WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy tonight, Tuesday local showers
TEMPERATURES This morning, 69; this afternoon, 89.
Sun Risen Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:27.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 153
To be Represented in the Capital Re Removal
moval Removal Meeting to be Held There
On the Thirteenth
Palatka, June 5. Calling every sec section
tion section of the peninsula into convention
at Palatka on Tuesday. June 13th,
local headquarters of the Florida
State Association for Capital Remov Removal
al Removal announces that the executive com committee
mittee committee composed of the president, sec secretary
retary secretary and the vice-presidents selected
by each county will meet at 9 a. m.
and after amending the constitution
and by-laws adjourn to convene in an
afternoon session open to all citizens
interested in the development of the
Peculiar significance is attached to
the wording of the announcement, it is
said, in "that the objects of the as association
sociation association are not to be further jeop jeopardized
ardized jeopardized by misstatements of any sec section,
tion, section, 'seemingly based either on mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding or a wilful policy to
offset the growing sentiment through throughout
out throughout Florida to attain the removal of
the capitol to a point satisfactory to
a majority of our citizens, and now
being the time to demand declarations
of an intent to let the people decide,
ypu are invited to be present at Pa Palatka
latka Palatka on Tuesday, June 13th, for the
definite organization of this associa association."
tion." association." Efforts here to obtain an explana explanation
tion explanation of the meaning of the quoted por portion
tion portion of the announcement were met
with the statement that President
Geo. II. Wilder of Plant City, former
speaker of the legislature, had receiv received
ed received reports from several interested
citizens in North and West Florida
that insidious plans were afoot to di divide
vide divide the increasing sentiment both for
state division and capital removal,
and that in the belief that one of these
was a certainty, the president propos proposed
ed proposed to have "a declaration of principles
embodied in the minutes of the next
meeting to which every loyal citizen
of Florida would subscribe." Inquiry
if "Let the whole people decide" was
to be the adopted slogan was met
with the rejoinder, "You will have to
confer with the president."
It is said the executive committee
is now composed of thirty represen representative
tative representative counties, and that all indica indications
tions indications point to a "hot session." Elab Elaborate
orate Elaborate plans for the entertainment of
those attending are being prepared it
is claimed, and competition for the
place of the next convention is already
coming into notice. Because of Palat Palat-ka's
ka's Palat-ka's ready access by train to all parts
of the state, it is thought the June
13th convention will be considerable
To Hold Rudolph Valentino, the
Los Angeles, June 5. (Associated
Press). Rudolph Valentino, a screen
actor, was liberated today of the
charge of bigamy when the felony
complaint against him was dismissed
after a preliminary hearing before
Justice Peace. The justice ruled there
was insufficient evidence to sustain
OCALA OFFICIAL LANDING
PLACE FOR AIRPLANES
Jacksonville, June 4. (Associated
Press). Fifty-seven landing places
for heavier than air craft of the 290
in Alabama, Georgia, Mississippi,
South Carolina and Tennessee, are in
Florida, according to the official air
map of the Fourth Corps Area.
The landing places in Florida, which
includes sites where land and sea
planes may alight, are as follows:
Commercial fields: Key West (sea
plane), Miami, Orlando, Palm Beach
Municipal fields: Bartow, Fort My Myers,
ers, Myers, Kissimmee, Lakeland, Ocala,
Okeechobee, Pensacola, Sarasota and
Government field: Arcadia.
Landing fields at Apalachicola (sea (seaplane),
plane), (seaplane), Avon Park, Baldwin, Bonifay,
Bradentown, Brooksville, Carson's
Ranch, Daytona, Daytona Beach, De-
Funiak Springs, DeLand, Eustis, Fer Fer-nandina,
nandina, Fer-nandina, Fort Meade, Fort Pierce,
Gainesville, Gladecrest, Glendale,
Green Cove Springs (seaplane),
Hampton Springs, Immoka, Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, LaBelle, Lake City, Leesburg,
Live Oak, Marianna, Moore Haven,
Moultrie, North Labelle, Hobe Sound,
Ormbnd, Palatka, Palmdale, St Au Augustine,
gustine, Augustine, St. Cloud, St. Petersburg,
Seabreeze, Cebring, Tallahassee, Tip Tip-pins
pins Tip-pins Pens, Titarville (seaplane).
RAVE CORE BACK!
Or.' j What Was to be Expected When
Irish Factions Failed
London, June 5. (By Associated
Pi ess). British troops have driven
.vnn Fein invaders from their main
positions in Ulster territory and a
large part of the border between
northern and southern Ireland is now
virtually a battlefront. The military
has taken over much of the boundary
line and the Sinn Fein is now to face
seasoned and well armed troops, equip equipped
ped equipped with artillery, instead of special
AMERICAN GUN RUNNERS HELD
London, June 5. (By Associated
Press). The American steamer Seat Seattle
tle Seattle Spirit, New York for Fenit, County
Kerry, with corn and a mixed cargo,
has been !ield up in Tralee Bay by a
British sloop, says a Tralee dispatch.
A large quantity of ammunition in
barrels was seized.
DR. HOWARD DEAD
Mr. E. M. Howard has received the
sad news of the death at his home in
Champaign, 111., of his father, Dr. H.
C. Howard. Mr. and Mrs.Howard left
this afternoon to attend the funeral.
PEOPLE DONT WANT
FORD FOR PRESIDENT
Let Him Remember the Ancient Say
ing, "The Shoemaker. Should
Stick to His Last'-'
Detroit, June 5. (By Associated
Press). Henry Ford has intimated
privately he would run for president
if the people of the countay desire
him to but he would refuse to spend
any money to bring about his nomina nomination
tion nomination or election, according to William
T. Kronberg, editor of a Dearborn
newspaper and one of the leaders in
the Dearnborn Henry Ford for Presi
Speaking at Band
' Stand Tonight
The final meeting of the present pri primary
mary primary campaign will be held in Ocala
this evening, t June 5th, when the
candidates will present their claims
from the band stand in the courthouse
square. In case of inclement weather,
the courthouse will be available.
CIENZO SEEMED SCARY
Wasn't Willing to Ride in the Hurry Hurry-Up
Up Hurry-Up Wagon
Philadelphia, June 5. (Associated
Press). John Cienzo, held hy the po police
lice police as a possible suspect in connection
with the killing of Peters by Ward,
today made three attempts to leap
from the patrol wagon taking him
from the uptown police station to the
central" station in the city hall. He
vas shackled hand and foot and safely
lodged in the central station.
REED MADE THE RIFFLE
Milwaukee, June 4 (By Associated
Press). Lieutenant W. F. Reed, navy
pilot of Pensacola, Fla., and last of
the thirteen airmen to leave Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee in the national air race last Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, was reported in dispatches to
the Wisconsin Aero Club to have
landed Friday in the Ozark mountains
in southern Missouri. The United
States coast guard service announced
last night that Lieutenant Reed had
covered c3o miles, making him third
in the race and one of the American
contenders in the international event
to be held at Geneva.
Don't fail to schedule your Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night; June 8th, to go out and
hear J: W. Elliott speak. His talk is
full of humor and pathos and will
open your thoughts to some startling
Comfortand style in our Society
Brand and Fashion Park clothes.' We
have a full line of the summer fabrics.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M.
B. O. D. 17-tf
ABE MAY BE ABLE
And Is, We Hope, to Edit the Florida
Metropolis Most Acceptably
Jacksonville, June 5. (Associated
Press) The appointment of Abe Hur Hur-witz,
witz, Hur-witz, of Seattle, Wash, as managing
editor of the Florida Metropolis, ef effective
fective effective immediately, was announced
today by Richard Lloyd Jones, who
with John H. Perry purchased the
Metropolis last week. Oscar M. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, for six years maanging editor,
will assume the new position created
by Mr. Jones, that of assistant manag managing
ing managing editor in charge of general state
and political news.
4 Abe Hurwitz until recently was
managing editor of the Seattle Star.
He is a graduate of the University of
Washington and has been in newspa newspaper
per newspaper work since he left college. Oscar
Johnson, a native of Pensacola, be became
came became associated with the Metropolis in
1914 as telegraph editor and was made
managing editor two years later.
UNION SERVICES FOR
As has been the custom for several
years, the Protestant churches of the
city omitted their regular morning
services and united as one congrega congregation
tion congregation Sunday morning at the Temple
theater, meeting there to listen to the
commencement sermon to the Ocala
high school graduating class, which
was delivered by Rev. W. F. Creson,
of the Presbyterian church.
