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:
UF00075908:06289

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

AR

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy in north and -local showers in south portion tonight or Friday. TEMPERATURES Thia morning, 7; this afternoon, 84.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:04; Seta, 6:31 OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31. 1922 VOLUME TTVEinT-HGIIT. NO. S3
i -- SSSSy 11125

ENGLISH KEEPING
THEIR AGREEMENT
AMERICAN BIRTH
RATE FALLS OFF
INTENT TO BLOW UP
WESTERN EXPRESS
BRITISH BOAT
CARRIED BOOZE
OFFEilS CflfJPIJISE
TO THE ALLIES
WILL VETO BONUS

HI!

CLARK VOLUNTARILY
CAME INTO COURT

BELIEVED

Mellon Doesn't Think He Will Have
To Help the Veterans Cut
Any Melons

Washington, Aug. 31. Final vote
on the bonus bill before adjournment
of the Senate today appeared reason reasonably
ably reasonably certain. All pending amend amendments
ments amendments have been disposed of and gen general
eral general debate begun before recess last
right.
BILL HAS NO BITE
The treasury department is confi confident
dent confident the president will veto the bill if
it passes as it now stands. Officials
indicated that the president has not
changed from his announced intention
to disapprove any bonus legislation
which does not carry with it the
means of raising the revenue needed
and the proposed measure, treasury
attaches says, does not meet that re requirement.
quirement. requirement. FUNERAL SERVICES FOR
GEORGE G. CHAMBERS
At one o'clock this afternoon the
military escort from the Ocala post
of the American Legion met at the
armory and marched to the undertak undertaking
ing undertaking parlors of Sam R. Pyles & Com Company
pany Company and from there to the home of
the late George Green Chambers, on
East; Washington street, where the
funeral services of their comrade
were held.
The services were simple but im impressive.
pressive. impressive. The burial service of the
Catholic church was read by Rev. R.
F. Brennan of the church of the Holy
Trinity, and the burial service of the
American Legion with Mr. Robert
Van Osten, post adjutant, in charge.
Four songs were beautifully sung by
Albert Gerig, Edward Drake, Mrs.
George Pasteur ard Miss Lou Gams Gams-by.
by. Gams-by. Surrounded by fWal offerings and
covered with the flag of the country
which he served, all that was mortal
of George Chambers was borne to
mm.
ureenwopa cemetery to ne Dunea
with military honors. The colors with
their escort composed of Capt. Drake,
Edward Lopez, Nelson Dosh, John
Metrie and Levis Smith preceded the
cortege. At the grave, brief final
services were held and the escort
fired three volleys.
The pall bearers were comrades in
arms of the deceased and also mem members
bers members of the local post of the American
Lrprion. They were Messrs. C. W.
Moremen, T. D. Lancaster Jr., Maston
O'Neal, George Williams, Lee Sharpe
and Gary Gallant.
TEACHERS FOR THE
. 1922-23 TERM
. Ocala High School ,.-'
Mi.-sIVTary Sheppard, A. M., prin principal.
cipal. principal. Mi
Mr. Edward Y. Lindsay, A. B.,
Spanish and Latin.
Mr. Loon is
historv.
Blitch, athletics and
Miss Elta Burleson, A. B:, mathe mathematics.
matics. mathematics. Miss Ava Lee Edwards, A. G., Eng English.
lish. English. Mrs. Iva Sprinkle, A. B., mathe mathematics
matics mathematics and science,
Mrs. Browne C Cole, music.
Mrs. J. Calvin Brown, A. B., Eng English
lish English and history.
Grammar School
Mrs. H. S. Wesson, 8th grade.
Mrs. Rex Todd, 8th grade.
Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle 7th grade,
Miss Carrie Holly, 6th grade.
Miss Foda McNeil, 5th grade.
Mrs. Blanche Thompson, 6th grade
Miss Margaret McNeil, 5th grade.
Miss Elizabeth Cole, 6th grade.
Miss Katie Eagleton, 7th grade.
Miss Donnie Proctor, 4th grade.
N. V. Piper of Jacksonville, has ar arrived
rived arrived in the city and will take charge
of the furniture department of B.
Goldman's large store. Mr. Piper is
experienced in this line of business.
The growing patronage of Mr. Gold Goldman's
man's Goldman's store necessitates the entire
time of some one in this department,
and Mr. Piper with his knowledge of
the business will make the furniture
department of the Goldman store up
to date in every way.
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds
at BITTING'S DRUG STORE. 26-lm
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for yonr town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.
DR. K. J. WEI UK
-;r Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala

Six of the Most Famous Warships In
the British Navy to Be
Scrapped

London, Aug. 31. (By Associated
Press). In accordance with the
Washington agreement the admiralty
has ordered six large capital ships
scrapped. They are the battle cruis cruisers
ers cruisers Lion and Princess "Royal and the
battleships Orion, Monarch, Conquer Conqueror
or Conqueror and Erin, all among the most fa famous
mous famous ships in the British navy.
HANDED A SEAPLANE
OVER TO HINTON
Washington, Aug. 31. The navy
department today ordered the release
of a surplus seaplane to Walter Hin Hin-ton
ton Hin-ton at Pensacola for resumption of
his flight to Brazil. Hinton will re receive
ceive receive the plane immediately.
AUSTRIA MAY BE
INVADED BY HUNGARY
Vienna, Aug. 31. (By Associated
Press). Hungarian forces are con concentrating
centrating concentrating on the western border of
Austria. It is reported they are
ready to take a,vr.:a.ce of reported
disorders in Austria to occupy terri territory
tory territory lost to Hungary under the peace
settlement.
SPENCER-PEDRICK USED CAR
SALE BEGAN THIS MORNING
The big used car sale started today
at the Spencer-Pedrick Motor Com Company.
pany. Company. When the doors opened this
morning many people were on hand
to inspect the used car bargains that
they are offering for Thursday, Fri Friday
day Friday and Saturday.
Mr. S C. Johnson, factory repre representative,
sentative, representative, was on hand and several
cars were sold, this morning. Every
car has been put in excellent mechan
ical condition and 'buyers may rest
assured of getting real value in ever
car "that will be offered during this
big three-day sale.
Drop in today or tomorrow and
look these used car bargains over.
They are being offered by a reliable
dealer, one that has been in the an
tomobile business for a number of
years.
John T. Moore, formerly of Ocala,
now of Tampa., is probably the proud proudest
est proudest grandpa in Florida. He phoned
to the Star last night, that a good good-looking,
looking, good-looking, 7 -pound son had just been
born to lr.s daughter, Mrs. Fred C.
Lyons, lovingly remembered by many
Ocalans as Miss Marguerite Moore.
This young lady went to Tampa a
few years ago, and soon made herself
many friends in her new home, taking
high rank in amateur athletics as
well as in social circles. Her Ocala
friends hope to soon receive a vis.it;
from Mrs. Lyons and her pretty baby.
The friends of Mr. T. H. Johnson
will regret to hear that he is crit critically
ically critically ill at his home on East Okla-
waha avenue. Mr. Johnson had just
been up a week from a severe spell
of sickness when he suffered a relapse.
Mr. William Hall, who has been
spending the summer in New Mexico,
has returned home.
Miss Ola Sims' friends are glad tt
see her able after a brief illness to
resume her place in Frank's store.
Dr. J. H. Therrell is home from a
brief vacation in the mountains of
North Carolina, which he enjoyed
much. His family will return later.
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip
35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 74. tf
The county judge issued the other
day a marriage license to Mr. J. C.
Herrin and Miss Irene Sparkman of
Webster. The ceremony uniting the
ycung couple was performed by Rev.
C. L. Collins.
Sheriff Thomas visited Mayo yes
terday and brought back S. B. Davis,
said to hail from High Springs and
charged with forgery. The county
judge is out of town and Davis will
dally in the hoosgow for at least a
few days.
Angel
Bakery.
cake today
at Carter's
4 30-2t
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Brumby will be sorry to hear that
their infant son has been very sick for
several days. The baby was taken to
the hospital yesterday and is improv improving
ing improving today.
Cream
Bakery
puffs today
at Carter's
30-2t

