E. Robinson of
Jacksonville are spending this month
at Brevard, N. C. Since they have
ben there Mrs. D. S. Woodrow and her
daughter, Mrs. Seyle. have motored
from their home in Greenville, S. C,
and they have also seen the girls

from Ocala, Misses Cornelia Dozier,
Jess Dehon and Christine Close, who
are staying at CamD Kevstone.

Mrs. Mamie Hall and son, Mr

Robert Hall, returned Saturday from!

ten weeks' stay in the north. Mrs.

Hall has been ill at Battle Creek,

where she says the weather this sum

mer has been delightful and so cool

that sleeping under two blankets was

comfortable. Mr. Robert Hall, after

short time at Battle Creek went to

Wyoming and later was one of the
members of an automobile party
going through Colorado. One of the
most interesting events dnrino- bis

-rs w
stay in the west was a several davs

hunt for prairie chickens.

and riotous living our city officials at
the expense of the masses, who will
one day rise up and demand their
rights.
Another thing, we think you should

do something to stop the building of

four-story brick buildings in this

town and the construction of these

immense plate glass windows, which
are a menace to the lives and safety

of our citizens. Suppose tiiat build

ing should fall down or them window
paines fall out what would become

of us innocent by-standers? An ordi

nance should be passed against such,
requiring all new buildings, if any, tu
be built on low sweeping lines, sim

ilar in architecture and style to the
Banner office building now on Main
street.
We also wish to protest against the
way the city manager is doing. He
don't properly consult us poor tax
payers about his work before he
does it and get our views, which are
very valuable and which we would
give him free gratis. And he don
write us what he done after he has
did it. This is wrong. He should be
required to conduct a night school in
engineering and city managing for us
poor tax payers so we can learn
whether he lias graded" Oklawaha and

other streets right or not, and he
should be required to report daily to
us poor tax payers just what he has
did, w'iy he dune it, and how much it

has cost. Reporting to the city coun

cil once every two weeks in open

meeting don't do us any good, because

the council meets at night and us

poor taxpayers r as to go to bed at
night. Of course, them reports is
written out and are on file in the city
clerk's office, but it is wrong to put us
poor tax payers (after a hard day's
work on the court house square) to

the expense and labor of walking all

the way to the city hall to see them
reports and read 'cm ourself. The
city manager should publish a little
daily newspaper in them swell offices
of his and send a copy by messenger
boy to each of us poor tax payers.
Most of us live at or near the court
house and it wouldn't be much trou trouble
ble trouble to deliver the papers, and then we
would know what to cuss about. As
it is we are almost helpless. Another
thing, we think the city manager

should be required to have his office in
the band stand and rent out his pres present
ent present office to tourists. He would be
where he could listen to the. band
when it is playin', and when it stop stopped
ped stopped he could enjoy the melody of the
anvil chorus. Respectfully,
Way B. Number.
Peter Grumbles.
Cronic Kicker.
Noak Ark.
Billy Beef.
A. S. Oarhead.
D. Linquent.
Sam Slack.
Solomon P. Head.
James Slocum.
Mary Slogo.
Stella Snap.
J. C. Crab. 5
-
Charley Shrimp.
R. J. Boyles.
W. Holdback.
Ery Sipelas.

TRANSFER

STORAGE

FIRE
PROOF

WHITE STAR LIME
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iesaed on Cotton, Antomobilee, Etc

c!JL

MOVE, PACK. SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
TLVNbS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY.
FURNITURE, ETC

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
r
Phone 296

The

V

T vl fMI r 4t A

Hotel

g JACKSONVILLE, FLA

In the heart of the city, with
-;.-.
v.
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni conveni-;
; conveni-; ence in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH. Proprietor.