The children were there and accom accompanying
panying accompanying them were their parents and
friends. This year's graduating class,
which is one of the largest the school
has1 ever sent out, occupied the front
iows of seats. The stage, which was
appropriately decorated with ferns
and potted plants, was occupied by
the choruses and the ministers of the
The musical program consisted of
choruses, solos and songs by the con congregation.
gregation. congregation. The music was directed by
Mrs. Cole, musical director of the
The service opened with the singing
of a processional, at which time the
graduating class entered, and was
followed by "Come, Thou Almighty
King," sung by the audience. The re remainder
mainder remainder of the musical program con consisted
sisted consisted of the following numbers:
"Galilee," with the solo part taken
by Miss Ruth Collins, a hymn,
"Jesus, Savior, Pilot Me," a quartet
number, "Lead Us, O Father," a
number by the chorus, "Teach Us to
Pray," and the recessional.
The commencement sermon deliver delivered
ed delivered by Rev. Creson was one of the
finest ever heard in the city. Altho'
short, it was forceful, pointing out
truths in a way that will remain
with those who are just beginning
life's journey. Rev. Creson's text was
taken from Luke, 12th chapter, 15th
Invocation by Dr. Chas. L. Collins,
reading of the scripture lesson by
Rev. J. J. Neighbour, prayer by Rev.
C. H. Trout and benediction by Rev.
C. W. White concluded the order of
the morning's exercises.
Remember the Thursday night pub public
lic public speaking at the band stand at 8
o'clock sharp. It will be well worth
vour while to come out. 5-3t
Fashion's newest creations in So Society
ciety Society Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
.. V" m
TO-NIGHT AT 7:45
VATSO H ERUPTS
It Isn't the Georgia Incendiary This
Time but "The Gentleman
Washington, June 5. (Associated
Press). British and Italian ambas ambassadors
sadors ambassadors and accredited representatives
of other foreign nations were assailed
in the Senate today by Senator Wat Watson,
son, Watson, republican, of Indiana, in connec connection
tion connection with speeches and statements
made by them relative to American
tariff and trade.
WICKED STEEL MEN
Washington, June 5. (Associated
Press). The Federal Trade Commis Commission
sion Commission has issued a complaint against
the Bethlehem Steel Corporation and
the Lackawanna Steel Company,
charging they have been and are using
unfair methods of competition. The
complains grows out of the merger re recently
cently recently effected by the two companies.
ANOTHER USELESS OFFICE
President Harding today signed a
bill creating an additional place on
the Federal Reserve Board and au authorizing
thorizing authorizing the president' to appoint
members to that body from among
representatives of agriculture as well
as commercial and banking interests.
PORTUGUESE FLYING MEN
Aviators Hopped off Fernando Noron Noron-ha
ha Noron-ha This Morning for Coast Of
Pernambuco, Brazil, June 5. (By
Associated Press) The Portuguese
naval aviators, Southinho and Saoa Saoa-dura,
dura, Saoa-dura, started from the Island of Fer Fernando
nando Fernando Noronha, off the Brazilian
coast, for Pernambuco at 7:45 this
morning, in a resumption of their
FATE OF SCORES ON
THE VILLA FRANCA
Made Their Choice Between Burning
To Death and Drowning
Buenos Aires, June 5. (Associated
Press). Eighty persons are believed
to have perished in the sinking yester yesterday
day yesterday of the steamer Villa Franca on
the Parana river near Posadas. At
that point the river forms the bound boundary
ary boundary between Argentina and Paraguay.
The vessel carried 100 passengers.
There were 100 drums of naptha in
the cargo. A survivor says the sleep sleeping
ing sleeping passengers were awakened at 1:40
yesterday morning and rushed to the
deck to find the vessel in flames. A
few seconds later there was a heavy
explosion. The vessel sank shortly
after one mile from shore.
TRAIN VERSUS TRUCK
And the Auto's Passengers Scattered
All Over the Adjoining
Chicago, June 5. (By Associated
Press). A Chicago and Northwestern
train struck an automobile truck con containing
taining containing eleven persons, near Blodgett,
111., today. Two persons are reported
to have been killed.
Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, Fla-, June 5.
SHIPPING POINT INFORMATION
Ocala, Saturday, June 3: Haulings
heavy, demand slow, movement mod moderate,
erate, moderate, market slightly -weaker, prices
slightly lower. Some showing effects
of rain, carlots f. o. b. cash track to
growers bulk per car Tom Watsons 5
tiers: 18-20s $75-100, 4 tiers 22-26s
$100-140, 28s $175-190, 30s $225-250,
Telegraphic Reports from This Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Sales
Philadelphia: 34 Fla. arrived, 52
cars on track. Supplies moderate, de demand
mand demand and movement moderate, mar market
ket market weaker. Wide range in prices. Fla.
30s $475-500, 26-28s $250-400, 22-25s
$250-350, 18-20s $225. Wasty all sizes
$125-275, 28s Excells $275. Irish Greys
bulk per car 28s $400.
Baltimore: 3 Fla. arrived, 3 recon recon-signed,
signed, recon-signed, 14 cars on track. Opening
Monday, sales direct. to retailers, de
mand and movement slow, market
dull. Fla. 30-32s 45-75s each. No early
New York: 89 Fla. arrived, supplied
liberal, demand and movement limited,
supply temporarily exceeds demand.
Carlot sales 28-32s $450-500, a few
larger as high as $550, 25-27s $400 $400-450,
450, $400-450, smaller $250-350.
Boston: 19 Fla. arrived, 24 unbrok unbroken,
en, unbroken, 11 broken cars on track. Supplies
heavy, demand and movement moder moderate,
ate, moderate, market weak. Flas. each 28-30s
60-65s, 20-22s 25-35c.
Chicago: 24 Flas. arrived, 61 cars
on track, demand and movement good,
market stronger. Flas. 24s 4 tiers
$350-360, 22s 4 tiers $325-340, 5 tiers
$400-410, 26s 4 tiers $450.
Cincinnati: 4 Fla. arrived, 18 cars
on track, supplies liberal, demand
and movement moderate, market
slightly weaker. Bulk per 100 melons
24-26s $35-40, 28-30s $45-55.
Pittsburg: 10 Fla. arrived, 28 on
track. Opening supplies moderate, de demand
mand demand and movement slow, market
dull, 28-30s 60-65c, 26s 45-50c, 21-22s
30-35c each. Carlot sales, 4 tiers 28s
$450, 25s $400, 5 tiers $400. Irish
Greys 4 tiers 28s $500.
SOLDIERS WILL STAY
Requested by Both Allies and Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, Americans Will Continue
To Watch the Rhine
Washington, June k. (Associated
Press). At the request of Germany
and some of the allied powers, a
small force of American troops will be
retained at Coblenz, on the Rhine, be beyond
yond beyond July 1st, the date set originally
for completion of American evacua evacuation
tion evacuation of German territory. Secretary
Weeks announced today the decision to
retain at Coblenz Major General Allen
and two battalions of the Eighth In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, which was scheduled to sail
for home July 20th.
MUCH GOOD ADVICE
FROM MRS. MOORHEAD
The Lakeland Telegram of June 2nd
"At the close of the factory pro products
ducts products luncheon at the plant of the
Southland Citrus Products Co, yester
day, a 'feast of reason' followed in
the shape of a general discussion of
the plans and prospects of the enter
prise. Throughout a note of optimism
i j : J
spirit of confidence in the future of
the industry. The first speaker was
Mrs. Caroline Moorhead, representing
the state department of the Florida
Citrus Exchange. She stressed the
point that the beverage produced by
the Southland plant is a pure fruit
juice and that it is not only a pala palatable
table palatable drink but a healthful one. She
declared that most cold drinks were,
if not positively harmful, far from
beneficial. She stated that there was
need of educating the people on this
Doint and that if they could know
that the Southland drink combined
healthfulness with its refreshing
qualities, the demand for it would be
RUSH, RUSH, RUSH
All in A-l condition.
For cruick sale.
I QPvvrrp.PFnpinr MOTOR CO
Mass meeting Thursday night on
tte courthouse square. 5-3t
was aominani ana it was eviucm. mn T TT ttt
... ..iFrink, L. J. Beck, W. H. rolkes, W.
those present were imbued with a! ,m w
TO All EMBARGO
Southern Produce Very Much Wanted
By the People of New
Washington, June 5. (Associated
Press). New York city authorities
before two members of the "Interstate
Commerce Commission today present presented
ed presented arguments and objections against
an embargo on shipments into New
York of southern produce and pota potatoes,
toes, potatoes, ordered by the Pennsylvania
railroads effective at midnight tonight.