And the Death Rate is Increasing,
Says the Quarterly Report Of
The Census Bureau

Washington, Aug. 31 The birth
rate is declining and the death rate
increasing, according to census bu bureau
reau bureau statistics covering the first quar quarter
ter quarter of the year, made public today.
GREEKS WILL TRY TO
RETAKE LOST GROUND
Smyrna, Aug. 31. (By Associated
Press). The Grek army in Asia
Minor which has been falling back be before
fore before the Turkish nationalists' attack
along a wide front, is understood to
be attempting local counter attacks,
following the arrival of reinforce reinforcements.
ments. reinforcements. AMERICA PICKED UP
SURVIVOR OF ITATA
Santiago, Aug. 31. Advices from
Valparaiso state that the Chilean
steamship America has picked up ten
more survivors of the Itata which
sank Monday. This brings the total
of known saved to thirty-one. The
Itata carried 322 persons.
GAINESVILLE AND OCALA
DIVIDED THE GAMES
The double-header between Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Ocala Wednesday in the
University City was divided between
the two teams. Ocala won the first
game by a score of 2 to 0 and the
University City lads won the second
game by a 6 to 5 count. Both games
were interesting and good baseball.
The Wildcats used a Gainesville boy
to pitch against his own home town
and won the first game. Henry Gray
was in the box for us and was de delighted
lighted delighted to lick his home town team,
it being said he wasn't good enough
to pitch for them. Pfeiffer worked in
the first game for Gainesville. Old
Folks 'Whitney pitched for the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats in the second game and was not
up to his usual form. He allowed a
number of hits but the Wildcats
worked hard 'and made many hits off
Goodbread who was opposing Whit Whitney.
ney. Whitney. The score in this game was of
a see-saw nature. First one team
and then the other would be ahead
r.nd the final result was not sure un until
til until Gainesville made her sixth run in
the ninth inning.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our deep ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for the many kindnesses
shown us during the recent illness
and death of our beloved father.
J. A. Ratliff
Brothers and Sisters.
Reddick, Fla., Aug. 30.
Little Miss Susan Stovall, the
dainty daughter of Mr. W. F. Stovall
of Tampa, who is spending some time
at the home of her grandmother, Mrs.
Frances Howse in this city,' entertain
ed a number of her little friends at
a matinee party at the movies yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. After an hour of
enjoyment watching the clever Doris
May, they went to the home of Mrs.
Howse, where the guests were receiv received
ed received by the young honoree, who for the
occasion was dressed in crisp white
organdy with yellow sash, and with
her received her aunt, Mrs. J. C. B.
Koonce. Small flower-decorated tables
had been arranged on the spacious
lawn, and at these the little guests
gathered and refreshments consisting
of an ice course with bon-bons wer
served. Mary Eleanor Anderson of
Tampa, who is visiting her grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr.,
assisted Mrs. Koonce in serving. Aft After
er After refreshments games were enjoyed
until late in the afternoon, when,
good-byes were said and the guests
returned to their homes.
Script Dance
AT
Silver Springs
TO-NIGHT
Borde's Syiico-Pep
Orchestra
ADMISSION, $1.00
NUFF SED

Charged Against a Bunch of Radicals
And Striking Shopmen In
America

Chicago, Aug. 31. (By Associated
Press). Aroused by the disclosure of
evidence of plots to wreck trains and
the arrest of three men in connection
with an alleged plan to dynamite the
Western Express on the New York
Central line the police today pre prepared
pared prepared a round-up of radicals.
The men held in connection with
the Western Express plot reside in
Chicago and are declared by the po police
lice police to be not only striking shopmen
but communits sas well. The plan to
dynamite the express was declared by
investigators to have been set for to today,
day, today, after it had been postponed from
Tuesday.
DYNAMITE IN DELAWARE
Wilmington, Del., Aug. 31. The
Pennsylvania railroad bridge at Four Fourteenth
teenth Fourteenth street here was damaged by
explosion, probably dynamite, early
today.
BURNING RAILROAD BRIDGES
Texarkana, Aug. 31 Seven bridges
on the St. Louis & Southwestern rail railway
way railway between Texarkana and Stamps,
Ark., were burned last night.
BAND CONCERT PROGRAM
The following program under tht
direction of Mr. N. H. Lord will be
tomorrow evening:
1. Spirit of Independence (Holzman)
Overture, The Sky Pilot (Laurens)
Moonlight in Venice (Machie (Machie-Beyer).
Beyer). (Machie-Beyer). Selection, The Blushing Bride,
(Romberg).
Selection, Songs from the Old
Folks.
Marie, fox trot.
Intermission
March, On Review (Silberberg).
Selection from Faust (Gounod).
Angel Child (Silver).
At Sunset (MacHe-Beyer).
7.
8.
9.
10
IJ The Sheik (Snyder).
12. Star Spangled Banner.
THE BAND
All lovers of mnsle will please hand
their donations to A. E. Gerig at
once if .we are to have another con concert.
cert. concert. The committee to raise $600
has only raised $456, which leaves
$144 to be raised, and if this is not
turned in at once the ones who have
given will be asked to call at A.
Gerig's and receive the amounts they
gave.
The above mentioned $600 and the
appropriation by the city will com complete
plete complete the present series of concerts,
give us another in. the winter while
we have with us our winter visitors
and still another in the summer of
next year.
With an increasing number of win winter
ter winter visitors we are face to face with
the problem of making them feel at
home, which carries with it the op-.
portunity of cultivating them and
throug htherr? advertising our city
and county.
We only reed $144, so see A. E.
Gerig at once. We do not believe you
will let $14 i kill the band concerts.
It's up to you.
A. E. Gerig, Chairman.
C. E. Winston.
DeWitt Griffn.
HE'S AFRAID TO USE
THE POWER HE HAb
Washington, Aug. 31. The House
today struck out of the administra
tion coal distribution bill the provis
ion under which the president, would
have authority to again put the act
into effect in future emergencies.
CHARLES TUTEWEILER
Jacksonville, Aug. 31. Charles
Tuteweiler, owner of the Tuteweiler
printing concern here, former adver advertising
tising advertising manager of the Florida Me
tropolis and widely known through
out Florida as the organizer of Ki-
wanis clubs in the state, is critically
ill at his home here and his physicians
said today death was only a matter
of hours. Tuteweiler is a native of

Indiana and wa3 widely known in J Santos Tuesday to the auction sale ol
that state as an advertising man be.'ltne Smedley farm, where mingling

fore coming to Florida.
Will sell four-foot wood, pine and
oak for $3.50 per cord for this month.
Have best of red oak and pine wood
at $2.50 per strand. Prompt delivery.
Phone 471-Blue. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola street. 22-9t
METHODIST CHURCH, Sep September
tember September third to thirteenth.
Young people's revival. Good
music. Young people of town
urged to attend.

Lost Her Cargo and Her Freedom

When She Came Inside The
Marine Limit
New York, Aug. 31. The British
three-masted schooner Gamma with
$200,000 worth of Scotch whisky on
board, and the excursion steamer
Smithfield which is alleged to have
been carrying a floating bar, were
seized by customs and prohibition au authorities
thorities authorities today. The schooner was
captured off Montauk Point and the
Smithfield was taken over after she
had discharged her passengers at the
Battery early today.
SHADY
Shady, Aug. 30. We've a good
mind to begin our letter this week
with a kick. You see, we travel in a
Ford and the Ford and us are suffer suffering
ing suffering from just a little travel over a
terribly bad little piece of road. There
is a good deal of the word little in
the above sentence but our nerves are
jagged and we feel tired when we
might feel refreshed from our ride
and that is a little matter that
kindleth a lot of resentment. Dear
Mr. Commissioners, where art thou?
We have called on you but you were
not to home. This is a much traveled
piece of road and here's hoping, eve
hoping, that it may be fixed up soon.
Thank you; we are sure this "kick"
will cause things to pick up right
away.
Speaking of schools, this commu
nity has three little one-teacher
schools, that average each about fif
teen pupils all thru the term. In all
we have about forty-five or fifty pu pupils.
pils. pupils. The term has been trimmed to
five months now and can we not catch
a vision of the time when it will be
still shorter terms? We understand
that this condition prevails over the
county. Please, may we know why?
We are informed that Calvary
school will begin Monday morning,
Sept. 4th, with Miss Allen of Lecanto
as teacher.
Goin school will also open on the
same date with Mr. Matthe teacher.
Mr. Matthe is just recovering from a
rather serious illness. Somebody saia
he had the "danube fever," but he is
a teacher cut out for the job and here
is hoping for a successful term at
Goin school.
Mrs. Gufford and party from Or
lando visited the L. A. Jones family
Sunday and Sunday afternoon visited
Silver Springs, siizng up Ocala as
they passed through.
Misses Nellie and Hattie Gufford,
the attractive nieces of Mrs. L. A.
Jones, who have been visiting her two
weeks, returned to their home at Or Orlando
lando Orlando Sunday.
Their friends here were glad to see
Messrs. Charlie Turner and Frank
Ross of Gaiter a few days ago. We
understand Mr. Turner is going to
South Florida soon and was bidding
farewell to some Shady friends.
The B. Y. P. U. social given by
group No. Z at Shady school house
Friday evening was a very pleasant
occasion. An abundance ox cake and
ice cream was enjoyed by the entire
union and many visitors. These so socials
cials socials bring the neighbors and friends.
together and much benefit and pleas pleasure
ure pleasure is derived from them. May then
come a little closer together, say
semi-quarterly.
Can't see why you still talk about
chickens, Oxford, as we told you that
the most of our chickens aint since
the invasion of flu, pienics and the
preachers. However we are glad to
know how you do things over in
Sumter and will tuck the information
away for future reference. What do
you do over there, when the daily
rains pack your poor little garden
seeds into the ground so tight and
almost wash up the little plants that
have just gotten a start?
Mr.. Lawrence Baxley of Istachatta
is visiting his uncle, Mr. Fred Buhl.
A party of young people with Mrs.
L. A. Jones and Mrs. W. B. Jones
motored to Weirsdale Thursday and
spent the day with Mr. W. B. Coggins
and family.
Some of our people went over to
with friends, partaking of the good
dinner provided and listening to the
auctioneers a very pleasant day was
spent.
Mr. Brateher and family and Mr.
Barnes and family went to Sparr
Sunday afternoon and attended the
Baptist church.
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Redding and Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Blair went to Oak
Sunday.
DRESS MAKING
Try me. Have your dresses made
right up to now. No. 322 North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. Mrs. S. B. Arnold. 29-3t

