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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Saturday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 90.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 143
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:23; Sets, 7:31.
1'inH CRD U
Oca la Took Thursday's Game Away
From Inverness by a Score
Of Three to One
Lefty Whitney and Eric Boswell
went round and round in yesterday's
game between Ocala and Inverness
with both twirlers in fine form. Whit Whitney
ney Whitney had a little the advantage in hits
allowed while Boswell took the lead in
strike-outs. Inverness only secured
two hits off the delivery of Lefty and
Ocala was able to connect with only
four of Boswell's hooks. Boswell made
ten of the husky Ocala swatters swing
at the empty air while Lefty fooled
six of the Inverness batters.
The game began promptly at four
o'clock and two and a half innings
were played before the rain came. It
looked for awhile as if the weather
man had decreed that there would be
no more baseball that afternoon but
after about an hour the rain broke
and the ground was declared dry
enough to play ball on. The teams
went back to work and in spite of the
dark day and the wet ball both teams
played a pretty good game.
Harry Wood showed the boys how
to get their batting eyes when he
came to bat four times and got two
good clean singles. Harry intends
putting his name in the hall of fame
this year and is wading in with the
willow. Savary made a fast catch in
center held for the visitors, rie grab-
bed a line drive off the bat of Redj
Ulrich that everyone thought was
good for two bases. Frank Harris
ended the game in the ninth inning by
making a superb catch in right field.
He ran forward with all his might
and then dived into the ball just be before
fore before it touched the ground.
Inverness made her one run in the
second inning when Ocala errored a
couple of times. Earl Vann led off
with an infield hit to Whitney who
knocked it down but was unable to
field it. H. Boswell sacrificed Vann
to second. Work hit to Taylor who
errored, letting Vann' go to third.
Overstreet threw Work out at sec second
ond second when he attempted to steal. Sav Savary
ary Savary thought he could out-run Eddie's
wing and tried to steal second but he
died also. Eddie Overstreet was test tested
ed tested and found there with the goods in
that inning. He made the assist on
all three outs. After that the Inver
ness boys did not try to steal for they
knew the minute they left first in an
attempt to steal second they had com
The game ran on with the score one
to nothing in the visitors' favor until
the last half of the eighth.' It looked
as if Boswell was going to win his
game. Ocala had only felt him for
two scattered hits and had not wor
ried him' at all but in the eighth a
couple of hits and a few little errors
gave Ocala the ball game. Lucky Joe
Brooks led off and walked, took sec second
ond second on a wild pitch. Liddell fanned
Whitney hit to Boswell who threw
bad to third in an attempt to catch
Joe and both runners were safe, fill filling
ing filling the bases with only one down
laylor got an infield hit, scoring
Brooks. Ulrich dropped one just over
third baseman's head when he ran up
to get the bunt and Whitney scored
Wood went out pitcher to first but
Taylor scored when the first baseman
threw wild in an attempt to catch
him off third. Rymer fanned and re
tired the side.
The Box Score
Inverness AB R H PO A E
Shultz, 2nd 4 0 0 2 0 0
Myers, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Strickland, 3rd ... 2 0 0 2 1 0
Vann, If 4 1 1 0 0 0
H. Boswell, ss 2 0 0 1 1 0
Work, c 3 0 Oil 1 0
Savary, cf 3 0 1 2 0 0
Langston, 1st 3 0 0 6 1 1
E. Boswell, p 3 0 0 0 2
27 1 2 24 6 3
Ocala AB R H PO A E
. Taylor, ss t 4 1 1 3 0 1
Ulrich, 2nd-rf 4 0 1 1 3 1
Wood, 3rd 4 0 2 1 3 1
Rymer, If 3 0 0 1 0 0
Overstreet, c 2 0 0 6 3 0
Leavengood, rf-2d. 3 0 0 1 2 0
Brooks, 1st 2 1 0 12 0 0
Liddell, cf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Whitney, p 3 1 0 0 2 0
Harris, rf 0 0 0 1 0 0
2S 3 4 27 13 3
Score by innings: E H E
Inverness .. ..010 000 0001 2
Ocala 000 000 03x 3 4
i Summary: Stolen bases, Leaven Leaven-good.
good. Leaven-good. Sacrifice hits, Strickland, Bos-
Power of the Nations Assembled At
The-Hague Wilted Before The
Power of the Press
The Hague, June 16. (Associated
Press). Foreign Minister Van Karn-
ebeek of Holland displayed the white
flag to newspaper men today and the
Carnegie Peace Palace, the seat of
the international conference on Rus Russian
sian Russian affairs, capitulated to the world's
press without renewal of yesterday's
battle for admission of correspondents
her to report the session.