The railroad proposes to hold all such
consigned freight for New Yrork city
at Kearney, N. J., instead of trans transporting
porting transporting it across the riven
DINNER FOR THE VETERANS
The dining room of the Methodist
church on Saturday was most fitting
ly decorated for the dinner which the
ladies of Dickison Chapter, U. D. C,
gave on the anniversary of the birth birthday
day birthday of Jefferson Davis. For the past
twenty-six years this has been an an annual
nual annual custom of this organization, en entertaining
tertaining entertaining the veterans and. their
wives. As the ranks have thinned with
passing years the reminiscences are
longer and as these old comrades
meet together each succeeding June
3rd, there are always the faces of
several who are missing, having joined
their comrades for the last roll call,
but to those who remain this yearly
feast is looked forward to with pleas pleasure.
ure. pleasure. The walls of the dining room were
festooned with red and white bunting,
the colors of the Confederacy, and
here and there were the war flags of
the Confederacy. The long tables,
which groaned under the good things
to eat, were also attractively arrang arranged
ed arranged and brightened with vases o'f flow flowers.
ers. flowers. dThe dinner was served at 1 o'clock
and the guests, besides the veterans
and their wives, were the ministers
of the city and their wives, and it was
with real pleasure that those present
greeted Senator Park Trammell, of
Lakeland, as the special guest' of the
In the absence of Mr, W. E. Mc Mc-Gahagin,
Gahagin, Mc-Gahagin, commander of the local post,
Col. F. E. Harris, chief of staff, pre presided.
sided. presided. After the invocation by Rev.
C. W. White dinner was served and
a delicious and satisfying meal it was.
.General Alfred Ayer was asked to to-introduce
introduce to-introduce Senator Trammell, but he
declined, saying that honor belonged
to Colonel Harris, master of cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. In a few graceful and well
chosen words, Col. Harris presented
Senator Trammell, who gave a most
interesting ten-minute talk.
CoL Harris then read an article on
Jefferson Davis which was most ap appropriate
propriate appropriate for the occasion of his anni anniversary.
versary. anniversary. Mrs. Susan Sanders, who is
so well known throughout the county
and who in spite of her advanced
years is as bright and alert as many
half her years, played "Dixie," which
was received with great enthusiasm.
Mr. Kirkpatrick, of Belleview, who
bears his ninety-four years welL was
the oldest veteran present and his
enjoyment of the occasion was as keen
as the youngest present. The follow
ing were among those present: James
Badger, John Pasteur, B. H. Norris,
F. E. Harris, Alfred Ayer, J. A. Carl
ton, Adam ,White, C. C. Priest, Robert
E. Martin, L. M. Graham, Henry
Shaw, Dixon Irvine, W. H. Douglas,
Messrs. Trantham, Barron, DeVaney,
Kirkpatrick and others.
NOTICE, GIRL SCOUTS
The Sunshine Circle of the Girl
Scouts will hereafter meet on Monday
night, beginning with tonight.
Six show cases, one ice box 100-Ib.
capacity, one 12-inch General Electric
fant, one No. 110 Kingery peanut
machine with combination warmer,
one vegetable fruit stand rack, one
counter scales and one cotton scales,
one 14-foot jpounter with shelving. Ad
dress L. E. Yonce, P; Oi Por 293-2
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25e
and 50c packages. 'Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf ;
Every white man, woman and child ;
is urged to come out and hear J. W W-Elliott
Elliott W-Elliott Thursday night.' 5-3t : 't
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1922
Asaolfft I?rwiri"Cfl'Everela3es- ?rhe Metropolis approves i first consulting a banker, lawyer, or
II vdld lVClilIlQ Ijldl ) ani the T.-tJl objects to any changf ie well-posted business man. And
with the T.-U. and we have a faint I taken. If oil companies had faith in
recollection if air'alleged speech made! their goods, they would not be afraid
by an United States senator from to back them up. Incidentally speak speak-Arkansas
Arkansas speak-Arkansas many years ago relative to j ing, we know a good many people who
Pabllaked Every Da? Except Samday ay
STAR PUBLISHING C05IPANY,
H. J. Blttlacer, frealdeat
II. I. La veaKdf Vlee-Prealdeat
P. V. Leaveaarovd, Seeretarr-Treaaarer
J. H. Beajantla, Edltar
Entered at Oca la. Fix, poatofflce as
second-class matter. ?
Hmlacw Of See i....Ht-Om
Edltarlal leaartaeat Tw-Sei
Satiety, Keaorter Ftve-Oaa
MKMBliR ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise, credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All tights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Orje, year, in advance .. $(.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.60
One month,. in advance SO
Dlsplayi. Plate-15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position, 35 per cent additional Rates
based oh four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher 'rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. "-
Readlac Notleeat Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per Una
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
If Columbus, Ga., doesn't look out,
it will have as bad a reputation as
Another ghost story comes from
Forestville, N. C. We don't believe in
ghosts, but if we saw one it would
probably scare us to death.
It is prophesied that the radio will
supplant the newspaper. That's a tip
for the young printers to hunt a new
trade. We guess the printed sheet
will last our time.
changing the name of that state. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps the T.-U. can' print the entire
trxt of that alleged famous speech.
Clearwater Sun. V
Forty years' -ago, everybody made
fan of Arkansas; bat all Well-informed
people concede it is a great state now.
have lost money on oil stock, but not
one who has gained.
WHAT NOT TO DO
WtTH TEN DOLLARS
The Punta Gorda Herald finds fault
with Trammell for advertising so
much. Gee! The editor of that paper
should be impeached at the next meet meeting
ing meeting of the press association.
We, in common, doubtless, with
many other citizens of Marion county,
have received "the following from R.
S. Wilson, trustee, of Fort Worth,
' "Would you' invest a $10 bill in a
lease where you stand a very likely
probability of receiving several thou thousand
sand thousand in return? A'ten dollar bill will
not break you if you lose it and it's
the only way a poor man can ever
climb the ladder of fame. You must P
play in order to win. I succeeded in
procuring 'an optionon a "block of 100
acres" in' Houston county, around
which several wells are drilling, and
invested $500 of my hard-earned
nioneyj and I' now 'find that I must
raise more money with which to finish
paying" for It. This lease carries
seven-eights of the entire production."
Following this is a glowing offer to
give us big money, perhaps, for the
ten-dollar Trill, if' we send it to Mr.
We have more uses for a ten-dollar
bill than a dog has fleas.' But one of
the uses for which we haven't it is to
send it to Mr.1 "Wilson or any other
man we don't know, 'to invest in a
scheme we know nothing about. Com Compared
pared Compared with the security Mr. Wilson
has to offer, the Louisiana lottery
was a" cinch.
We have turned Mr. Wilson's let letter
ter letter over to the postofnee department.
The state convention of the Florida
Commercial Secretaries' Association.
j which met in St. Petersburg last week,
j ek-cted as its president Louis H. Cha-
zal. secretary of the Marion County
Chamber of Commerce.
A wise choice. There is no more
thoughtful and energetic worker for
the state of Florida., as well as his own
county, than Louis H. Chazal. iWe
don't know that he ever read the verse
in the old-time second readers, but he
"All that you do,
"Do with you might;
"Things done by halves
"Are never done right."
The South paid tribute to Jefferson
Davis Saturday. The entire nation is
beginning to understand that Mr. Da Davis
vis Davis was a great man, and made great
sacrifices for what he believed was
In the Fulton county superior court
in Atlanta Saturday night, Mrs. Cora
Lou Vinson was convicted of the mur murder
der murder of her husband, Dr. W. D. Vinson,
and sentenced to be hanged July 28th.
There is little doubt that the governor
will commute her sentence.
Geo. W. Allen of Key West is dead.
Mr. Allen was an enterprising and
honored citizen. He was a candidate
for governor on the republican ticket
in;1916; Very few men than Mr. Al Allen
len Allen did more in proportion to his abil ability
ity ability for his community and state.
The Lakeland Star devotes fifteen
lines of editorial space to compliment complimenting
ing complimenting 'a beauty parlor about to open in
that village Kissimmee Valley Ga Gazette.
Let's hope that Bloom will be a
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO I
Judge John M. Cheney, one of the
best known citizens of Florida, died
at his home in Orlando Friday. Judge
Cheney was a native of Wisconsin-, but
came to Florida thirty-seven years
ago.' -Not only his home city but the
state has benefited from his progress progressive
ive progressive i spirit.