Union Miner, Indicted for Partidpa
tion in the Herrin Masasere,
Gave Himself Up

Marion, 111., Aug. 31. (Associated
Press). Otis Clark, a union miner,
the first man indicted by the special
grand jury investigating the Herrin
massacre in which twenty-two per
sons were killed, surrendered at noon
today. He is charged with the mur
der of C. K. McDowell, superintendent
of the Lester strip mine where the
massacre occurred.
THEY WERE NOT USED
TO HANDLING AN AUTO
Valdosta, Aug. 31. Charles Cline.
a flagman, and Luke Dunn, an engi
neer, of the Southern Railway, were
killed here today when their auto
mobile was struck by a Georgia and
Florida freight train. The men had
just gotten off. their train and were
on their way home in the. car when
the train backed into the machine.
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
For over a century the United
States Department of Agriculture
concerned itself only with the farm
ers' problems of production. It would
seem that it considered farmers good
enough business men to compete with
other business men in the sale of their
commodies, but did not think that
they knew how to farm. This was
not, however, the department's atti attitude.
tude. attitude. 1
In the earlier days of the country's
history there were very few market marketing
ing marketing problems and until recently there
was no specific authorization for the
department to take a hand in the salt
of a farmer's products.
The efficiency of modern means, ol
distribution has complicated the
problems of putting farm products
into the hands of the consumers. The
efficiency of farm operations and
farm machinery has reduced the cost
o production, so that a very much
greater proportion of the country4
population is fed by a smaller num
ber of farmers.
But the costs of distribution have
grown in much greater ratio than the
costs of production have decreased.
This has been the outcome of a con
centration and specialization of other
industries, and. a consequent demand
for "service." i
Mine operators, manufacturers ana
transportation companies have al
ways studied the selling end'of their
businesses as the part of ultimate im importance.
portance. importance. From the nature of their
production and for reasons that will
appear later farmers have fallen be behind
hind behind in the selling game.
Some of our best farmers erower
of high grade truck crops are, still
packing these valuable commodities
in out of date containers and con
signing them to commission merch merchants
ants merchants who may have given them fair
service m the past, or who may be
a new concern and utter strangers to
tnem. The stuff usnallv mm f
If V
some big, well known city without
knowledge of or regard for how manv
thousands of other farmers are pour
ing the same identical products into
the same city. Furthermore, they do
not know how long it will be in
transit, what condition it will arrive
in, how much better other shiDners
may be grading and putting up thefa
truck.-
Several years ago when production
was smaller and a sinele cron
not made a specialty by all the erow
ers of a community in other words.
when no community had enough of
any one thing to warrant their going
to the expense of shipping and selline
it together, and when the spirit of in
dependence, liberty and TH paddle
my own canoe," was prevalent, and
when we didn't have any examples of
successful co-operative selling asso associations,
ciations, associations, it became necessary to
evolve the system of speculators,
commission firms, produce merchants
brokers, jobbers, retailers and huck
sters.
It has. been necessary until riirht
recently to have all this sales ma
chinery operating. They are serving
the producer and consumer in a way
that they could not serve themselves.
But this vast system of "middle
men" has grown to be a burden. In
many instances it seems that they
have studied the problems of distribu
tion with an honest effort to return
to the producers all they should get
and to give the consumers fair deal
ing. But on the other hand, we eet
the impression from facts and figures
that a class of these middle men are
squeezing all they can out of the deal
from producers and consumers, and
from other middle men.
(To Be Continued)

Proposition Made by Little TJeJjiaia

May be Accepted by The
Greater Powers
Paris. Ausr. 21 f Bv tfc i
Press). The allied reparation com commission
mission commission has decided to accent th
Belgian compromise on th
moratorium proposition a tk
tion of the nresent a .v
4v&ii4 :
vote will he taken b-sf ore night.
SEABOARD HAS BXOPENED
ITS TAMPA SHOPS
Tampa, Ausr. 81 Th
Seaboard Air Line here, closed line
the strike, opened today with sixty ;
men reporting for work. ri1mi
cialsaaid. ,,
MISERIES OF THE MINERS
Fifteen Men Killed by Explosion In
a British Coiaabi
Coal Pit
Cumberland, B. O. An?. 21 FifWn
men were killed and seventeen iinfanl
yesterday in an explosion in V coal
mine nere. seven of the injured are
in serious condition, V
Argonaut Rescuers Refuse to Gire Up
Jackson, Calif- Ausr. SL fBv the
Associated Press) The firs in tha
Argonaut mine ; where forty-seven
men have been imprisoned since Saa-
day has been extinguished btrt thA
mine is so hot the flames art likely to
break,-out afresh. The-rescuers are
still digging frantically in an effort'
to reach the prisoners.
PUT HIM ON A PENSION
Savannah, Aug. 2L A. M. John
son, keeper of Laurel Grove cemetery,
was presented today with his twenty-
first child, a son.
AUTO THIEVES VISIT ANTHONY
Mr. Henry Taltoa expected to take
his family on a trip to Orlando this
morning but some one else took a trip
in his Ford. He expected to leave
his home at Anthony about 4 o'clock
this morning so left his Ford out on
the street in front of his residence
when he went to bed last night. When
he started out this morning to get his
car it was gone. Neighbors remem
bered hearing the car start between
12 and 12:30 but thought nothing of
it. They supposed Mr. Tsiton was at
the wheeL ..', ,:
NOTICE TO BOY SCOUTS
The meeting Friday night, Sept.
1st, is a very important one. Let
every scout be is his place by eight
o'clock. A. R. CassxL S. IL
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
LACOB DAT
Monday, September 4th. being La
bor Day, the undersigned banks will
be closed on that day.
Munroe & Chambliss NatL Bank.
Commercial Bank
Ocala National Bask.; 2tdlyltw
Angel cake today at Carter's
Bakery. S0-2t
BETTER let Ditto figure with yon
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material win go up now and then
you will be sorry yon didn't act oa
the suggestion. Buy and build sow.
Ditto, Realtor: U-tf
Some new toys at the GIFT SHOP.
Cream puffs today at Carter's
Bakery. "V S0-2t'
Mil HQ SCHEDULES.
Arrival and departure of passensrer
ains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pch.
ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R.
Leave for Station Arrive fn
2:15 am
St. Petersburg
2:27 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
Jaeksonviue
Jacksonville
St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Homosassa
(p) Wilcox
z:i5asi
8:24 pa
1:25 pm
9:00 pa
1:18 pm
6:45 era
3:Z4pm
6:15 am
3:30 pm
7:10 am
7:25 am
(j) n Ireland:
ll:C3pm
(n) Monday. Wednesday. Frid
j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive fr
2:34 am JacksonviUe-NTork
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 rm
4:06pm Jacksonville rCSpm
Tampa-Manatee-
1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
VI rr 2:34 aa
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee I&Otj I&Otj-4:05
4:05 I&Otj-4:05 pm Tampa-SL Petrsbrog 4:C3pa



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1922

OjalaEvfejggSlar

r-llia -KYrr T Kxreat Snday by
- HTAR 'TTRCISHING'CiniPANTr
J)eALA:;FIX5RlDA
r g J. Blttlacer, Prealdeat
. ... froa, Secretary-Treaaarer
I'l.i".4 Ocala. Fla., pottof flea
v feUM. matter. .

EIGHT YEARS AGO

tCdilttrlal Vk.JLTJ

Tw-8crtB
FlT-Oaa f

" 1 1 &!if fca Associated press

-. 1 Assdeiated 'Prea la azclnclTelr

"titled for tbe use for republication of
ail i news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
,',,".f fn Jpcal newt published herein.
'; lr,h-! otejBSMkaloa? oCrapeelal
flispatchea herein are aiso reserved.
DOMESTiC. SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year.'in' Advance "" $6.00
ibree month. In -advance 3.00
;,7rA nnth, ,ln advance ....... 1.50
'On montn. tri advance .60

t so Mr. Gann takes another shot at it. ;

By his attorney he files a petition for ;
a rehearing, alleging that the law is Aug. 31, 1914. Great battle raging
so vague as to be unintelligible and today between French and Germans,
therefore uninforceable. As the law from Villiers .to Montherme. Ger:
was being enforced right along before man right under Von Kluck swinging
Mr. Gunn put in his first objection, I toward Amiens to outflank French
this shot from Mr. Gunn is a blank left. British army retired to a new
charge. The gasoline tax is not ob- l"ne of defense, reinforced and ready
ncxious to the people generally the ; to resume the struggle. British, driv driv-money
money driv-money collected by it goes to build en back from Mons and Charleroi,
roads, and they must either pay taxes left a long wake of dead, their own

or go without roads. The law puts and Germans behind them. Immense
the bulk of the tax on the people who ; number of Germans a surprise to the
need the roads most owners of gaso- j British and French. At Cambrai,

ine' driven machines. Another thing i British under General French main-

that is puzzling why .is Mr. Gunn : tsined the battle against overwhelm-

going to such a large expense in this mg force of Germans three days. On
matter ? He is not a rich man, and the third day his troops were disen-

the costs of the legal proceedings in gaged by heroic charges of British
such a case are almost too heavy for j cavalry under General Allenby, near near-a
a near-a private- citizen. j ly four years later the conqueror of

! Palestine. Fourth French army un-

. tVErtTIi?IXG"RATES
JDfiayrriate1 lS'cefits' per1 Inch for
r.u.fonsecuive inserMona. Aernate lner lner-r
r lner-r tvi,n ."v Dr cen additional. Composi Composi-"
" Composi-" -tloa Charges- ore ads. that run less than
!W-,l,i,.Vme,.ll' cexLtSvper.Jnch,, peciai
position 25 per centTaddltlonaLJ Rates
bsj$ on .fourlne&.'.nnnlaunw Leas than
four Inches will take a higher rat,
tlpv W,li b furnished upon appllca
, .... MdaJ;'Nioiieai,Five cents' per line

's V-.9K nrt Kystrttoft; three cents per line
tor each subsequent insertion. One
change a week-allowed on readers wlth wlth-,
, wlth-, f pyt extra, composition charges..-
itral advyrtlsemenrs af legal rates

If 'all 'the' manufacturers" inf the
t; (iduhtryuvrill 'foflowi thef "example1 ol

Henry Ford, coal price'!'will

down" in a hurry.

come

It will be a -bad joke on South
j Carolina if A Bledsd is 'again; elected
governor, of, that; state.. We thought
one dose of him would have cured 'the
people of Soutn 'Carolina.