IT'S THE IRISH FREE
STATE OR ANARCHY
People of Southern Ireland Choose
Today Between Prosperity
Dublin, June 16. (By Associated
Press). The voters of southern Ire Ireland
land Ireland went to the polls today to elect
an Irish parliament as provided un under
der under the terms of the Anglo-Irish
DENSON TOOK THE DROP
Irwington, Ga., June 16. (By the
Associated Press). Jim Denson, ne negro,
gro, negro, who made a sensational escape
from a mob bent on lynching him one
night a few weeks ago and later was
captured and taken to the Bibb coun
ty jail for safe keeping on a charge
of criminally assaulting an aged
white woman, was hanged here this
morning. The trap was sprung at
10:15 and Denson was pronounced
dead five minutes later.
WIND MADE HAVOC
Glenwood City, Wis., June 16. (By
Associated Press). Two are known
to have been nilled and many farm
buildings were destroyed and crops
badly damaged in a wind and hail
storm in St. Croiz county last night
ARMED MEN PROTECT
MINERS IN ILLINOIS
Herrin, 111., June 16. (Associated
Press). Guarded by two lines of men
armed-with machine guns, sixty men
began the production of coal at a mine
six miles east of here today. This is
the first coal mined in Illinois since
the strike became effective April 1st.
FLORIDA BEAR LOST
FIGHT TO A FLIVVER
Sebring, June 14. Rumors that
bears are extinct in the lower end of
the peninsula are greatly exaggerat exaggerated,
ed, exaggerated, Glover Strickland of Sebring and
H. K. Steele of Zolfo, are assured of
the fact and have no compunction in
claiming the correctness of the age
old maxim, "Discretion is the 'better
part of valor." (
They have one claw to show for
their exploit, but modestly disclaim
that they captured the claw one au automobile
tomobile automobile is credited with resisting
bruin's efforts while the two young
men hastened away.
The two men were headed for
Avon Park and had just crossed Jose Josephine
phine Josephine creek, eight miles south of Se Sebring,
bring, Sebring, in a perfectly civilized neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. They hadn't noticed any
cattle on the "right of way" and
there being no hired speed cop in
Highlands county they might Jiave
making as much as twenty miles per
hour when something waddled out of
the brush alongside the highway and
headed across the road. TTje auto automobile
mobile automobile hit bruin amidships and im immediately
mediately immediately stalled, while his bearship
clawed and fussed. The two men
hadn't come prepared for battle and
left the auto and the bear to handle
the war alone.
The bear waddled on his way,
minus one claw, as soon as he extri extricated
cated extricated himself from the oil pan, brake
springs and rods and other under under-things
things under-things of the automobile, and the
drivers returned to their auto and
proceeded to Avon Park. The claw,
they say, was caught in the spring
under the machine where bruin left it
in his haste. The auto was undam undamaged.
aged. undamaged. well. Overstreet. Double play, Taylor,
unassisted. Hits off Boswell 4, off
Whitney 2. Base on balls off Boswell
2. off Whitney 2. Struck out by Bos Boswell
well Boswell 10, by Whitney 6. Wild pitches,
Boswell 1. Umpire, Galolway.
MAY WIT TO
TAKE A CRUISE
Merchant Marine Committee Sustains
Shipping Board in Keeping
American Liners Moist
Washington, June 16. (Associated
Press). Without a record vote the
House merchant marine committee to
day rejected the Bankhead amend amendment
ment amendment to the ship subsidy bill provid
ing that no government aid be allowed
ships on which liquor is sold.
STRAIGHT PARTY VOTE
The Edmonds proposal which would
extend the Volstead law to the sea by
finding all ships of any registry
touching at American ports on which
liquor selling is permitted was not
acted upon and the committee ordered
the bill reported by a strict party
A PROFITLESS CONTROVERSY
Washington, June 16. (Associated
Press). The Blair-Dover controversy
in the treasury department threaten threatened
ed threatened to break out afresh today, when it
became known a petition was being
circulated among republican members
of Congress asking President Hard
ing to uphold the policies of Dover. It
is learned that the petition received
the signatures of about 150 members
and plans are being made to present
it to the president within the nert
CADET STEWART KILLED
Train Which Struck His Automobile
Long Branch, N. J., June 10. (By
the Associated Press). Jerome Stew
art, a' cadet at West Point, was killed
at Allaire, near here, today when a
Pennsylvania railroad train struck his
automobile, lhe young woman ac
companying him escaped injury.
Philadelphia, June 16. Eight pas
sengers were injured in the wrecking
of a Pennsylvania train at Allaire,
near Asbury Park, today. The acci
dent was due to the train striking an
automobile. The engine and baggage
car turned over and two coaches were
EMILE VANDERVELD MAY
HAVE VEEN ASSASSINATED
Brussels, June 16. (By Associated
Press). Rumors are current today
that Emile Vanderveld, former Bel
gian minister of justice who went to
Russia as counsel for the social revo
lutionists on trial here, was. assassi assassinated
nated assassinated at Moscow. No confirmation
of the report is obtainable.