There is much talk in the papers,
especially the Miami Metropolis and
the Jacksonville Times-Union, regard regarding
ing regarding changing the name of the Florida
j r- ci iwrsi a ajvjkivi 1
uENwsPAvpea has gotta "se
pmwrta X REPORTER
A rvm riiA.T Ann K in ob er t
,H6 AUSr FEMU.6SS,
Judge McConathy has written two
letters and certain -people profess to
be surprised because the Star has not
published them, -and accuse it of be being
ing being unfair.
- It is the rule of the Star to allow a
man an answer to every accusation
brought against him in its columns.
There are, however, exceptions to all
rules. When Judge McConathy wrote
the McGahaein letter, in which he
slandered the honorable dead, he put
himself outside the Star's considera consideration.
tion. consideration. -'
His two letters were not attempts
to neht himself. They were some
more political propaganda, on the line
of his letter "to MdGahagin,and were
but little more than an attempt to
'disseminate said 'propaganda td the
voters at the Star's expense. As Mr.
Mayo is paying for all his letters, and
all letters written in his behalf, it
would hav been" very-unfair" to let
McConathy publish free a letter' in
behalf -of McGahagin.'- Yet that is ex exactly
actly exactly what his letters amount to.
' About the only thing McConathy
said- to -defend himself against the
Star's charge was to allege that he
had received his -information from
another man." Mr. McConathy knows
that is no excuse in law and is con considered
sidered considered worthless in politics. The
other man says he did not give Mc McConathy
Conathy McConathy any such' information. His
word is as good as McConathy's. The
Star had no right to publish McCon
athy's letter, attacking another man.
About everything that McConathy
wrote to the Star has been communi communicated
cated communicated to the voters thru the McGaha McGahagin
gin McGahagin letter, and orally by McGahagin
and his supporters.
There is one thing, however, in Mc McConathy's
Conathy's McConathy's last letter that the Star has
no objection to communicating to its
readersl It is where he says: "I am
quite sure you do not believe this of
me, but you have been prompted to
this by some influence you could not
. To this the Star makes no reply.
Anybody who wants to believe it is
welcome- to do so
(Evening Star June 5, 1902)
Clifford Ayer of Mcintosh and Guy
Ayer of Atlanta are visiting their
father, Tax Assessor Ayer.
Mr. Daniels, the skillful drug com compounder
pounder compounder of the Postofnee Drugstore,
is taking a month's vacation.
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby and son Cam Cameron,
eron, Cameron, left today for Tallahassee to
spend a few days before going to
Bainbridge, Ga., for the summer.
The Baptist Sunday school picnic
excursion to Homosassa today was
not as well attended as usual. About
300 went from Ocala and carried
their baskets. Others were gathered
up en route.
Jake Klein and Harry Shaw return returned
ed returned this morning from a week's fishing
trip to the Withlacoochee river. They
were very successful.
Mr. J. B. Cutler of Gainesville was
in town yesterday looking after ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for the Sunday school ex excursion
cursion excursion to Homosassa.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 5, 1912)
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Grantham of
Fort McCoy are at the Colonial.
W. D. Sheppard and C. A. Pound
are registered at the Ocala House.
'- Monday evening at the Woman's
Club the piano and voice pupils of
Mrs. Susan B. Ellis held their annual
recital. There was a good sized au audience
dience audience which greatly enjoyed the recital.
To Victor Rousseau, the
author of many charm charming
ing charming tales, falls the honor
of writing the first really
big romance concerned
with railroad building
and empire winning in
struggle of an engineer
against terrific odds; the
love of a woman which
made her almost a mar martyr;
tyr; martyr; the love of another
woman which outlawed
her best instincts; the
swift death that came
from nowhere; the de devious
vious devious ways of a fox with
heart' of a beast and
body of a man all
this woven into a fabric
of singular fascination
of compelling interest.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skiL
us monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging ;
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one f
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan I
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works1
5 Kil A
"aa" Bai Bf w K. .,.m M m.; y- t t
Alabastine tinted walls are
the fcshton this year not only
because they are very sanitary
and economical, but also
because their colors are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully rich and soft.
Is Our JVetv Serial
IN A FEW DAS
The-first annual meeting of the
Bonita Fishing Club will .be held on
Wednesday, June 7th, A. D. 1922, at
eight o'clock p. m. at the rooms of
the Marion County Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, in Ocala,' Florida. Election of
officers and other important bush. co
wilj come up for disposal, and r.Ii
members are specially urged to be
present. T. T. Munroe, President.
B. F. McGraw, Secretary.
The Beautiful Wall Tint
Come learn what beautiful
effects Alabastine colors and I
stencil designs will give fou. t
RAY & THOMPSON
RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf
A REAL OPPORTUNITY
M'-st desirable building site in Ocala
local d ovi Fort King avenue in best
resi ntini section. This is a real bar bar-gr.h:
gr.h: bar-gr.h: fo:- some one who is looking for
goo 1 c.Ly -jroperty; 109 feet front by
112 fect.L'ep. C. E. Ahearn. 5-29-6t
ELMER L. RIKER
z Simply because we would not boost
oil stock through the columns of our
paper we were informed this week
that we were "the most unpatriotic
editor in Florida. Well, let it go at
that.- But if you drop your little wad
in wildcat Hil stocks do not lay the
blame on the-Advocate editor. Wau Wau-ch6la.
ch6la. Wau-ch6la. Advocate.-'
The Advocate is not much more un unpatriotic
patriotic unpatriotic 'than -the Star. This paper
has received in the last few months
copy for three or four full-page oil
advertisements, good pay, higher
than 'its regular rates, being offered
for each. To every one of these ad advertisers
vertisers advertisers the Star has sent the reply
that it would print "the advertise advertisement,
ment, advertisement, on one-:condition; that condi condition
tion condition being- that on its editorial page,
on the same date with the advertise advertisement,
ment, advertisement, the "Star "would print a brief
notice calling attention to the ad., but
saying the paper advised its readers
not to invest in -any oil stock without
Sparr, June 3. Softly, as the
shades of night began to fall, on
Wednes'day evening, May 10th, the
angels of mercy began to hover about
the bedside of Elmer Louis Riker, the
husband and father of the home, and
a few minutes after nine o'clock re released
leased released the brave young spirit from the
disease-raked body, and bore it gently
and lovingly to the bosom of the
How sad the homa now is to the de devoted
voted devoted young wife and the little son
and infant daughter, bereft, so early
in life, of their dearest loved one.
Elmer's was an exceptional life of
service, in the home and for his coun country.
try. country. He was among the first boys to
volunteer from our little community
and all through the bloody struggle
served his country faithfully and well.
A hero in the truest sense of the
word, for it was his sad lot, while
serving his country, to contract the
severe and lingering disease from
which he never recovered.
Patient and hopeful, he ever showed
that deeply consecrated spirit which
only those made perfect through suf suffering
fering suffering can fully know. He wanted to
live for his young family's safe, but
even in his eager prayers for healing
and relief, like the Master in the gar garden,
den, garden, he evinced that same gentle spirit
All was done for him that medical
skill and loving hands could do, but
the Master saw yet a better place for
him to fill in the house of many man mansions
sions mansions and now another faithful ser servant
vant servant has entered on his eternal re reward.
ward. reward. Elmer's was a strong, friendly na nature,
ture, nature, and he won for himself many a
valiant friend here in his home town,
and among others whose pleasure it
was to know him personally.
The last sad service was held at the
Methodist church, among a host of
friends who gathered to pay a last tri tribute
bute tribute to one they loved. Rev. Mann,
his pastor, was assisted by Rev. Boat Boat-right
right Boat-right and mingled with their words
of Christian comfort, were the sweet
songs by the choir and the silent
players f many faithful friends of
the afmily. The body was laid to rest
in the Anthony cemetery beneath a
mound of beautiful roses and Easter
Besides the devoted wife and little
children, Elmer leaves a loving father
and mother, two brothers and three
sisters to whom the hearts of the
community go out in tender sympathy.
Used Ford sedan, Al shape. New j
tires $450. MACK TAYLOR,
Phone 348. Ocala, Fla.
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape,
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
31-6t MACK TAYLOR. Ocala, Fla.
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
iwlm ISMlaars aed Ninety
Ceants 30 x&AUsco
M McLv 30x3 J
HE 30x3Vfe tire situation
today is just this
The man who buys an
USCO at $10.90 is justi
fied in believing that his money is
going farther in tire value thant it
ever has gone or could go before.