T Hi 'ifonhson J "has ."'evidently bee

again nominated' "by the republicans of

vaiiiornia to represent ine s.ate in

the Senate. 'As to. whether lie can! de

feat his democratfc opponent remains

to 'be-'seen.
,JTheielder people who canl remem

' ber back 'fif ty 1 year will be saddened

' ''tO'-kn-owNellie' 'Grant" 'daughter of
1 Pfesidentr Grant'and "one of the few
; Whitfr' Housed brides,1 is dead She was

Mrs Franklyn Hatch Jones, wife of
" well' known banker of. Chicago, and

died at heii home"in thai city.

' Wort Lauderdale Sentinel bontiEfuall
ly raves ,aboutthe way the old men

'and girls-'carry on'V i ?that section i
'i t&,fiust be a; bad lot downrthat way or
t irr ALL of 1 yti- 1 2 j ...... ..1 .1

. "--nie euiwr ias" poor eptn-aciea.

Times-Union. -r- ' Al

No; he means the girls and old men

' in r y. Miami 7 Tawpa, J i Jacksonville,

Ocala and everywhere else.

o History -j tells that a-1 Spartan king

: -) once. ; showed a, visitor the f -1 Spartan

, ft ? army, with, the t remark,; "This is the

;:.wall $t., Sparta and -every man is a
tbuck( ;Theri Miami;. Metropolis; goes
t'.'him one better, when H says: "Maami
U' not i built out of wood or concrete.

' t it is built out of the character of its

it people.

nWednesdayi two Southern Railway
: rj guards,vposted near Augusta, were

ambushed and murdered.f A;: train

carrying World War veterans to a re

mion);was' 'wrecked and; i one oil the
passengers was. Jailed. It will at once
s occur;. to. th.e i public, that these crimes
, were coniraitted by hirelings of the
railroads, in; an attempt to create

if prejudice against the strikers,

The public ? the greatest, sufferer

fit from the coal and 'railroad strikes

..and it is evident that the. pubhi will
" "receive" no lielp' from the government.
fcB'biE the'present and "Congress are
r too .timid.";' The.' best way '. for. ,the
' public' to' help itself is to support the
J railroads. The' railroad men are not
' receiving a's" high' wages as they ex ex-,r
,r ex-,r tprted during the war,, but they are
' X "jSetter paiif than the average" citizen.

The people of this state can't help
V1 nderme why S. J. Gimn, represen-

OFFICERS AND ARMS

Ocala Star calls the Times-Union

and other newspapers which have re recently
cently recently deplored the uncalled for and
dangerous use of weapons placed in
.1 i i r tcz ;"

tne nanas oi peace umcers aisaics,
and would like to see an officer who
would dare to go unarmed. It's a

considerable trio, but by troing to

der Gen. Langle "de Gary held Ger Germans
mans Germans at Launois. Foch's plan to
draw Germans far from their bases
and into a trap began to- develop.
It was about this time that it was
reported that large numbers of Ger German
man German troops were withdrawn from the
western front to send eastward to
meet the Russian advance. It is

T J iltA Otn.. sisltfsv,. nnn 1 A trot a

riimna of eleven thousand of them ; "htful that this shifting of troops,

and they eo right after the crooks 1 if it was done, had any effect on the

and murderers, and get them, too.

Times-Union.

We 'did not include the Times-

Union in the sissy class. We can't

put the T.-U. in any class sometimes
it talks like a statesman and a phil philosopher
osopher philosopher other times it talks like an

old hen.

And the Star didn't say it would

"like to see an officer who would dare
to go unarmed." When the Times-

Union with its big circulation goes

to work to annihilate a smaller con

temporary, it owes it to that small,
contemp. to quote it correctly.

It's a safe invitation the T.-U.

makes to the Star to go to London.
The T.-U. knows the Star hasn't mon

ey enough to pay its railroad fare to
Pablo Beach to see the bathing suit
parade.' If the T.-U. will pay oui

expenses, we will go to London and
take the police apart and see what
makes them tick. They might not
tick in T.-U. time. We have the same

sources of information the T.-U. has,

and we : understood that previous to
the war the ordinary police, what we

call patrolmen, carried usually only
staves. That was because they sel seldom
dom seldom had anything to deal with that
needed more than a staff. If they had,
there was always other men with

guns to call on. People who have kept
up with the news may remember that

whenever serious trouble has con

fronted the London police they have

always been heeled to meet it. There

is no instance on record of their
sending men armed only with sticks
after men armed with guns. Back
of the London police are always

troops. And when troops are needed

in London, they are called out at

once not in several hours or days, as

in America.
But what is the need of going to
London? Let the Times-Union ask
the sheriff of Duval county if he is
willing to hunt murderers and thieves
with unarmed deputies, or the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville chief of police if he will try
tA keep the peace with unarmed pa patrolmen.
trolmen. patrolmen. We know the answer. We
have a different set of people from
the. Londoners to deal with. No one
knows it better than the Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Let the Times-Union honestly an

swer this question: Is it willing for

our sheriffs deputies, constables and

policemen to turn in their guns and
try to control our criminal element

with sticks?

western campaign. The Germans had
at that time more troops in Belgium
and North France than they could
keep supplied with provisions and
r mmunition and had not enough

transport service to remove their

wounded to the rear. They had so
many men that the roads were over overcrowded,
crowded, overcrowded, and frequently lost fright frightful
ful frightful numbers from the French artil artillery
lery artillery because they had not room to
deploy: their columns into lines.

Great battle of Allenstein in East
Prussia began. This battle checked
the Russian advance with frightful

loss and made Hindenburg famous.

BURBANK

an

Burbank, Aug. 30. Mr. H. E. Ab

bott left the middle of the week on a

business trip to Lakeland.

Mrs. V. H. Turner and son, Mr.

Raymond Turner, left Saturday for
Georgia, i They expect to visit rela

tives in Smyrna and Macon and will

be gone for several weeks.
Mr; M. D. S. Graham went to Jack

sonville Saturday, to undergo
oc oration on his eyes.

Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Tilghman anct

sons and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Bogue

of Palatka spent the week-end here
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.

(.. Bogue.

Mrs. M .D. L. Graham and Mrs.
Eva L. Hitchcock visited Anthony to-
day.
Mr. W. C. Bogue was a business
caller in Ocala Wednesday.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star, August 31, 1902)
R. F. Hyman went to Tampa this;

afternoon on business matters.

In the absence of Miss Byrd Wart-;

n-ann, Miss Emily Ford ably presided j

at the organ at the Episcopal church j

Sunday. j

Mr. and Mrs. George Stewart of

Anthony left yesterday for their ola

home in Illinois, which they have not

seen in seventeen years.

Rev. John Gray of Bartow filled the

pulpit of Grace Episcopal church yes

terday.

Mr. J. M. Gates of the Teapot Groc

ery, and family, went down to lake
Weir yesterday.

Mr. S. C. Collins and family have

returned from their summer outing
at Putnam, Ga., and are comfortably

located at the Montezuma.

Miss Ruby Wallis of Candler, who

has been staying at the home of Mrs.

J:'W. Sylvester, has returned home.

Mrs. W. B. Fuller and family have
returned from their trip to Seabreeze.
Ben K. Thrower of Gainesville
spent today in Ocala in the interest

of the Baird Hardware Company of

that place.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star August 31, 1912)
Mrs. Edward Holder left today for
a visit to French Lick Springs.
Leroy Bridges, who has been in
South Carolina visiting relatives, has
returned home.
Mrs. Arthur Cobb and little daugh daughter
ter daughter have returned from their outing
at Wall Springs.
Mrs. Mary Bogie and children,
Miss Ella and Master Frank, return

ed today from Inverness, where they

had a very pleasant vaaction.
Mrs. Frank Huber,- the wife of
Ocala's popular postmaster, is spend spending
ing spending some time in Gainesville with
Mrs. J. L. Emerson.
Messrs. Clifford Peabody and Will

V. Wheeler enjoyed a motorcycle trip j
to the lake today.
Mr. Wallace O. Stovall of Tampa is J
in the city visiting his sister and
mother.