ARMY OF SOUTH CHINA
DRIVING ITS ENEMIES
Kiukiang, June 16 (By Associated
Press). The northward advance of
the army sympathetic to Sun v Yat
Sen, president of the South China re
public, has brought it to near Kianfu
The retreating Kiangsi troops continue
to loot towns. General Wu Pei Fu is
blocking the advance with 12,000
troops at Nanchang.
MUCH HARD WORK FOR
MIGHTY LITTLE MONEY
New York, June 16(By Associated
Press. Arthur F. Chase and John
W. Vardeman, who confessed to rob
bing the Chase National Bank of
nearly half a million dollars worth of
liberty bonds, were sentenced today
to terms from four to eight years
each in Sing Sing. Mrs. Bertha Var
deman, who was permitted to plead
guilty of criimnally receiving stolen
property, was sentenced to from one
and a half to three years. Nearly all
of the stolen bonds were found in a
bank vault in St. Augustine, Fla., sev
eral weeks ago.
Now that it is proposed to appoint
a government commission to investi investigate
gate investigate the coal strike, its chances for
long duration are bright. Wall Street
If they keep on, all Irishmen will
;be equipped with the emblem of the
Brunswick, Ga., Banner.
They are arguing over why most
wars started in April. Perhaps house
cleaning had something to do with
it. Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
OFFICIALS SEEM TO
KNOW III ADVAIII
What the Result of the Strike Vote
Among Railway Workers
Cincinnati, June 16. (Associated
Press). Rail union chiefs are consid considering
ering considering today serving formal notice on
the railroad labor board that an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming majority of 1,225,000 shop
craft and maintenance of way em
ployes are voting in favor of a strike
July 1st and that the officers of the
union would abide by the decision of
ALLEGIANCE OF UNIONS
Cincinnati, June 16. (Associated
Press). B. M. Jewell, president of
the railway employes department of
the American Federation of Labor,
was authorized today by chiefs of the
railroad shop crafts unions to request
officers of the United Mine Workers
for a joint conference. Joint action
between the rail men in their threat
ened strike with the miners who have
been on strike since April 1st will be
discussed by the miners with Jewell.
GLORIES OF GARDENING
Being the Final Account of the Battle
Of the Gardener Versus The
Things Which Are
So far there have been seven les
sons given in this course. lhe
longer it ran the coarser it got.
And this will be the last course. It
will be known as the diet of worms
and without doubt it stands between
you and a successful garden. All
that you may have achieved in the
months gone by can be destroyed by
a little family of worms who are on
To name the many varieties of
bugs and worms would be equally as
difficult as naming the automobiles
in an Auto show parade. There's the
tomato worm, and the potato bug,
the cucumber bug, the lettuce bug,
the radish worm, the cabbage worm,
who is said to eat cabbage without
corned beef, and that's going some
and also the beet bug, the spinach
bug, and so on down the famous line
of bug houses. It's a mighty poor
plant which doesn't have a bug named
But the diet of worms and the diet
of bugs is a particular one. .A pota potato
to potato bug only likes potatoes, a cucum cucumber
ber cucumber bug only likes cukes, and a toma tomato
to tomato worm would stick up his nose and
do a clog dance with his 10,000 feet
if someone mixed his feed. He's on
Who is there who has raised a gar garden
den garden and not viewed a coming crop
with an air of satisfaction in the
morning, only to see the same thing
in the evening, resembling Belleau
Woods after the American bombard bombardment.
ment. bombardment. Suffering worms! Every plant
was a cafeteria or self-service for a
worm or bug. There stood the plant
with as much adornment as a hairless
Mexican dog, in blushing nakedness.
A broom would have looked like a
bride's bouquet compared to the thrif thrifty
ty thrifty potato plants and as for the to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes oh, sufferin', sufferin' worms!
But science has come to our aid.
The science sharps have laid awake
nights thinking about such things,
for some scientists have gardens, too.
They would take a worm and feed
him coca-cola and Eskimo pie and
rhubarb sauce and see how he acted
and a bug was sent on foreign tours
to Paris and Bordeaux and other
European thirst resorts. And then
they discovered that bugs and worms
couldn't live on such diets. So every
year all the boats which come from
Paris and Bordeaux are just loaded
with greens and mixtures.
So, if you'll go down to the harbor
when the boats come in and get
some of this stuff and mix it with
the worm feed and bug feed you can
go to sleep at night knowing that
something's going to feel real bad
in a few hours in your garden after
! vou sprinkle on the sleeping potion.