Naturally he appreciates the qual quality
ity quality of USCO. That was established
It is still fresh in his mind that
USCO led the national' market
into the $10.90 price range.
The makers of U.S. Tires
always intended the 30 x
3Vz USCO to be the high
est value in its field.
At $10.90 it creates
a nriv classification
of money's worth
are Good Tires
United States Tires
United States Rubber Comoanv
KmUtr Ortmittom m the torrid
rasteur st joanson, Anthony, u. 'eirsdale Garage, Weirsdale, Fla.
Nelson & Company, BelleTiew, Fla. Tucer & Simmons, Ocala, Fla.
Ramey & Company, Citra, Fla. Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fla.
I ..V' vupyiy xanneuon, ia.v. y. Vongue, Oklawaha, Fla.
""J 1- c. o Pfny- "unneilon, la. C. Turnips ed, Mcintosh,
U S TirCS Ssemee Station. Ocala, Fla. arlo nox compam, oak, m.
OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1922
RETAIN THE LOVERS' LANES"
TO THE DEMOCRATS OF THE SECOND CONGRESSIONAL
DISTRICT OF FLORIDA-
Sentiment in Thousands of Heart
Pleads That They May Never Be Become
come Become Great Highways.
9 s JL V 9-
FOR 1'MTEDI STATES SENATOR A
Trammell's opponent continues to knock and make
unfair charges. Trammell has done no knocking and has
made no attacks on his opponent.
One of Ihe recent eharges made against Trammell by
his opponent, is that Trammell voted against returning the
railroads to private ownership. Trammell did vigorously
oppose the present railroad law, even though he favored
and desired to have the railroads returned to private own ownership.
ership. ownership. Trammell is proud of his vote against this law. The
law was written at the behest of the railroad owners and no
regard whatever was'given the shippers and the industries
of the country. On account of the favoritism to railroads in
this law great damage has been done to the agricultural and
business interests of the country.
Florida has paid her toll. Sixty-seven per cent, increase
in freight rates in Florida; a billion dollars guaranties paid to
railroads from tax money extracted from the American people
are some of the disastrous results of the railroad bill Trauimell
voted against. His opponent thinks Trammell guilty of an
offense and seeks to have the voters of Florida punish
Trammell for voting to protect their interest.
TrammelFs opponent has no company in his appeal to
the voters to punish Trammell for his vote, except some
of the railroad owners.
Trammell deserves credit instead of punishment for his
stand for the fruit growers, the farmers and ali other ship shippers
pers shippers and consumers of his State who have been burdened
with a freight rate increase of sixty-seven per cent on account
of the bill he voted against and for which his opponent makes
an attack on him.
Trammell wanted the railroads returned to their own owners,
ers, owners, but felt it should be done by a law that did not allow
such outrageous and unreasonable freight rate increase on
the people of Florida.
This charge against Trammell has fust as much merit as
other of the many knocks and charges Trammell's opponent has
made against him. The voters will not be misled. They know
Trammell has been faithful and loyal to their interests.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
A FARMER, A FARMER'S FRIEND.
(Paid Political Advertisement)
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 31. OCALA, FLA.
Used Ford sedan, Al shape. New
tires 1450. MACK TAYLOR,
31-6t Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
To Marion County Democrats:
I hereby announce .my candidacy for
re-election as member of the board of
county commissioners from the fifth
district, subject to the democratic pri primary
mary primary election. If elected I shall en endeavor
deavor endeavor to do my duty as I see It in the
future as I have done In the past.
Anthony, Fla. J. A. TAIVTON.
FOR SCHOOL BOARD
Make it an entirely new school board
by voting in the June primary for
, AUBREY FR1NK.
FOR SCHOOL BOARD
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for school commissioner district
No. 3, subject to the democratic pri primary
mary primary in June. Respectfully,
R. D. FERGUSON. M. D.
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER
To the Democrats of Marlon County:
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for re-election as member of the board
of county commissioners from the First
District, subject to the will of the
democratic primary election to be held
on June 13th. If you elect me I assure
you that I will endeavor to efficiently
perform the duties of the office.
R. BRUCE MEFFERT.
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I wish to announce that I am
a candidate for member of the House
of Representatives from Marion coun county,
ty, county, in group two, and subject to the
action of the democratic primary to be
held in June next.
F. R. HOCKER.
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I will be a candidate in the
ensuing primary for the nomination for
representative from Marion county in
the legislature. I will make the race
in group two. C. W. HUNTER.
FOR REPRESEXTATIVK j
I hereby announce myself a candi- i
t .1 f p for rnrRntfltiT nf farfnn jtrtu-n- 1
ty for the legislature of 1923-24. sub subject
ject subject to the actions of the voters in the
coming democratic primary. Business
will prevent me from making: an active
campaign, and I can only promise as I
did in the Last session that I will handle
the affairs of the county and state in
the same conservative and business businesslike
like businesslike way in which I would my own, and
at all times consider the best interest
of the people. Your support would be
appreciated. 5ATHAN MAYO.
Summerfleld, Fla., April 17. 1922.
A little gray eottase stands on a
hilltop. Beluw the hill runs the cross
road. There is u t much travel on
the road it serve.- to connect two
IS (f I" o v
Oftentimes the crossroad takes ita
way close so the Toot of some deeply
woodei knoll and sometime it goes
over a creek, quivering under its icy I
c-if er. Then the two ends of the road
meet by means of a little bridge, where
tfce hoofbeats of the horse echo loud
and the sound of the motor hecomes a
giant dynamo. Sometimes" the cross crossroad
road crossroad is overarched with trees, as it is
below the gray cottage, and the sum summer
mer summer sunlight only niters through in
patches such a compelling, mysterious
intimacy as there is to the crossroad
,. ,, ,no record, and if I have, he nas no ac-
call it "lovers lane" when they were Ict"IU a"u
young and drove under the arched quaintance with it! What a change
branches or jingled over the road In has come over the dreams of my ven ven-sleighs,
sleighs, ven-sleighs, while the round moon laid the erable friend!
shadows of the black branches meetr j Again: In the year 1919 just three
lng overhead In etchings on the snow. .years ago Hon. R. W. Davis was the
"Lovers' lane" every county own editor of Gainesville Daily Sun
one. There was a lovers' lane to and oQ numerou3 occasions he "took
Sangamon county, Illinois, and Abe , .j
T ,. ... his pen in hand and wrote and had
Lincoln walked along it with Ann ,fy A. ..
Rutledge In the '30s soldiers sang published eulogistic articles about me
about "lovers' lane" may all the lit- and my record.
tie crossroads that now are lovers I On April 21st, 1919, he wrote edi edi-lanes
lanes edi-lanes never, never become arterial torially:
highways! Chicago Daily News.
EASY TO TELL HIS THOUGHTS
Llttle Peculiarities of Theodore Vail
Revealed Much to Friends and
j He will tell them something. He
There was nothing eccentric about knowg the situation and he knows
Theodore N. Vail, but he had certain He haa fa blic
little peculiarities of manner. From
his biographer, Albert Blgelow Paine, ;Me a long time and has always been
we learn that for one thing he was an- faithful. He has never dodged a re-sent-minded.
! sponsibility or an issue. He is the
Once, says Mr. Paine, when Mr. Vail kind of man to keep in public life, and
was starting on one of his many trips the people will do it.
to the Pacific coast and had invited
his niece to accompany him he turned
to her abruptly at the moment of de departure:
parture: departure: "Well good-by, Kate," he
said, "I'm sorry you're not coming
Her prompt reply that she was go going
ing going both startled and amused him.
His thoughts seemed always to re require
quire require some sort of physical outlet.
When listening to anyone he had a
habit of making small pencil drawings
curlicues, geometrical shapes and
letters carefully shaded. They showed
that he was interested In what was
being said. When he was not Inter Interested
ested Interested he would pull out a handker handkerchief
chief handkerchief and fold and refold it on his
knee down to the smallest subdivision.
Those who knew him could easily tell
when he was not enjoying a situation,
for then the handkerchief would In Invariably
variably Invariably appear, and the folding con continue
tinue continue until the suffering ended.
Youth's Companion. i
Scottish Gardeners Valued.