M

LAI

V

A

A

M

M

ft

M

The presence of a small
amount of white of egg in
Calumet makes it possible
to continually guard the
leavening strength of the
i World's biggest selling
brand of baking powder.
It makes it possible for rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the Com Company
pany Company to test Calumet right
in the dealers stores.
Housewives can make this
- simple test themselves.
Place two level teaspoons
of Calumet in an ordinary
drinking glass add the
same amount of water; stir
rapidly for a moment just
long enough to mix the
powder and water; remove
the spoon and watch the

mixture rise, rsotice now,

even and uniform

the gas bubbles
are through
the use of a
small amount of
white of egg, the
escape of gas,
which raises
your bakings, is
prevented.

This test of leavening
strength cannot be made
with baking powders that
do not contain white of
egg. Buy it use it be
protected against baking
powder that has lost its proper
leavening strength.
Yon save when you buy it
you save when you use it.

There is
White of
Egg
in

V

OT MADE BY A TRUST

mm

IIP;
tr BAKING PO5!

A
V

)

A
)
A
V
A
A
l
A
V
A

Mrs. W. J. Chambers and daughter,

Roberta, of Tampa, are spending a j
few days in Ocala, guests of Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt. j

i SASH

.4

"Vo:fl!froni T.evv' county, is so anx-

ioua to Tcnock out tne gasoane ux.

"He had at first wnai seemeu wgitai
"! Veasonthe president 1 of the Senate
and" the speaker of the House failed
..to sign the bill before the legislature
1 "'adjourned. JThe supreme J court, has
declared this reason to be no reason,
M1CKIE SAYS

tAiwtt;ov4 twees,

1 V -X.Yf ofiwoca comt

1 lrTO'AW:rt

J

I f-

I t2:8 PRINTED
t.ui -y'Jn5?j we?'

The esteemed Tampa Times differs,
slightly, with the Herald on the prop

osition that the only way way South

Florida can secure complete and equi equitable
table equitable political apportionment is by
the; election of the state of South

Florida, setting it off from the pres

ent state of Florida. The Times says

that this would be "a cumbersome

process at best, involving a popular

vote and the consent of Congress,
which," it says, "will probably not be
given as long as the republicans are

in control." Miami Herald.
It won't be given when the demo
crats are in control, either. Only i

meager minority of the people of

Florida want their-state divided.

DOOR

BOW'S YOUR
AUTO RUNNING

Goo. MacKay 2 Co.

Ocala,' Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

twtTJttimitft;i2mj

Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen, to them for
you--they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
FOX
TIRES AND TUBES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE

NeedJiani Motor Co
PLUMBING & FlFCTRICALr

: t -T p.-

General Aula

epairing

PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Repaired

A nice, thoroughly moaern ounga-

low home for somebedv is being built j

by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terns easy.. Call and see it. Phone
2Sr for particulars. 22-tf

aro-piresiiit.ltfe'';

, REC. U.S. PAT. OFF.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Some Real Barpiiis 1 1
. . jji
E D C A R S jJ
I I,

The Sanford Herald expresses oui

sentiments when it says: "We do not

believe that the government intends

to take over either the coal mines or
the railroads. We do not believe that
the general public is in favor of this

except as a last resort. All the fool foolishness
ishness foolishness of the railroad systems now
was instilled during government own ownership
ership ownership and we are paying for it. We
are in favor of the railroads being
under private ownership and running
their own business. Under govern government
ment government ownership it would only be a
political wrangle."
..BETTER not wait antil after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now. and
carry the. worry. 11-i.f

I'lii
M
I

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

; f BETTER nay a lot Teiore they go
up,' and build a home vhile materials
are" cheap.' Let Ditto show you. H tf
Advertising is the bridge that con connects
nects connects the buying public with the goods
you are' offering for sale. Use it. :' f
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. 22-tf

Buick "4" Roadster
Buick "4" Touring
Buick "4" Speedster
Ford Touring Car
Ford Roadster, starter
Chevrolet
Chevrolet, small
Ford Sedan, starter
I. IKK NEW

$150
200
150
125
200
350
200

!!

I!

j ..Terins. onany' 'OflheseCars '' L

Phone 348

Ocala, Fla.

1 1

ill

So far this year Studebaker has
built and sold more cars than dur during
ing during the entire year of 1921. And
1921, in spite of a general business
depression, was the biggest year in
Studebaker's 70 years' history.
This steady volume of business, plus
the savings resulting from Stude Studebaker's
baker's Studebaker's methods of complete manu manufacture,
facture, manufacture, reduces manufacturing and
selling costs. And it is a Studebaker
policy' of long standing to share
these savings with the customer.
Hence, the new low prices.

That's why you can buy a Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker Light-Six today at its new
low price of $975 the lowest price
for which it has ever sold and the
lowest at which a car of such qua!-'
ity was ever offered.
Only the price is reduced. Quality
is better than ever.
Stop in and see the Light-Six. Let
us demonstrate its easy handling,
its lack of vibration, its great com comfort.
fort. comfort. Let us prove its endurance.
Then drive it yourself,

Cowl lights; cowl ventilator; high-grade, nickel-plated combination robe
and hand-rail across back of front seat; thief-proof transmission lock;
large rectangular plate glass in rear curtain; 9-inch seat cushions of genu genuine
ine genuine leather; 40 H.P. motor with inclined valves and internal hot spot.

MODELS AND PRICES, o. b. factories
LIGHT-SIX T SPECIAL-SIX I BIG-SIX
5--, tlT W. P., 40 H. P. 5-Pmam., tlT W. B., SO H. P. 7-Pa., iW W. B Q B. P.
Touring 975 Touring $1275 Touring $1650
Roadster (J-Pasa.)- 975 Roadster (2-Pa.)- 1250 Speedster (4-Pass.) 1785
Coupe-Roadster Roadster (4-Pass.) 1275 neZvM 97
2-Pass.) 1225 Coupe (4-Pass.) 1875 Coupe (4-Pass.) 2275
Sedan 1550 Sedan 2050 Sedan 2475

.: ? Cord Tires Standard Equipment
McLEOD & -WATERS
VaBBaaaVa
Fort King Are. and Osceola Street. OCALA, FLA, PHONE 170

"THifcs"'r s a s TJJ A K E R Y E AJj



PALATKA-OCALA
BU v LINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palatxs .... i$:ua A si.
Arrive Oaf a 12:00 II.
Leave Gcai 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Paik .6:00 P.M.
Ocala Leaving Pomi Ocala House
Paaltka 1 saving point, James hotel

i

Route via An! :opy, Spsrr,

tiira, ura.ijj: ijriuu, ncu ncu-wood
wood ncu-wood and Redman.

C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527

Cross-Ciit

CD

By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
JHuBtrationa bylLB. Van Nicm

WSJWJSJ WW W9W9 WWW W4

Coprrlgbt br Liuis, Brown Oo

I salt sfdsSBg mm I

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 galion
container.

Chero-Coia i tl.iinjj Works
Phone ;67

,r is anrw omit jbhuhw

Phone 597 Night Phone 408
WILLIAMS GARAGE
Wo Specialise ?n
WELDING,

ELECTRICAL WORK

GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS, I
GIVE US A TRIAL J
Osceola St.. fmiofi Ft. King

PARTING

SYNOPSIS
CHAPTER L At Thornton FalrchlWa
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
Beanfish, a lawyer.
CHAPTER II. Beamish tells Robert his
claim, a silver mine, is at Ohadi, thlrty thlrty-eUrht
eUrht thlrty-eUrht miles from Ienver. He also warns
him against a certain man, "Squint" Ro Rodaine.
daine. Rodaine. his father's enemy. Robert decides
to go to Ohadi.
CHAPTER III. On the road to Ohadi
from Denver Fairchild 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 posse appear, In pur pursuit
suit pursuit of a bandit. Falrchild bewildared.
misleads them as to the direuUon 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,
FairchiM U arna something of the mystery
connected with the ri!cippearance of "Sis "Sis-aio"
aio" "Sis-aio" Larseii, his rimer's co-worker in
the mine. ITf- met? tbe eirl he had as assisted,
sisted, assisted, but Mit Uci i hfr identity. She
in Anita Richmond, Judge Richmond's
Daughter.
CHAPTFrt VT Visiting his claim. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child is slimloi. ..:d by a man he recog recognizes
nizes recognizes from devripttons as "Squint" Ro Rodaine.
daine. Rodaine. Back in Ohadi, his father's old
friend, llai.y Harklns, a Cornishman,
summoned from Kngland by Beamish to
help FairchUl. b-iil:- l.im with joy.
CHAPTER VII. The pair find the mine
flooded and have not sufficient funds to
have it pumr-er! drv. Later in the day
"Squint" lt;iiaui .enounces that he
practically saw Harkins fall into the
flooded mine, and evidently Is drowned.
CHAPTER VIII. Harkins being a gen general
eral general favorite, the entire population turns
out to clear the flooded mine. When
the work is practically done, Harry ap appears,
pears, appears, apparently surprised at the tur turmoil.
moil. turmoil. It had been a phrewd trick on his
part to get the mine pumped out without
cost to himself or Fairchild. and the men
take it as a good joke.