After having done all these things
ycu ought to have a dandy crop of
everything including weeds, and if
you invent some way which they taste
good, heaven will reward your ef efforts.
forts. efforts. Jackson (Mich.) Citizen-Patriot.
Optimistic Lloyd George seems to
think he has picked up most of the
beans. Boston Globe.
You can save daylight by using it.
Newspaper Enterprise Association.
Proposition to Form a Stock Company
To Build a Big Hotel at Silver
Springs Seems to Please
The proposition to take stock in a
company to build a big hotel and
make other improvements at Silver
Springs appears to have fastened on
the good opinion of Ocala people.
There was a good-sized crowd at
the meeting at the courthouse last
night, and it was made up mostly of
men of enterprise and solid means.
Mr. T. S. Trantham was elected
chairman and Mr. F. W. Ditto secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Mr. A. C. Cobb told why the
meeting had been called and Dr. E. J.
Bryan of Orlando, well known here,
erplained the merits of the proposi proposition.
tion. proposition. The proposition is to issue stock
amounting to half a .million dollars,
of which Ocala people are asked to
take only $25,000, that principally for
the moral effect.
The Bowman Hotel Company has
plenty of money for an even larger
enterprise, but wants the people of
our town directly interested.
A committee consisting of Messrs.
A. C. Cobb, W. C. Ray, F. W. Ditto,
James Taylor and L. P. Wilson was
appinted to see about securing pledges
for the stock. It did not take them
long to find that they could obtain the
subscriptions in a very short time.
One man offered to take the whole
amount, but it is desired to scatter
the stock among as many as possible.
If this enterprise succeeds, it will
be the biggest thing for Ocala yet.
COMING BACK TO FLORIDA
WHERE IT IS COOLER
New York, June 13 "Send me back
to Florida where I can get a breath
of cool, refreshing air," implored W.
B. Thom of Ocala, Fla., after he had
just spent two days visiting here dur during
ing during one of those hot, muggy spells
that hit New York sometime in early
June. Mr. Thom is a member of the
firm of Thom & Thomas, who won a
trip to New York at the expeense of
the Strout Farm Agency of which
they are representatives in Ocala,
and came up here this week to see the
sights, do some shopping and have a
It was sweltering hot. Mr. Thom
tried hard not to complain but had to
admit that he was longinf for the cool
breezes of Florida. "We have some
warm weather, btu we don't have any anything
thing anything as sticky as this kind of stuff,"
said Mr. Thom, "and besides we have
some trees to look at while you poor
people here in New York fry and
frizzle on the pavement and can't
even get a look at green grass. It is
no wonder that you people like to
spend your summer vacations as well
! as your winter ones in good old Flor
Mr. and Mrs. Thom are now on their
way back home to get a breath of
fresh air in God's own country.
PAID THE PENALTY
Columbia, S. C., June 16. (By the
Associated Press). J. Kirby, Jesse
Gapping and C. O. Fox were electro electrocuted
cuted electrocuted at the penitentiary this morn morning
ing morning for the murder of William Bra Bra-zell,
zell, Bra-zell, a Columbia taxi driver, near
Leesville the night of August 7th last.
The trio went to death singing and
praying. This was the first time a
white man was executed in South
Carolina since 1913, an dthe first time
in the history of the state of a triple
WARD PLED NOT GUILTY
White Plains, June 16. (By the
Associated Press). Walter S. Ward
pled not guilty when arraigned today
on an indictment charging him with
murder in connection with the shoot shoot-ing
ing shoot-ing of Clarence Peters.
John D. says in an interview that
the financial outlook is very bright.
What does the guy on the park bench
say? New York American.
European merchants can take Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's orders if Russia will take their
orders at Genoa. Newspaper En,er En,er-prise
prise En,er-prise Association.
The latest product of protectionism
has been christened "Consumers Tar Tariff."
iff." Tariff." It ought to be theirs; they will
pay for it. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
WORK QN STREETS
WELL UNDER WAY
Full Force 6f Men Busily Engaged
And Good Results Will Soon
The extension of street paving- in
Ocala is well under way. City Man Manager
ager Manager J. R. Brumby Jr. now has a full
force of men at work. The present
program calls for thirty-one blocks of
asphalt block paving and fifteen
blocks of Tarvia treatment of lime limestone
stone limestone paving. Two blocks of the
asphalt paving have been completed
and the force of men is now at work
on North Main street.
The streets to be paved with asphalt
block are Washington, Main to Mag Magnolia;
nolia; Magnolia; North Main, Washington to
union station plaza; South Magnolia,
Fort King avenue to Third street;
Oklawaha avenue, Osceola street to
the Silver Springs road; Wenona
street, Fort King to South Fifth;
South Fifth, Wenona to Lake Weir
avenue; Lake Weir avenue, South
Fifth to Palmetto Park; Third street,
Orange avenue to Magnolia; Second
street, Main to Magnolia; and North
Magnolia from the Seaboard Air Ljne
tracks to Henry street. The streets
to be treated with Tarvia are West
Broadway, Lime street to city limits
and Orange street from Eighth street
to the Marion County Hospital.