INDIGESTION
oust Public Official Says Thed Thed-icrd's
icrd's Thed-icrd's BfectDracghi Helps Him
Keep Physically Fit

We never sacrifice quality to sell

at a low Drice. Our wenfc ovo ha

BEST to be had. Main Street Mf-

Jft. Phrrp TOP oo

------ t u

Clay City, Ky. "I have been In
rusiness here for twenty-one years;
ira also coroner, riding Uie Kentucky
i lia and holloT3 in all kinds of
-voather and under all kind's of con con-!
! con-! tlons," says Mr. Sam T. Carr, of this
r.'ace. "To be able to do so, I must
:r2p physically fit, and Thedford'a
-ick-Draught is my stand-by.
"These trips used to give me head head-i.
i. head-i. es, and that, I fo.rsad, came from
hurried meals or from- constipation.
"I was convinced that Black-Draught
"is good, so now I use it, and it gives
perfect satisfaction. It acts on the
liver, relieves Indigestion, and certain
iy is splendid. I am never without It"
When you have a feeling of discom discomfit
fit discomfit after meals, causing a bloating
sensation, headache, bad breath, and
similar common symptoms, try taking
a pinch of E!ack-Draught after meals
3 pinch cf the dry powder, washed
j wn with a swallow cf water. This
hus been found to assist the stomach
-'rd liver to carry on their normal
vork, and helps prevent, or relieve,
onstipation.
Your druggist can supply you with
.his well-known, purely-vegetable liver
Medicine. Iuslst upon Thedford's, the
.iglnal and only genuine Black Black-Iraueht
Iraueht Black-Iraueht Hver -"--"-'no W-137

THE HOME OF
First-Class Bicycle
REPAIRING
Phone 431

Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

BETTER ouy a lot fceiore they go

up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto shew you. 1 1 tf j

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and -50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tl

Needteam Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING

ato

Repairing

PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Repaired

666 cares Malarial Fever. Adv.

PAINTING

BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US

PHONE 8

SPfcNCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

A nice, thoroughly :ncdem bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is beinj? built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
2S5 for particulars. 22-tf

j A dispatch from Warsaw says that
ithe doctors there are studying the

1 problem of increasing the longevity of

5th St., Ocala, the Toles. Why not try creosoting
17-6t j the:n ? Nashville Southern Lumber-

Pat King, the young man who was
brought in from Weirsdale Saturday
afternoon and taken to the hospital,
is doing nicely today. Mr. King is
from Atlanta. He had been playing
ball with the Lake Weir team and in
a game with Webster was struck just
behind the ear by a pitched ball,
knocking him unconscious. The next
day he was brought to Ocala for treatment.

man.

FOR SALE-1920 Dodge touring car;
1921 Nash six touring car. BlalocK New york is tQ have anotner big

hotel, a 15-story building to cost

'Yv mo

' oros. fnone to.

King avenue,

$29,000,000. It is increasingly ap-

Q I parent that Prohibition has killed the
oee j ... -v. i o a. i.

ftotel Dusmess. iasnviue ouuwem
Lumberman.

FOR sat .v. On Fort

. if fiO bv 500.

-.any terms,
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King

. avenue. i
SRADENTnwN--Fwsale, trade or So far 135,834 people voted in fav fav-H
H fav-H O T 1 leas Nineteen room; or. Prohibition in The Literary Di Di-eli
eli Di-eli a Rnilt of concrete jgest's Prohibition poll. This does
- S ioV, Manatee river. Lo- not include the bootleggers, who are

The friends of Mrs. E. J. Mills Mills-Price
Price Mills-Price will regret to learn that two of

her cmldren are sick. Anne was un- i

fortunate enough to fall and break
her collarbone but is. now getting
along nicely. John who has been sick
with fever for the past week, is about
the same.

i

BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
666 quickly relieves a ecld. Adv.

Fifty-

Fifty, for Progress

DR. K. J. WEIltE.

a S .Optometrist and Optkift

Eyesight Specialist

114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala

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 isbeing perit on trying to get a
lion's share of the existing demand, and
not enough is spent on 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 netds 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
lie 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 woroV-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
work complete.

( Published by the Star Publishing Company, in co-operation )
i with the American Association of Advertising Agencies.J

E



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