BRING ?;:;;; ( AftS ABOUND
o im us

PHONE 8

SPLKCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

THE HOME OF
. First-Class Bicycle
REPAIRING
Phone 431
ORIGHAM'S BICYCLE SJOHt
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

DANGERS OF A COLD

Ocala People Will Do Well to Heed
Them
Many bad cases of kidney trouble
result from a cold or chill. Congested
kidneys fall behind in filtering the
poison-laden blood and backache,
headache, dizziness and disordered
kidney action follow. Don't neglect a
cold. Use Doan's Kidney Pills at the
first sign of kidney trouble. Follow
this Ocala resident's example:
Mrs. E. W. Leavengood, 322 North
Magnolia St., says: "I can certainly
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills. They
have been my standard kidney remedy
for years. When I took a cold, it set settled
tled settled on my kidneys and caused kidney
complaint. At times sharp, shooting
pains caught me through my kidneys,
almost taking my breath away. My
nerves were shattered and I became
easily excited. I tired easily and ev everything
erything everything seemed a task for me. I
used Doan's Kidney Pills from Bit Bitting
ting Bitting & Phillips' Drug Store and they
soon rid me of the complaint. Doan's
have kept me enjoying good health."
60c. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y, Adv. C

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AKu BUILDER
Careful estimates made en all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontrnetnr in the rftv.

Small ads. pay big interest.

"Your name's out of this as long
as possible."
She smiled in her mothering, know knowing
ing knowing way. Then she opened the door,
there to find a deputy from the

sheriffs office.
"They've impaneled a jury up at the
courthouse," he announced. "The
coroner wants Mr. Fairchild and Mr.
Harkins to come up there and tell
what they know about this here skele skeleton
ton skeleton they found."
It was the expected. The two men
went forth, to find the street about
the courthouse thronged, for already
the news of the finding of the skele skeleton
ton skeleton had traveled far, even into the
little mining camps which skirted the
town. Everywhere were black crowds
under the faint street lamps. The
basement of the courthouse was illu illuminated;
minated; illuminated; and there were clusters of
curious persons about the stairways.
Through the thronps started Harry
and Fairchild, only to be drawn aside
by Farrell, the attorney.
"I'm not goina to take a part in
this unless I have to," he told them.
"It will look better for you if it isn't
necessary for me to make an appear appearance.
ance. appearance. How do you know but what
Thornton Fairchild was attacked by
this man and forced to kill in self-defense?
It's a penitentiary offense for
a man to strike another, without suf sufficient
ficient sufficient justification, beneath ground.
And had Si'ssie Larsen even so much
as slapped Thornton Fairchild, that
man would have been perfectly justi justified
fied justified in killing him to protect himself.
Guide yourselves accordingly andf I
will be there only as a"specfator, un

less events should necessitate some something
thing something else."
They promised and went on, some somewhat
what somewhat calmer in mind, to edge their
way to the steps and to enter the
basement of the courthouse. The
coroner and his jury, composed of six
miners picked up haphazard along the
street according to the custom of
coroners in general were already
present. So was every person who
possibly could cram through the doors
of the big room. To them all Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child paid little attention all but
three.
They were on a back seat in the
long courtroom Squint Rodaine and
his son. chalkier, yet blacker than
ever, while between them sat an old
woman with white hair which strag straggled
gled straggled about her cheeks, a woman with
deep-set eyes, whose hands wandered
now and then vaguely before her; a
wrinkled woman, fidgeting about on
her seat, watching with craned neck
those who stuffed their way within
the already crammed room, her eyes
never still, her lips moving constant constantly,
ly, constantly, as though mumbling some never-

ending rote. Faircliild stnred at her,
then turned to Harry.
"Who's that with the Roda'nes?"
Harry looked furtively, "Crazy
Laura his wife."
"Hut"
'And s'ae ain't 'ere for anything
goMi:" Harry's voice bore a tone of
nervousness. "Squint l'odalne don't
even recognize 'er on tit? street much
less appear in company with "er.
l?oiii: thing's "appen'ng !"
"But what could she testify to?"
'Ow. should I know?- Harry said
It almost petulantly. "I didn't even,
know she
"Oyez, oyez, oyez !" It was the
bailiff, using; a regular district-court
Introduction of the fact that an In Inquest
quest Inquest was about to be held. The crowd crowded
ed crowded room sighed and settled. The coro coroner
ner coroner stepped forward.
"We are gathered here tonight to
inquire Into the death of a man sup sup-Dosed
Dosed sup-Dosed to be L. A. Larsen. common" v

Do you read the unclassified ads?

caned 8lssle." whose skeleton was
ound today in the Blue Poppy mine.
As sworn and true members of the
coroner's jury, I charge and command
you in the great name of the sovereign
state of Colorado, to do your full duty

In arriving at your verdict." i
The jury, half risen from the chairs,
some with their left hands held hicrh
above them, some with their right,

swore in mumbling tones to do their
duty, whatever that might be. The
coroner surveyed the assemblage.
"First witness," he called out;
-Harry Harkins!"
Harry went forward, clumsily seek seeking
ing seeking the witness chair. He was ques questioned
tioned questioned regarding nothing more than
the mere finding of the body, the iden identification
tification identification by means of the watch, and
the notification of the coroner. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child was called, to suffer no more
from the .queries of the investigator
than Harry. There was a pause. It
seemed that the Inquest was over. A
few people began to move toward the
door only to halt. The coroner's
voice had sounded again:
"Mrs. Laura Rodaine!"
Prodded to her feet by the squint squint-eyed
eyed squint-eyed man beside her, she rose and,
laughing in silly fashion, stumbled to
the aisle, her straying hair, her ragged
clothing, her big shoes and shuffling
gait all blending with the wild, eerie
look of her eyes, the constant munch munching
ing munching of the almost toothless mouth.
Again she laughed, in a vacant, em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed manner, as she reached the
stand and held up her hand for the
administration of the oath. Fairchild
leaned close to his partner.
"At least she knows enough for
that."
Harry nodded.
"She knows a lot, that ole girl. They
say she writes down In a book every everything
thing everything she does every day. But what
can she be 'ere to testify to?"
The answer seemed to come In the
questioning voice of the coroner.
"Your name, please?"
"Laura Rodaine. Least, that's the
name I go by. My real maiden name
is Laura Masterson, and
"Rodaine will be sufficient. Your
age?"
"I think it's sixty-four. If I had my
book I could tell. I"
"Your book?"
"Yes, I keep everything In a book.
But it Isn't here. I couldn't bring it."
"The guess will be sufficient In this
case. You've lived here a good many
years, Mrs. Rodaine?"
"Yes. Around thirty-five. Let's see
yes, I'm sure It's thirty-five. My boy
was born here he's about thirty and
we came here five years before that."
"I believe you told me tonight that
you have a habit of 'wandering around
the hills?"
"Yes, I've done that I do It rlcht

along I've done It ever since my bus bus-band
band bus-band and I split up that was just a
little while after the boy was born
"Sufficient. I merely wanted to es

tablish that fact. In wandering about,
did you ever see anything, twenty twenty-three
three twenty-three or four years ago or so, that
would lead you to know something of
the death of the man into whose de demise
mise demise we are inquiring?"
"I know something. I know a lot.
But I've never figured it was anybody's
business but my own. So I haven't told
it. But I remember
"What, Mrs. Rodaine?"
"The day Sissle Larsen was sup supposed
posed supposed to leave town that was the day
he got killed."
vDo you remember the date?"
"No I don't remember that."
"Would it be in your book?"
"No no it wouldn't be in my book.
I looked."
"But you remember?"
"Just like as if it was yesterday."'
"And what you saw did it give you
any idea
"I know what I saw,"
"And did It lead to any conclusion?"
"Yes."
"What, may I ask?"
"That somebody had been mur murdered
dered murdered !"
"Who and by whom?"
Crazy Laura munched at her tooth toothless
less toothless gums for a moment and looked
again toward her husband. Then, her
watery, almost colorless eyes search searching;
ing; searching; she began a survey of the big
room, looking intently from one figure
to another. On and on finally to
reaeh the spot where stood Robert
Fairchild and Harry, and there they
stopped. A lean finger, knotted by
rheumatism, darkened by sun and
wind, stretched out.
"Yes, I know who did it, and I know
who got killed. It was 'Sissie' Larsen
he was murdered. The man who
did it was a fellow named Thornton
Fairchild who owned the mine If I
ain't mistaken, he was the father of
this young man
"I object!" Farrell, the attorney,
was on his feet and struggling forward,
Jamming his horn-rimmed glasses into
a pocket as he did so. "This has
ceased to be an Inquest; It has re resolved
solved resolved itself into some sort of an In Inquisition
quisition Inquisition !"

"I fail to see why." The coroner

had stepped down and was facing him.

"Why? Why you're inquiring into
a death that happened more than

twenty years ago and you're basing

that inquiry upon the word of a wom woman
an woman who is not legally able to give tes

timony in any kind of a court or on

any kind of a case! Have yon any

further evidence upon the lines that

she is going to give?"
"Not directly."
'Then I demand that all the test!

mony which this woman has given be
stricken out and the jury instmcted

to disregard it."
The official smiled.

"I think otherwise. The jury is en

titled to all the evidence that has any

bearing on the case."
"But this woman is crazy!"