Scottish gardeners are being ex exported
ported exported to all parts of the world. A
motable instance of the value In which
the Scottish gardener is held, Is the
engagement by a United States mil millionaire,
lionaire, millionaire, of a Scotsman for his private
grounds, at a salary of $5,000 a year,
Not many years ago the man was get getting
ting getting a few dollars a quarter in Lon London.
don. London. One of the superintendents in
a London park can record several in instances
stances instances of his men from across the
border getting very high salaries for
private establishments on this side of
the Atlantic. There Is one gardener
of Scottish origin in a South London
park who says he has "mown the
grass" in most corners of the earth.
Including remote parts of South Amer America.
ica. America. A high percentage of the gar gardeners
deners gardeners In London public parks are
Scots, and more than one supervisor
can boast of his clan.
Mrs. John D. Rockefeller, Jr made
a graceful little speech at the opening
of the Grace Dodge hotel in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. This hotel, which Mrs. Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller helped to found, is exclusively
for women. It has many novel fea features,
tures, features, among them elaborately equipped
rooms where woman guests may laun launder
der launder their own linen.
"Comfortable, even luxurious as our
hotel Is," said Mrs. Rockefeller, "there
are some women who will hesitate to
patronize It out of pride. Pride! Such
pride reminds me of a story.
."'Father, what Is a swell Y a little
boy once asked.
44 'A swell, son,' the father an answered,
swered, answered, ls a lazy loafer whose sole
claim to Importance lies In the fact
that he once had an ancestor who
devoted his life to hard and honest
1371 Fcacfetree Bm4 ATLANTA CJL
1. Boarding: Department limited. $100,000.00 in
Lj rounds and Buildings.
2. New School BpilHrng. modern in Equipment
with provision for open-air daaa rooms.
3. Departments: Grammar School. Academic.
College-Preparatory. If nafe. Art. Expression.
Domestic Science and Arts.
4. Physical Training: a feature.
' 44th Session begnns September 14. 1922.
Wriu for itlustraud caialotne.
L. D. and EMMA B. SCOTT. Principals.
Graduation cards at THE BOOK
Hon. R. W. Davis, who is now seek seeking
ing seeking to bring about my defeat in order
that he may go to Congress, has sev
eral times lately in public speeches
declared m substance that he did not
I know my record in Congress and
'that I "had done nothing," and there
fore, "had no record." etc, etc.
This same gentlemen four short
years ago, when Hon. Chas. E. Davi3
of Madison, was my opponent, both
by newspaper articles and public
speeches lauded to the skies what he
then said was my record in Congress
and eloquently urged the people to
send me back and keep me there.
When Chas. E. Davis wanted the
nlfi0 mv rprnrd was a rjeerless one.
HON. FRANK CLARK
(Gainesville Sun, April 21, 1919)
This true, tried and loved represen-
'tative of Florida will address the leg-
jislature next Wednesday, on invita-
My good friend at that time thought
and solemnly declared to the people
in cold type that I "was the kind of
man to keep in public life, and the
people will do it."
On April 29th, 1919, just eight days
later, he wrote and published in the
Sun another editorial referring' to
Senator Fletcher and myself, the
heading of the same and the portion
referring specially to me being as fol follows:
lows: follows: FLETCHER AND CLARK AS
(Gainesville Sun, April 29, 1919)
Two great speeches have been made
in Florida within the last week. One
was made by Congressman Frank
Clark, before the Florida legislature
in joint session. So great was the
impression made that, we are told,
it has been quoted by state senators
and representatives, in their various
debates, ever since.
But on the 13th day of May, 1919,
Geo, MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Under and by virtue of an execution.
issued out of and tinder the ceai of the
circuit court In and for Marion county.
Florida, dated April 3rd, A. D. IZJ. in
a certain cause wherein Farmers Gin
and Mill Company, a Florida corpora
tion, is piaintin, ana aunsei wsw no
Lumber Mills, a Florida corporation, is
defendant. I have levied upon and will
Monday, June Sth. A. D. 1922,
the same being1 a legal a&les day. dur
ing the legal nours ox s&ie, oner ior
sale the lot on which the defendant
formerly operated a crate mill at Sum Summerfleld,
merfleld, Summerfleld, Florida, and sell to the high
est and best bidder for cash the loiiow loiiow-iner
iner loiiow-iner described personal DropertT. located
at Summerfleld, Marlon county, Florida,
1 anvil; 1 BF Sturtevant No. siotsu;
1 dump cart; 2 steam engines. 1 Mer Mer-rett
rett Mer-rett clipper; 5 lots of coil piping; 1
Merrett lathe; 1 vice; 1 -unnamed lathe;
1 boiler and stock; various lots of boiler
flues; 2 steam pumps; 11 various kinds
of veneer machines; 1 lst of piping and
fittings; all shafting, pulley- ana Doxes;
all iron junk.
Said property to oe sow to sausty
said execution and costs.
& C. M. THOMAS.-
Sheriff Marion County. Florida.
L. W. DUVAL.
(Above property may toe Inspected at
Summerfleld, Florida, by applying to
Mr. Nathan Mayo). 6-1-Mon
PURE FRESH SWEET CREAM
If you are not using our pure fresh
pasteurized cream wire or write ua to
shin von a trial ten eallon can ox
thirty or forty per cent by first ex
press. The quality is. unexcelled. and
we guarantee it to arrive sweet and
cold packed in iced tubs.
Ezell-GrifSn Company Creamery,
5-29-5t Eatonton, Ga.
Some new graduation cards at THE
BOOK SHOP. St
Hon. R. W. Davis, then as stated edi editor
tor editor of the Gainesville Daily Sun dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated by an editorial which he
wrote and published in the Sun on
that day that he not only knew my re record
cord record at that time, but that he had a
most intimate acquaintance with and
knowledge of it. Listen, my friends,
to what he then deliberately put in
cold type, when his reason and judg judgment
ment judgment were not swayed by political
ambition. Here is the editorial:
HON. FRANK CLARK
(Gainesville Sun, May 13, 1919)
Hon. Frank Clark after spending a
few pleasant days among his. Florida
friends, was called back to Washing Washington
ton Washington by telegram.
There has been much talk and spec speculation
ulation speculation as to whether he would be a
candidate for governor, or for the
Senate or for Congress.
He did us the honor, as the paper
published in his home city and county,
to make his definite and final an announcement
nouncement announcement for him. He had told
some of his friends about it, and left
it for us to speak authoritatively for
him, to all his constituents and news newspaper
paper newspaper friends.
He will not be a candidate for gov governor,
ernor, governor, nor for senator.
He will ask again, at the coming
primary, for the vote of his demo democratic
cratic democratic friends for re-nomination to the
position of representative in ongress.
This we have written for him. It
is all he asked us to say. What we
shall write further will be to speak
for ourselves. At the end of his pres present
ent present term he will have served this con congressional
gressional congressional district continuously for
eight terms, aggregating sixteen
Sixteen honorable years.
Years daring which no taint has
fallen upon his name.
Years during which no duty has
been left undone.
He has been chairman of the House
Committee on Public Buildings and
grounds for the past six years.
Is a member of the Committee on
War Claims, Committee on Woman
He was author of the bill which
passed and became law compelling col collectors
lectors collectors of- internal revenue to furnish
prosecuting officers on request with
the names of persons paying special
tax as liquor dealer: in prohibition
Has been instrumental in securing
federal buildings for Gainesville, Live
Oak, Palatka, DeLand, Orlando, San San-ford
ford San-ford and several other Florida citiesl
Has been instrumental in securing
large appropriations for the rivers
and harbors of Florida.
Introduced and succeeded in passing
through the House a bill to prohibit
the inter-marriage of the white and
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts; Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, VAc
., MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape,
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
31-t MACK TAYLOR, Ocala, Fla.
June Victor Records on sale today
at T.HE BOOK SHOP. St
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
black races in the District of Colum Columbia.
bia. Columbia. The bill failed in the Senate.
In the last revenue bill he, in con connection
nection connection with other Southern represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, got an. item m incorporated
which placed a tariff duty of ten per
cent advalorem on Egyptian cotton.
The bill passed the House with this
item but it was stricken out of the
bill in the Senate.
- In the last Congress he secured
from the Committee on War Claims
of the House a favorable report on
his bill to refund to the people of the
South more than $68,000,000 taken
from them in the "sixties" under the
operation of the illegal cotton taxes.
He made many speeches in Con Congress
gress Congress and has always defended Flor Florida
ida Florida or the South when attacked.
In the Sixty-Fourth Congress was
a member of the Public Building Com Commission,
mission, Commission, of which Secretary McAdoo
was the chairman. This commission
made an exhaustive investigation and
report to Congress on the more eco economical
nomical economical construction of federal build buildings.