The rainy season is expected to de delay
lay delay the laying of the asphalt blocks
and the Tarvia treatment, but the city
manager plans to go right ahead with
the grading, curb construction and
drainage so as to be able to get down
the surface as soon as the weather
The street paving is being done by
the city itself under the direction of
City Manager Brumby and the work
is being watched with much interest.
It is expected that before the present
program of paving is completed, an another
other another bond issue will be carried, and
the paving extended to practically ev every
ery every street in the city.
a Part of china
Links that Bind are Loose But the
Chain is Not Broken
Mukden, June 16. (By Associated
Press). Proclamation of a new form
of government throughout Manchuria
was published today by assemblies
representing the provinces. It pro provides
vides provides that each province shall govern
itself while recognizing Manchuria as
still a part of China, and names Chang
Tso Lin commander-in-chief of all
ADVICE FOR AD. ARTISTS
Milwaukee, Wis., June 16. (By the
Associated Press). Upright lines in
advertising retard or hold the eye,
slanting lines suggest movement,
while zigzag lines are used for ex excitement,
citement, excitement, according to W. D. Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, of the Associated Editors, of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, in an address on psychology in
advertising before the Associated Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Clubs of the World here
"Use straight lines for advertising
male affairs," Mr. Campbell told the
advertisers. "Use slanting lines for
advertising female effects and use
zigzag lines for children's effects, toys
and such. However, combine the
straight and curved lines for most of
the ordinarily artistic intellectual ef effects,
fects, effects, i
"Lines of color art the acme of in in-tenseness.
tenseness. in-tenseness. It means directive force
and throws the onlooker's' eye to any
point desired. A related or consis consistent
tent consistent movement is rhythm. The eye
will follow a related line to a point of
"Balance is another of the basic
laws of advertising. Combine balance,
rhythm and harmony and the total
result is pulling power."
New York had 91 murders in 93
days; the other two days, no doubt,
being holidays. Newspaper Enter Enterprise
prise Enterprise Association.
It would be well to find out if those
fish coming out of the California oif
well are suckers or sharks. Bruns Brunswick,
wick, Brunswick, Ga., Banner.
All right, raise the bonus by a tax
on radios. Chicago Journal of Com Commerce.
merce. Commerce. The number of people in the United
States who can not speak English Is
less than two millions. This includes
train callers. Richmond News.
OCA LA EVENING STAR FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1922
-ALL PRIZES NO BLANKS'
In speaking of the big bankrupt
sale which will be launched by the
Malever store tomorrow morning', Mr.
Malever says there will be "all prizes
and no blanks," and that every item
on sale is equal to a prize to anyone
who has a desire to save money.
The Feinberg bankrupt stock which
he purchased in Gainesville some
weeks ago, he says, i3 chock full of
the biggest values he ever saw at the
prices named, and especially is this
applicable to the big stock of ladies'
ready-to-wear items. A perusal of
the prices named in his ad. in today's
paper is offered as proof that his
statement is beyond contradiction.
Then, too, he has placed great quan quantities
tities quantities of his regular stock in the bar bargain
gain bargain lists at the same attractive
prices. In this connection Mr. Malever
says that he is especially proud of the
prices he is enabled to name on his
line of ladies' shoes. He says that the
same may be said of the big reduc reductions
tions reductions on clothing for men and boys,
as well as the shoe line.
Mr. Malever says he never was
more in the humor to give his patrons
the benefit df a lucky purchase than
at this time, and as a consequence he
has determined to make his big bank bankrupt
rupt bankrupt sale the talk of the community
for weeks to come.
Straw hats, suit cases, hand bags j
and trunks. Before leaving on your
vacation see our line. We carry ev-e-ything
for the man and boy. H. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher. 13-4t
"FELLOWS," we can fit
TROUSERS AND SHIRTS.
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Fellowship, June 13. The Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship W. O. W. observed last Sunday
afternoon as memorial day and held
their regular memorial service and
decorated the six W. O. W. graves at
Fellowship and then went up to Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant Hill cemetery and decorated three
other W. O. W. graves.
Members of the Jolly Jokers Club
held .their poverty party at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCully last
Friday evening. The lawn was well
lighted, and it was so arranged that
all cars were parked on one side of
the lawn and the teamers were hitched
on the other side, leaving ample space
to play various games. The refresh refreshment
ment refreshment stand was nearby under a large
tree where the young ladies served
punch, ice tea, sandwiches, candy and
cake. The crowd was very congenial
and every one tried to make the others
have a good time. The weather was
propitious and the moon in its full
brightness, and the young ladies look looked
ed looked as sweet and beautiful as dainty
rosebuds with the sparkling dew
upon them. The young men were the
picture of health and cheerfulness, all
of which combined made up a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant evening. When it comes to en entertaining
tertaining entertaining we will have to take our
hats off to the Jolly Jokers Club.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rawls and Mas Master
ter Master Edwin and Miss Virginia were
callers last Sunday afternoon.