"Has she ever been adjudged so, or
committed to any asylau for the In-

saner

hundred persons in this courtroom
who will testify to the fact that she Is
mentally unbalanced and not a fit per person
son person to fasten a crime upon any man's
head by her testimony. And referring
even to yourself, Coroner, have you
within the last twenty-five years. In
fact, since a short time after the blith
of her son. called her anything else but
Crazy Laura? Has anyone else in this
town called her any other name? Man,
I aDQeal. to vour
(CoTTtirmed Tomorrow)

THE MOST IMPORTANT CONSIDERATION IN BUYING A USED CAR IS THE
RESPONSIBILITY OF THE SELLER

WoiuM Yco Bnny a Usteffl--(Gi?
II the Element of Risk Was Eliminated?
HERE IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY
The Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company is offering a selected lot ot Used Cars, reconditioned iu their shop,; end
which they guarantee to be 10U per cent, value as represented. Here is the list:

Sec These
Cars at
Our
Sales Rooms
Three Days
Only
Thursday
Friday
Saturday

These Cars are Rebuilt, New Tops, Newly
Painted, look and run like new cars
BUICK 22-45 Touring $1,050.00
BUICE 21-45 Touring 970.00
BUICK E-47, 7-Passenger 795.00
BUICK E-44 Roadster 550.00
BUICK D-45 Touring 450.00
BUICK D-45 Touring 410.00
BUICK D-44 Roadster 435.00
BUICK K-44 Roadster 700.00
HAYNES Sedan, 7-passenger 1,600.00
CADILLAC "55" Touring 760.00
WILLYS-KNIGHT, 7 passenger 600.00
BUICK Light Delivery 150.00

Are Yon
Thrifty?
Are Yon
Sensible? 1
vDo Yon
, Want a
Bargain?
Will Yon
ComeJncil
Let Us
Show Yon
These Ccrs?

The prices Shown Above are Based on Transportation Value Actually Remaining in the Cars.. Youtake nqRisk.
OPEN EVENINGS DURING THE SALE UNTIL 7 P. M.
TERMS TO SUIT YOU

SPfflCER-PEDMCK MOTOR COMPANY. 1
Ocah, Fla. 55SiSSf iPAoneP Ockkwaha Ave.
The Most Important Consideration in Buying aJUsed Caritisgthe Responsibility of the Seller

It
i - .

CONNER

Conner, Aug. 29. John Walker of
Palmetto, is visiting his cousin, Lon Lon-nie
nie Lon-nie Randall at Conner.
H. G. Shealy of Ocala was otrt here
Friday looking after school interests.
He was accompanied by Prof. John
M. Hudnall of Shreveport, La., who

is the newly elected principal of the
union high school.

Ralph Gnann and Grady Smith
went to Salt Springs Wednesday,
joining a party of young men from
Anthony.
A marriage of much surprise was
that of Miss Edith Manning and Mr.
Milton Blodgett, who paid a visit to

Judge Futch's office last Wednesday

and came back husband and wife.
After a trip to New Symrna, Mr. and
Mrs. Blodgett have returned and are
staying at the home of their uncle,
Mr. James Reynolds.
Mrs. E. Reviere and daughter, Mary
Alice, and son, John Paul, of Lake
City, are guests of Mrs. Riviere's
mother, Mrs. N. A. Fort, and Fr. Fort.
They are accompanied by Mrs.
Fort's niece, Miss Katherine Royers
of Savannah.
Mrs. James Hicks was a visitor tft
Ocala Friday.
Miss Martha Powell and her guest,
Miss Madeline Wade, spent the day
in Ocala Saturday.
J. N. Stevens and wife and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Maizie, went to Inglis Sunday.
They were accompanied by Orris
Reichard.
Otho Jones and family have return returned
ed returned to their home at Anthony.
Grady Smith was painfully hurt
one day last week when he was struck
by the limb of a tree, severely hurting
his right knee, while working at M
Gnann's logging camp.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Henderson
were visitors to Ocala Saturday.
Mrs. H. Heineman and daughter,
Mrs. Ray Holly, were at the county
seat yesterday, shopping.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

September Victor records will be on
sale Friday at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co, 30-3t

Chinese revolutionists fired on the

American flag and got away 'with it;
but they are in for some real trouble

now, having fired on a boat belonging
to the Standard Oil Company. Nash

ville Southern Lumberman.

Guavas $1.75 per erf te. Leave youi
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf

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

7IU

,4
.Hi
- t

How We Witt Serve. You
We not only give you the utmost in tire value in Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich Tires, but we back up that value with the kind cf
service that assures you of the most satisfaction in year
dealings with us.
We are not satisfied with merely selling you the. best la
tires. We want to help you get all the mileage that
built into them by giving you advice and assisting yovi vi
their care.
Drive around and let us prove to you just what Goodrich
extra service means to you in tire economy;
BLALOCK BROTHERS
VULCANIZING GOODRICH TIRES and TUBES

WASHINGTON SEMINARY
Peacbtrcc Kim4 ATLANTA, CA
t DIBITS CTTV FKATtTUS
t. Boarding Department $100,000.00 fc
Gmad) and Buildings.
S New School Bonding, modern in EqnipcneBt
with provision for cpenHLir ci&M rooms.
3. Tippartments: Grammar School. Academic
CoUepe- Preparatory, Mnaie. Art. Expression
Donxtie Science exxi Arta.
vysicai TraTnintr n i tutors.
Itth Season l-eg-ins 5Wtember 14. irry
I. r a! r-JM V l CCOTT. Principal.

. We never sacrifice quality to selt

at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone IDS. 22-tf

O DR P HONES
243 and-
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GKGQZIY

Star Ads are Business uuuaers. rome 51



OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31. 1922

(Garage G

OCALA OCCURRENCES

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

o

Next to Post Of lice

s USED CAR SALE-

COMPARE PRICES m

'h $
I Buick 4, self starter $100 1
I Buick 6, 5 PasX, self starter 4ro
Buick 6, 7 Pass self starter 500 1
gCadilliac 55, newly painted $
j and overhauled 500 j$j
I Maxwell 1920 175 j
U Chandler 1920. newly paint- &

I ed ... . 600
IS
rr i7 n --.If Mlutu OCA?!

sis

RReo, 1917, 5 Pass., sell starter 100$
I Grant 6. 5 Pass.. . lOol

sit ,. jJ

f ord j,ient jrucK iuu

S

T 1

& ALL CARS GUARANTEED AS REPRESENTED

Mrs. Anna Holder left today for a
stay of several weeks at Atlantic
City.

Rev. C. W. White returned yester yester-fls?v
fls?v yester-fls?v from a week's visit to St. Pe-

tersbur gand Lakeland.

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stripling, who
have been enjoying the past month in

Weaverville, N. C, will return Satur

day.

Mr. Ross Chambers of Macon, Ga.,

arrived in Ocala yesterday afternoon,

coming to attend the funeral of "his

brother, Mr. George C. Chambers.

Mrs. Paul Simmons and little

dsughter Mary Elizabeth, who have

bc-en the guests of relatives at Day
tona Beach, have returned home.

Mrs. Mamie Hall and sons, Robert

and Harrington, accompanied by Mrs

Wade Dumas, left this morning for a

trip of several days on the East Coast

OCALA AUTO & GARAGE CO.

StUPEmO
jriiAr-iaAD
COSStB'TSSES
PRICE LIST
30x3............ $12.50 32x4 29.50
32x4 23.25 34x4 31.75
33x4 24.50 35x5 40.30
GUARANTEED 10,000 MILES

KUMBACK SERVICE STATION

Rev. C. L. Collins left for Day

tona Beach today. For the next month

he will fill the pulpit of the Baptist

church at Daytona. during the ah

sence of the pastor, Rev. Robert Mc

Arthur.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson, who

have been guests of Miss Mary Mc

Dowell "since Saturday, went to the

home of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Blood

yesterday, and left this morning for

their home in Lakeland.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant

Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. tf

MAYNARD-HAMMACK

At two o'clock this afternoon the

home of Mrs. G. E. Thompson on East
Fourth street was the "scene of a

quiet wedding when Miss Cora Mae

Hammack become the bride of Mr.

Edward Maynard. The ceremony was

performed by Rev. W. F. Creson, of

the Presbyterian church, and the im

pressive ring service was used. Only

the immediate family of the bride

were present.

The bride is the daughter of Mrs.

Bessie Hammack and the granddaugh-

ter 01 Airs, inompson. j?or some
years she has made her home in this
city where she has made many friends

who will extend to her best wishes
for her future happiness. The bride

was married in her traveling suit of

navy blue tricotine with blouse, hat

and accessories in one of the fash'
ionable shades of taupe.

Mr. Edward Maynard is the oldest

son of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. G. Maynard
of Woodstock, Vt., but who for many

years made Ocala their home. Dur During
ing During the war he served his time in the
navy, becoming an expert wireless

operator, and since receiving his dis discharge
charge discharge has held a responsible posi

tion with the electric light plant.

immediately alter tne ceremony
the couple left in their car for a ten

days motor trip on the West Coast
On returning to Ocala Mr. and Mrs

Maynard will make their home at

819 East Fourth street in an attract attractive
ive attractive cottage which Mr. Maynard has

prepared for his bride.

Mrs. C. C. Arms, who has been

spending the summer with friends in

Jacksonville and Black Mountain, N

C, expects to return to Ocala about
the middle of September. Mrs. Arms
has had serious trouble with her eyes

but is much improved.