He is now a member of the com commission
mission commission composed of senators, repre representatives
sentatives representatives and certain federal officials
who have charge of the allotment of
all space in the government buildings
in the District of Columbia.
As chairman of the House Commit Committee
tee Committee on Public Buildings and Grounds
he reported to and put through the
House a bill carrying $100,000,000 to
build houses to take care of the war
workers and their families.
In addition to all this, we can say,
of a truth, there is no more popular
or more faithful man in Congress. No
man more loyal to his country or his
He is now the Florida member of
the National Congressional Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Committee and the dean of the
Florida delegation in Congress..
He then proclaimed to all the world
that I had served sixteen years and
that they were "sixteen honorable
years." "Years of faithful service";
"years during which no taint has fal fallen
len fallen upon his name"; "years during
which no duty has been left undone."
He knew my record then, but has
forgotten it in three short years! He
did not give all of my record in this
editorial but those things he did pub publish
lish publish were absolutely true. He was not
a candidate when he penned that edi editorial
torial editorial he was a just chronicler of the
facts. Has my record changed since
this was written, three years ago?
No; the record is fixed and cant
change, but men can. My friend and
present opponent has changed, and
great has been the change.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the monev than any other
contractor in the city.
New books for the boys at THE
GIFT SHOP. St
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1922
(RATES under this heading1 are aa
follows: ilarimum of six lines one time
2&c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month i.Uif. All account? parable la
dvaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
ANYONE CAN SWIM With our re remarkable
markable remarkable device and expert in instructions.
structions. instructions. Sent postpaid for 75c. in
stamps. Money back guarantee.
Gus' Bathews, Palm Beach, Fla. It
WANTED Position as cook or house housemaid.
maid. housemaid. Apply to Gertrude Heard, 315
West Oklawaha avenue. 5-6t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Close in.
Phone 116. 5-3t
RUSH, RUSH, RUSH Ford tour touring,
ing, touring, Dodge touring, Chalmers tour touring.
ing. touring. All in Al condition. For quick
sale. SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR
Co., phone 8. 6-5-tf
FOR RENT One or two furnished
rooms. Can do light housekeeping if
desired. Bath, hot and cold water;
near town. Apply at 403 Fort King
LIVER TROUBLE Physician ex ex-plains
plains ex-plains simple treatment for inflam inflamed
ed inflamed gallbladder and ducts associated
with gallstones. Booklet free. Dr.
H. Paddock, Box 201, Kansas City,
ROOM AND BOARD For $7 a week.
926 South Lime St. 3-3t
FOR SALE Good paying business
known as City Fish Market. Ownei
wishes to move away. Price reason reasonable
able reasonable if sold at once for cash. Call,
write or phone Mrs. L. A. Wilcox,
9 Ft. King Ave. Phone 158. 3-6t
LOST Friday afternoon, $13 in bills
between Ocala National Bank and
Tuscawilla street. Finder please re return
turn return to Star office. 3-3t
REWARD Wiil pay liberal reward
for return of two setter pups lost
several weeks ago. J. B. Christie,
at Chero-Cola Bottling Works. 3-tf
LOST Sterling silver pencil. Finder
please return to Star office and re receive
ceive receive reward. Initials T. E. M. en engrave
grave engrave on it. 2-3t
AUTO SERVICE When you want
prompt taxi cab service, call me.
New Six Buick just installed. Phone
231 or 434. L. E. CORDREY, 20
East Henry St. 6-1-tf
FOR RENT A house. Apply to Mrs.
Emily Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave.,
or phone 383. 1-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
WANTED AN EXPERIENCED.
STEAM SHOVEL OPERATOR
FOR MODEL 21 MARION MA MACHINE.
CHINE. MACHINE. MUST BE CAPABLE
OF TAKING CARE OF MA MACHINERY.
CHINERY. MACHINERY. ADDRESS T. S.
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more coloi3 of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
.t-ii The better you care for
. r-v-i.'. : vnnr pvps t.h hotter
oA your eyes will care ior
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Do You Want Your
Car to Look Like
Bring it to Jus. Itis our
business to make it look
that wy. We specialize
on high-class Auto-Painting
and complete your car
in a superior finish.
and tops and seats re redressed
dressed redressed and leaks stop stopped.
ped. stopped. Atrial with us will
Speneer-Pedrick Mctor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
Hear J. W. Elliott Thursday night.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. Mack Taylor is home from a
brief trip to Atlanta. He accompanied
Mr. Walter Ray as far as Augusta.
Mr; Frank M. Long, formerly of
Holder, now Haines City, has been in
town, shaking hands with his many
old friends of Marion.
The regular monthly meeting of the j
Woman's Auxiliary of Grace Episcopal ;
church will be held tomorrow after-!
noon at 4 o'clock at the rectory.
A new spread for hot cakes, Su Supreme
preme Supreme Cocoanut Syrup. It's delicious.
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 5-3t
"Gifts that Last" for graduates: j
Bracelets, Watches, Bar Pins, Cameos,
Pearls and many other things, at Thej
BOOK SHOP. 30-3t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Mrs. John Preer and small son
Johnnie, expect to leave in a couple of
weeks for a two months' visit to
friends and relatives in Alabama.
Douglas, the infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Hunter, who has been very
sick for the past week, is slowly im improving
proving improving and this morning was consid considered
ered considered out of danger.
Mr. Raymond Thorn left Sunday
morning for Bartow, where he expects
to put in two months of hard work be before
fore before going to Fort McPherson, where
he will enter the military training
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club is planning a boat trip
Thursday afternoon, June 8th. Trans Transportation
portation Transportation to the Springs, picnic supper
and boat ride all furnished. Fare,
$1.25. Automobiles leave the club
rooms over Carter's Bakery, on Main
street, promptly at 3:30, and boat
leaves the Springs at 4:30. The public
is invited. Tickets for sale by club
There are some good new Victor
Records in the June ftsue at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Six Star Naptha Washing Powder
for 25 cents; two cakes StaV Soap
free. U-Serve Stores. 2-3t
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and son Clif Clifton,
ton, Clifton, expect to leave the latter part of
this week for Elizabethtown, Ky., Mrs.
Hocker's former home, where they will
visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mont Montgomery.
gomery. Montgomery. Sirs. E. T. Helvenston and Mr. W.
T. Gary will go to Brooksville Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday morning to be present at the
wedding of their cousin, Miss Maude
Alexander, to Mr. Edward Ronaldson,
which will take place at noon.
Dr.. Karl J. Weihe, having complet completed
ed completed arrangements in Jacksonville, came
up from that city Saturday, and after
two days' viist in the old home town,
left with Mrs. Weihe in their car for
Jacksonville. We hope to see them
every once in awhile.
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
See the newest thing in ladies foot footwear,
wear, footwear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Six Star Naptha Washing Powder
for 25 cents; two cakes Star Soap
free. U-Serve Stores. 2-3t
The pupils of Miss Byrd Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann will give their annual piano re recital
cital recital Thursday evening, June 8th, at
8 o'clock, at the home of Miss Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann on South Sanchez street. Par Parents
ents Parents and interested friends are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
The sad news has just reached Ocala
of the death of little Alice Louise No-
land, at the home of her parents in
Columbia, S. C. Mrs. Noland is better
known in Ocala as Miss Alice Camp Campbell
bell Campbell and the sympathy of her Ocala
friends is extended to her in the loss
of her only child.
Mrs. J. B. Carlisle and Miss Minnie
Lee Carlisle went to Brooksville yes yesterday
terday yesterday to be present at the wedding of
Miss Maude Alexander to Mr. Edward
Donaldson, which will take place on
Wednesday, June 7th, at noon. Mrs.
Carlisle will return the latter part of
the week but Miss Carlisle will remain
for a longer visit.
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Yesterday afternoon, at the home
of the bride's parents, near Lynne,
liliss Edna Gnann was married to Mr.
Stuart R. Wallace, of Hawthorn. Mr.
Wrallace is local manager for the
Standard Oil Company at Hawthorn
and Miss Gnann is one of the pretty
young ladies of the Lynne neighbor neighborhood.
hood. neighborhood. The ceremony was performed
by Dr. Charles L. Collins, of Ocala.
We will pay the above reward for
information leading to the arrest and
conviction of party or parties who
stole a number of tools from the tool
house on the Ray property on East
Fifth street on the night of May 1st.
5-t RAY & THOMSON.