Rev. E. A. Burnette of Williston
will preach at Fellowship next Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 3 o'clock. All are invited to
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Parham of Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon were Saturday night and Sun Sunday
day Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Mr .and Mrs. J. M. Smith of Waca Waca-hoota,
hoota, Waca-hoota, were guests of Mr. J. L. Beck
and family last Sunday.
IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS
' Odd what a queer jumble of unim unimportant
portant unimportant things stick in the memory! ;
In winter my mother used to hanp ;
about my neck a red flannel bag of
asafetida to ward off infection, writes
Meredith Nicholson in an exchange. ;
TShe believed in this as in the advis advisability
ability advisability of seeing the new moon over
her right shoulder. The pervasive
aroma of forty such amulets in an
overheated schoolroom I recall to this
day, but not with poignant regret for
the passing of this superstition. Much
as I enjoyed watching my maternal
grandmother roll into her back yard
every spring a huge iron pot in which :
she concocted soft soap from the
winter's accumulation of fat, my recol-
lection of the product is not so agree agreeable
able agreeable the stuff v. as sometimes Intro Introduced
duced Introduced into my ablutions that I should
care to impose its manufacture or use ;
upon any child of these times. This 1
grandmother was a Virginian, thor- ;
oughly skilled in the household arts,
but I am constrained to think that in j
these days she would be very quick to i
accommodate herself to the changed j
CARS, CARS, CARS, CARC
Buick 7-passenger touring.
Al condition. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
14-tf Phone 8, Ocala
Boston Baked Beans for Saturday
night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Maroca la Creamery Butter 40c
Uneedas, 3 for 20
Jello, 12c. 3 for 33c
Corn Flakes and Post Toast ies. 3 for 25c
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for ... 33c
Octagoii Soap, 3 for...... 02c
Star Soap, 7 for 25c
Polar White Soap, 6 for 25c
PHONE 18 5
The possibUify of being able to pro produce
duce produce light from substances, just as
the firefly des, has been broached be before.
fore. before. Dr. E. Newton Harvey, of Prince Princeton
ton Princeton university, is studying this prob problem
lem problem with the object of providing a
luminous material which will give light
constantly and do away with the need
of illuminating gas and electricity. All
sorts of methods are being pursued ex except
cept except one namely, the domestication
of the firefly, says the Christian
Science Monitor. These little fellows
who carry their own lighting ap-
pararus shouJd be convinced that it is
quite dignified and not at all belittling
themselves to act as chandeliers for
humanity. The spectacle of a couple
of million of thetn all hanging up.side
down to a ballroom ceiling is not with without
out without its charm.
.... ..... .....
w o-- -3----3---Z-- w w .. c----C-- v '3-- w w -o-r w3" w r?v
. J. .-L .-
- -.- -w i- .. Vi." "O" -i. i i.. .-
Odd Fellows. Attention!
Observe Memor.'al Day, Sunday, Tune IS
Odd Fellows aro requested to meet at the lodge room Sunday
morning at 10:30 and march in a body to the Christian church, to
hear the memorial service by Rev. C. H. Trout. From the church
delegations 'will go to the cemeteries to lay flowers on the graves of
the departed brethren. Members of Odd Fellows' are invited to
attend, and all are earnestly urged to bring flowers, either .to the
lodge room or church.
It is a Sacred Doty of Every Odd Fellow to Observe this Day
.- -" 'v ... -..
Sir George Darwin demonstrated
that the friction set up on the earth by
the drag of the tides is acting as a
kind of brake which slowly but surely
is causing the earth to turn more slow slowly
ly slowly on Its axis. So slowly, indeed, that
the length 01 the day which Is de decided
cided decided by one axial revolution of the
earth is increasing by only about one
two-hundredth of a second in a cen century.
tury. century. But the cumulative effect of this
slowing up means that the day will
eventually be some 1,400 hours long.
And as the earth is retaliating on the
moon by pushing it further away,
when that epoch is reached the month
will be the same length as the day, so
that the moon will then revolve round
the earth in the same time that the
earth turns on its axis, and there will
be no tides at all.
The Australian commonwealth, hav having
ing having been born on the 1st of January,
1901, has now attained its majority.