Mrs. j. a. norreii and little son

who have been spending the summer
in Hendersonville, returned home yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Horrell for the
time being will make their home at
tho Arms House.

Jack Williams, one of the popula
graduates of the Ocala high school
the past term, whohas been attend attending
ing attending school at East Flat Rock, S. C,
if! home again and preparing to at attend
tend attend the University of Florida this
term.

The friends of Mrs. Leon Mason

will be glad to hear that she has im

proved enough to leave the hospita

Mrs. Mason who has been making her

home at the Arms House for the past
year, has moved to the home of her

parentsr-Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Beckham

h : i

Mrs. George Batts expects to leave
about the fifteenth of September for
Smithvile, Ga., where she will join
her- husband, who has been spending

the summer there with his aunt. Aft

er a two weeks visit Mr. and Mrs

Batts will return to Ocala.

Fall Styles Are Here

New Elaborate Showing of Advance Fall
Styles in Men's and Young Men's
Clothing are Being Shown
Here Now

Come in and Select Yours While They
Last. See the New Models from
"Fashion Park" and "Society
Brand."

Clothing:

The Guarantee

& Shoe Company

Y. M. e. o. D.

n i :

EMERGENCY
CALLS FOR ICE

Our office telephone is sure
enough bus wher.evtfr ihe

-m i.L- iio nffQn ontvto st. a time when It ft

t i weatner turns noi. tumviuj, -v...
i is difficult indeed to meet them. Our wagons may all be out, with 8
. ... -flPr.. tr. talrt rare of tt

i both regular ana extra crews mahius
' "'it requires extra effort an i extra cost, which are cheerfully ex- g
i pended in the interest of first class service. fj
5 Customers first and then transients; but all are served. g

OCAIA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla f

uuin 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i t fTTttin i f 1 1 1 uwittttasaaaatttsmsass

Girl wanted at Kindt's Music

Store.

29-tf

Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-3t
Coolidge praises business men for
"bringing the country back to stable
conditions." He is probably referr referring
ing referring to the way everything seems to be
stalled. The Liberator (New York).
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower-garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and w
sold in 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
cks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

When better hams are made than
Swift's Premium we will serve them
to our patrons. Eagle Market. Phone
74 8-25-tf

Mr. Clifford Peabody spent a few
hours in Ocala today, en route to
Dunnellon from Sanford. This is his
regular monthly visit to this part of
his territory and he is elated, with

the prospects for this winter's busi

ness. Mr. Peabody sells that popu popular
lar popular berry, the Bel-Jar coffee.

Our market is always open to your

inspection as we handle only first

class fresh meats. Eagle Market, op

posite Harrington Hall Hotel. Phone
74. 25-tf

Mrs. John Good and son J. D., ex

pect to go to Daytona Beach the first

cf the week to spend the month of
September.

"Style Headquarters."

The following young ladies who
have been attending Camp Keystone,
are expected home today: Misses
Cornelia Dozier, Jess Dehon, Chris Christine
tine Christine Close and Lucille Home.

Mrs. John Preer and little son re

turned home today from a two months
visit with relatives in Georgia.
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. and Mrs.

Parker Painter and children, who j

have been staying at Lake Weir thr j

summer at the Davis cottage, will re return
turn return to Ocala tomorrow.

Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Creson ana

c hildren, who expected to leave today j

for a month's vacation, have postpon postponed
ed postponed their departure on account of the
illness of Mrs. Creson. Friends of
the family will be glad to hear that

Mrs. Creson is improving and hopes'

1 1 be able to leave in a few days.

Miss Rosalie Alley, who has been
spending the summer in Ocala with
f : J j 1 a. xt i -n i

menus, iias gone 10 iasnviiie, wnere 1
she will attend high school this term.

UNCLASSIFIED"

ADVERTISER?

i ft I

Mrs. W. M. McDowell, Miss Mary
McDowell and Mrs. C. C. Balkcom and
children leave tomorrow morning for
a month's stay at Daytona Beach,
where they have taken a cottage. Mr.
Jim Balkcom of Lakeland, brother of
Mr. C. C. Balkcom, will arrive it
Ocala this afternon and will accom accompany
pany accompany the party to the beach and re remain
main remain a few days.

Germany is like the colored gentle
man who prayed Mr. Johnson to turn
him loose on the ground that he had
no money but a good excuse. New
York Tribune.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
BETTER insure betore rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf

aiitSMestrage i

large Fire Proof Building

OPEN DAY AND NIGHT

Cars Washed and Polished

PHONE 291

11

Florida Auto Supply Company

311420 N. UAIN STREET

Mr. W. K. Zewadski is home agaii.
after an extended trip to the middle
west. Mr. Zewadski's trip included a
visit with his son, Clarence and wife,
in Detroit, a few weeks spent in Il Illinois,
linois, Illinois, chiefly in Shicago and Evan Evan-ston,
ston, Evan-ston, from which latter place he
motored along the lake shore to Mil Milwaukee.
waukee. Milwaukee. On the return trip he stop stopped
ped stopped a short while in Cincinnati and
spent two weeks each in Knoxville
and Asheville. Mr. Zewadski was
most favorably impressed with the
beautiful Irive along the lake from
Evansville to Milwaukee and with
Whittle Springs, near Knoxville.

Hats cleaned and blocked. Royal j
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John j
MeMn, Hatter. 7-lm

iH.ATKS under this heuilina: nrp
rnllmvs: Maximum t .six lines iv t i i
2-Te: fir time? F0p; six tim rri'
"umlii $o.0u. .All account? iuniii )i.
ndvnncf exoppt to those 'who hv r-
ular advertising accounts.

FOR SALE Pure bred Wyandotte

year old hens at $1 each and a bar- j
gain. Also Wyandotte fryers at 30
cents per pound. Charles A. Knight,
935 Lake Weir Ave. 29-3t 1

FOR RENT Two rooms up stairs,
furnished for light housekeeping.
No children. All conviences. Apply
at 615 Tuscawilla street. Phone
235. 29-t6
WANTED Bids for laying 70,000
brick, plain wall. For plans and
specifiactions apply to H. Gilbert,
Box 81, Citra, Fla. 29-3t

hi

WANTED Experienced lady clerk
in confectionery store. Apply at
Harrington Hall Retreat, or phone
166. 28-tf
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for

light housekeeping. Electric cook

stove. Mrs. Mary Gillen, No. 1 W,
Fifth street. 28-6t

FOR SALE Chufas.
Stanton.

Leo Goetz,
8-10t

A recent visit to the Book Shop ;

hows that enterprising firm busv

I making improvements and alterations

m its show room. As the fall seasoh
approaches and more goods arrive,
additional space became necessary.
The partitions were moved back and
a general rearrangement of display
cases and furniture gave a few more
feet of much neded space. The two
long mirrors which have been placed
at the end of either aisle add much
to the display of the goods and a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion of added SDace. The Book

cnop, wnicn always nas a imi line of
goods, expects to even exceed pre previous
vious previous displays this season and in a
few weeks every nook and corner will
be filled.

Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf

SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
bushel at residence. T. B. Snook,
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf
irOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. 2-tf
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
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;
1921 Nash six touring car. Blalock
Bros. Phone 78. 9-tf

FOR SALE Full blooded Collie pup puppy.
py. puppy. Call at 303 Watula street,
Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

TN the past two

X has bdSt and marketed

than in any c&zaQar period in ka hi&ixxy.
This stea2y mcwasirtg pob&c pref preference
erence preference is psoof of the lecmtksi by
car owners of the greater voSaes of offered
fered offered by Firestone. It is a tribute to
Firestone nan all ttotttioaVrs in the
5fyiiny mtl actuated by the operat operating
ing operating principle of Host EEfes per DoOar.
The high average pexformance of
Firestone Cords is without equal fa the
annals of tire irft"C and is reflected
by the general tendency to specify
Firestone for hard service. Tazicab
and bns fines, baying tires by the mOe,

axe ualvcrsagy eqBrppfrtg with Fire-

Cords.

There are many reasons for the high
cjssaSity of Firestone tires but chief
among the special manufacturing proc processes
esses processes are doable gum-dipping, thes
eliminating internal friction by insulat insulating
ing insulating each cord strand, and air-bag cava,
iimiwg a well-balanced and perfectly
shaped prodoct.
Don't speculate in tires you wSl
find the right combination of price and
quality in Firestone. Come in and let

us tell yon about the service tbese

Cords are gmng othcr
whom yoa know.

PILLANS & SMITH
MACK TAYLOR

1FFEB C1PS

Sold by

XEEDHAM MOTOR C03IPANY.
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE

I

We handle only the best of fresh
meats and the prices are always reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Phone 74. Eagle Market, tl
It is now reported that Lenine has
completely recovered from his recent
death. Indianapolis News.
Merchants & Miners began opera operations
tions operations in 1851. Use this line to reach
northern cities. It

Palm Beach suits and white flannel

trousers cleaned and pressed right.

Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phon
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf

The Soviet seems disposed to take
the crash and let the credit, go
Washing ton Post.
THE BOOK SHOP is opening up
some new water sets and ice tea sets.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the

flowers from Mrs J E. Hyndman, 1

miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone S0M, 10-tf
The Literary Digest's Prohibitior
poll would indicate that many are vot voting
ing voting as they drinkWahington Post.
Some fine Victor records on Sept.
1st at THE BOOK SHOP. SO-St



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