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Peek left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon for Los Angeles,
Calif., where they will attend the
Shriners' convention. They are antic anticipating
ipating anticipating a wonderful trip to California
with side trips to Colorado and be before
fore before returning home they may visit
Alaska. Their small son Junior will
remain with his grandmother, Mrs.
Lucy Felton at Williston, and little
Miss Virginia Peek will spend this
week with Mrs. E. L. Carney, remain remaining
ing remaining in town to be present at the piano
recital of Miss Gamsby's class of
which she is a member. After the re recital
cital recital she will spend, the remainder of
her time at her grandmother's home.
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flcwer garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants -for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Mrs. Frank Lytle of Stanton and
her son, Dr. Carl Lytle of West Palm
Bech, who is visiting his mother,
spent the day in town. Dr. Lytle has
been attending the Grand Chapter of
Masons in Jacksonville and en route
home is spending at week at his old
home at Stanton. Carl, as he is so
well known in Ocala, made this city
his home while attending the Ocala
high school, from which he graduated.
He has many friends in town who are
always glad to welcome him.
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thorn left this
morning for Jacksonville, where they
I will sail via the Clyde Line today for
New York. Later they will enjoy a
trip through Pennsylvania and Ohio.
While in Ohio they will visit Mr.
Thorn's son and family in Columbus.
This trip will probably last a month
and was given to the firm of Thomas
& Thorn by the Strout Farm Agency
of New York, for which the local
firm is the agent.
For cleaning yards, cutting grass,
any kind of job or work, address
Charlie Jackson, P. O. Box 348, Ocala,
Travel between Florida and the
north by way of Merchants & Miners
Jacksonville steamers and obtain full
satisfaction. Round trip, Boston,
Mass., Mass., $71.74; Providence, R.
I $69.56. Return limit October 31st.
Meals and berth included on steam steamers.
ers. steamers. It
L. B. Thrasher, from the office of
the state road department at Talla Tallahassee,
hassee, Tallahassee, has arrived in town as divis division
ion division engineer of the state road depart department.
ment. department. He will relieve Mr. G. L. Der Der-rieh,
rieh, Der-rieh, who has for a short while filled
that position. While in town Dr. and
Mrs. Derrick have made their home
at Mrs. Perdue's residence. They
will return to Tallahassee, where Mr.
Derrick will be bridge engineer in
the state road department.
I TTili to irAii r Tnf rlinte nrc lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court rhurmacy. 18-tf
The B. and P. W. Club wil hold its
! regular monthly business meeting to-
morrow night at eight o'clock at the
. club rooms. This will be a very im im-i
i im-i portant meeting at which plans will
be perfected for the picnic and boat
! ride down Silver Springs run, and a
I report on the supper. It is hoped that
there will be a large attendance.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
GOT AN INJURED EYE
SHOOTING SMALL GUN
Friends of Carlisle Ausley, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Ausley, of South
Sanchez street, will be grlad to know
that he was not as badly injured in the
accident which befell him Saturday as
was at first feared. It appears that
he shot a little rifle and that the gun
back-fired, the powder badly burning
his eye. A local physician cared for i
the injured eye and advised that Car Carlisle
lisle Carlisle go to Jacksonville where he
could secure the services of a spe specialist
cialist specialist and thus run no risk of perma permanent
nent permanent injury. In company with Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Stevens, Carlisle went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday evening. The
news was received yesterday that the
specialist states that the injury is not
serious, the sight not being injured
at all, and that the patient can return
l-.ome in a few days. Al! will wish him
a speedy recovery.
for messenger boys. Errands run,mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.
Six Suggestions for Avoiding;
Loss of Your Automobile
Keep it locked, but INSURE IT
WITH L. T. IZLAR.
Carry a fire extinguisher, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
Watch for defective wiring, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
Drive slowly and carefully, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
Obey the rules of the road, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
VISIONS OF GREATER FLORIDA
Vision is the greatest thing in the
If some one had not had a vision
there would be no cities. These cit cities
ies cities would have no Electric lights, no
trolley cars, no automobiles, no tele telephones.
phones. telephones. No wireless would bridge
the oceans in a few seconds. No
great ships would plow the waters.
Pioneers who went into the vast
wilderness of the American West en encountered
countered encountered Indians, huge herds of
buffalo, wolves and rattlesnakes.
But they had visions. They saw
great fields of waving corn and
knew that a hungry world would be
fed from those wild prairies. They
saw orchards, roads, schools, com comfortable
fortable comfortable homes and thriving towns.
These thingsv they saw not as of
their day but for the comfort and
well being of their children and their
Florida nothing but great tracts of
mum, ....v. V v v I l J V, ....
sand and marsh lard. They
nothing that is not actually before
their eyes. They cannot see that
what came to pass in th West of
sixty yeras ago is coming to pass in
In this day there are too few will willing
ing willing to be poineers. We are all too
softened by the contact of modem
conveniences. We do not want to
seperate ourselves from running
water, electric lights and moving: pic picture
ture picture shows.
mere are a lew witn vision, now-
ever." Go into the country, travel j
miles across the prairie and nestled
awav. probably bv the side of a;
-mull lal-A o,- within nh.-n of HpC
you will find the home of one ot
these. His small territory is being
made to bloom as a rose. He has a
smal? grove. His poultry yard is
well stocked and he has everything
necessary to support life at his door.
An infrequent trip to town supplies
the few things he is unable to grow
in th? fertile Florida soil.
Th s man and his family are pio pio-neeis
neeis pio-neeis Some day their dreams will
come true. Hard-surfaced roads will
lead nast their doors and the daily
mail will bring them the news of the
world outside. They will also, by
the same means, be .placed in easier
communication with their trading cen centers.
ters. centers. Their lands will become valu valuable.
able. valuable. And at last, perhaps not in
the day of the poineer, but when his
children have raised families of their
own, there will be no more wilderness
no more land lying idle and useless
except as a feeding ground for
scrawny, wild cattle., and Florida will j
be doing what the West once did
feeding the world.
It will not be grains, but vegetables I
plentiful when other part of the coun- I
try need them most: fruits, berries
and other things that the public can cannot
not cannot get along without.
All this will come about, not mere merely
ly merely by standing by and wishing it so,
but by hard work. And the hard
work will be done by only one class,
the' men with vision and the .women
who are willing to help them. Acadia
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
v jt m
Our delicious ice cream will be deliver ed anywhere' in the city,"
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in i.rieks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner c supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack packed.
ed. packed. 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot parked, COc at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, I'ic. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamer
Fresh Creamery 13uer Daily
We are making butter daily. Try a pou: d. It can now be had at
the following stores and markets: Farme:s Exchange Store, Main
Street Market, O. K. Teapot Grocery, OUie Mordis and Pasteur &
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Yes we arc crowinr aLout our special
Florida and Wcst.-rri Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
II t Waff.es and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
211 ALTO CAFE
Upio-Dute Dining Room in rear.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
i The fololwir.g schedule figures ub
i iniuiiuauuii anu not yuai-
i i --T a: j a.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:5C urn
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pre
am St. Petersburg 4:0f n
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-Sc. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
i,taves Station Arrives
e-A2 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pra Ocala-Jr.cksonville 6:45 pm
3:25pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
if-ara UCaia-CI. reiCTSDrg SaiD
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 c-m
7:25 am f Ocala-Lakeland ll:5Can
JMonday, Wednesday, Fridav.
-Tuesday. Thursday, Sat irrLy.
C. V. Roberts & Co. I
3 FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1 AND EMBALMERS
5 Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
K Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
H 217 W. Broidway
A. E. GERIG
Oc.il i, Florida
Some new RADIO b6oKS at THE
' BOOK SHOP. 3t
At Your Home
f CIIU: HU UAL MULTIPLE
r;;. 9': ecu, i; insurance
Pp manent Total Disability,'
51. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
J t .''.1? iT.'
SUPERIOR DINNG SERVICE
We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din-
ng service. There are too many res res-taui
taui res-taui ants in business that are content
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to
-!i-ve you in sue ha manner that you
..ill art'eipate every meal here. Our
:r:r.r. i? the talk of the town. Our
special dishes are masterpieces of the
Sulim ry a:t. Eerything the best at
If AVI IIS ONS
100, Sanitary. Ask the note!
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
COWS, COWS, COWS
Car load of Jersey and Holstein
milk cows; young calves by thei
sides, at Nichols & Cobb stables. 3-2
GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER
Look over our line of Rounulrc-3
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying:
ing: buying: your summer traveling neces?i
j ties. Guarantee Clothing & Sho Co.
1 M. B. O. D. 17-tt