The population of the states when it
was established was just over three
and three-quarter millions, and today
it is approximately 5,500,000, says the
Adelaide Chronicle. That Is not a great
community to develop and to hold so
large a portion of the earth's surface,
but the progress of settlement has
been continuous and steady, while in
respect to its material prosperity Aus Australia
tralia Australia may take rank with any of the
nations of the world. j
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourtb
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7.-30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Suran Cook, Secretary.
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
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
Frederic Harrison, author and publi publicist,
cist, publicist, ninety years old, or thereabouts,
speaks with admiration of the late
James Bryce's versatility and the ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary range and accuracy of his
knowledge. Of these, he says, labor
without rest or haste was the great
secret and adds: "In an age of
meticulous specialism, it is well to re
member James Bryce's long life of in
cessant activity as a rare example that
it is possible to have many varied in interests
terests interests and yet attain to mastery in
There is nothing so true as that
work pays. If your roof leaks, you
may replenish it ; if your, rrop was
poor last summer, you may improve it
this summer, with more care and effort.
Everything in life teaches the import importance
ance importance of work. If you are a woodcut woodcutter,
ter, woodcutter, and your axe is dull, a little work
at the grindstone will improve it. It
is all a question of industry ; of taking
pains, of being thrifty, and earning
the respect f those with whom you
are associated. But the cry now Is for
less work. The remedy is more work.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of EJks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main sireet.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R-
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
Oklawaha, June 14. Miss Edna
Blair left Monday for Gainesville.
While there Miss Blair will be a stud student
ent student in the "University. She is pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly located in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. J. Marshall.
Miss Elsie Smith spent several days
in Leesburg the guets of Miss lone
Mr. and Mrs. Vera Chalker of
Gainesville spent the "week-end with
Miss Florence Brooks.
Miss Ruby Hall has resigned her
position in the postoffice and left last
Tuesday for Gainesville to take a
course in teacher training.
Miss Mattie Smith of Weirsdale
was the week-end guest of Miss
Woody Yongue entertained the
dancing set with a delightful dance
last Wednesday night.
Friday night a number of the young
set enjoyed a splash party in Lake
Weir. After a refreshing swim in the
moonlit waters, marshmallows were
Messrs. Joe Yongue and Lang Good
year of Ocala spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Yongue.
Woodie Yongue and Mr. Ed Camp
and Mrs. Camp made a delightful
motor trip the latter part of the week
to Sanford. They also visited several
of the coast towns.
Messrs. A. L. Branson and Roy H.
McKnight were business callers in
Miss Pearle Hall left Thursday for
Zephyrhills for a visit with friends.
Miss Hall was. one of the primary
teachers there last year.
Mrs. Robert Marshall is in St. Au
gustine, the guest of her son, Mr. Tom
Marshall, and family.
Orange Springs, June 14. Large
shipments of okra and lima beans are
leaving here daily.
Mrs. J. B. Hall will return from
Clearwater Sunday. She has been
there since leaving the hospital. She
will spend a while with her parents.
The Townsend family from Lake
Butler will arrive Thursday to spend
the sammer at their home here.
Mrs. Nannie Wimberly left Monday
for Gainesville, where she will attend
the normal school.
Mrs. Anna Zens and children de departed
parted departed Tuesday for Waukegan, HL,
where they will make their future
home. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Zen's mother, who will return in
About one hundred people from va various
rious various points spent the day here Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the spring.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse McCarley from
Green Cove Springs are visiting here
Mrs. Charles Hodges and Mrs.. Ted
Schwarzbeck from Palatka are guests
of Mr. Hall's family this week.
The people of this place are pleased
to know that we now have a way to
get to town and back. The bus serv service
ice service will be a great convenience and
we wish Mr. Pillans success and a
good road in the near future to travel
Mrs. Sears and Mrs. McPhail have
recently opened up a lunch room
which is an addition to our town.
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
An expert says that by 1925 gasoline
will be up to rvO cents a gallon, but if
the prices of cars keep on their pres present
ent present course, the net cost of riding ought
not to change much.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight ;
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
People who thought that peace
would come after war were right in a
way, but the most conspicuous sequel
of war appears to be conferences.
A Southern newspnper conveys the
Information that the Japanese have no
swear words. Bn they are great stu students
dents students of The Eng!ih language
"FELLOWS," we can fit you in
TROUSERS AND SHIRTS. Try us.
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United j
Spanish War Veterans, meets tbV
third Friday of each month at armory, j
at 8 o'clock p. m. j
C. V. Roberts, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant. i
NOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Satisfied Customers our best asset.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1922
B gQ IT
51 ir M V 7
H U 14 li
On May 25th I purchased the bankrupt stock of the FEINBERG FASHION SHOP, Gainesville,
Florida, and I confess that I made a splendid buy. T his being the case, I have decided that I will
share my good fortune with my patrons by offering these goods at remarkably low prices until
the whole lot is disposed of. The Feinberg line consists principally of Ladies' Suits, Skirts Waists,
Hosiery, Etc., but in order to make this big sale event more interesting to my patrons I will in include
clude include my entire line of LADIES' and MEN'S READY-TO-WEAR in this great Bankrupt Sale. Of
course, it is not practical to name prices on the whole stock, and we shall give only a few leaders.
We have a beautiful line of all the new seasonable dress goods which will take up too much space to quote
prices at all reduced prices. One lot of Ladies coat suits and dresses at Bankrupt prices, some wonderful val val-ues,
ues, val-ues, but will take up to much space to quote prices.
36-inch White Hep, beautiful quality, extra A
value, at per yard 'xJJC
36-inch White Pique, special value, per tQ
36-inch Black Satin, special .value, fc "f ACk
per yard P CTJ
One lot of ladies all wool pleated and QA QQ
striped Skirts, extra value pHcJO
36-inch Long Cloth, extra good value A
per yard m&HtC
36-inch White Gabardine, extra good value, A K
per yard xOC
36-inch White and Striped Madras, special QEji
vvalue, per yard... tOK
36-inch Dark Plaid Suiting, suitable for OA
Dresses and Skirts, special value, pr yard O 7 C
A little money here
during the Bank Bankrupt
rupt Bankrupt Sale, means
big money to our
36 and 40-inch Crepe de Chene in all the d 1 ACk
new- shades, special value, per yard. V tTj
We have a beautiful line of all the new season seasonable
able seasonable Dress Goods which will take up too much space
to quote prices, all at reduced prices.
A full line of Ladies' and Children's Hats at great greatly
ly greatly reduced prices. Come and look them over.
Ladies1 Waists, Skirts, Underwear
Ladies' Georgette Waits, $5 values, are CJO QQ
being offered for the low price of.... VwO
One lot Ladies' White Wash Skirts in all styles and
sizes, good material, price $2 98
Ladies' Rib Gauze Union Suits, short length summer
style only, closed and open patterns, ACk
price each garment lJJC
Ladies' Gauze Vests, something worth while 1 P.
and a bargain, at A O C
36-inch Middy Jeans, extra good quality, VA(
On lot White Voice Waists that we are QOp
Ladies' White Sateen Underskirts, Qftp
price each garment
Apron Ginghams, Amoskeag, guaranteed 1 P.
fast colors, 27 inches wide, per yard.... JL wC
$5.00 Tricolet Blouses, about twenty-five (JO QO
of these stylish Blouses at only.... P70
$1.75 Middies, good quality Galatea, unsur- QO
passable values, now selling at 2OC
$1.50 Bungalow Aprons, light and dark OQ
percales, each OJC
$2 Ladies' Thread Silk Hose, black, white, QO
cordovan and gray, per pair JOC
Ladies' Lisle Thread Hose, seam back, OQ OQ-black,
black, OQ-black, white and cordovan, per pair. ... O C
$1.69 Gawns, Lady York, Battice, a bargain, QO.
price each vOC
$1.60 Petticoats, Lady York, Battice, OP
wsi mads garments, each 5OC
$1.69 Teddies, Lady York, Battice. Qfln
each garment JOC
One lot Children's Gingham Dresses QQ.
Here You Get Your Rfioney's Worth and Then Some
argains in Yard Goods
Forest Percales, 36 inches wide, dandy
stripes and dress patterns, in this sale
sale per yard a
Lenox Brand Hickory, in brown and blue,
price per yard
37 l-2c. Bungalow Cretonne, beautiful
designs and fine quality, per yard. .
Pajama Check, 36 inches wide. None better.
In this sale per yard
Red Star Diaper Cloth, in 10-yard tf OQ
sanitary package, per package V 02
Ginghams, plain colors, nice summer 1 O?
weights, per yard ZC
Crepe in pink, blue and white, extra good Ol
value, per yard AC
36-inch Wash Satins in white and colors, QQ
$1.50 values, per yard 02 C
LL extra fine Sheeting, 36 inches wide, j1 flfl
selling at 11 yards for P -i iU
Indian Head. There is only the one kind, the genu
ine, d6 inches wide, reduced m this sale
to per yard
40-inch Voile in all the new shades
Onel ot Tissue Ginghams, all new plaids
and colors, per yard
36-inch Poplin, all shades, $1.98 value,
36-inch White Voile, 50c. value,
36-inch Silk Shirting, $1.50 value,
One lot of fancy Dress Voiles,
ig Values in Ladies' Shoes
Space forbids naming many But you'll find hundreds
of values equal to these
High Top, Shoes, military IQ QC Ladies' Patent Leather Pumps, Walk-Overs, covered
and mahogany J20 heels, plain, tie and with buckles. The dressiest
... ,. seeson's offering now going
Ladies' vici Oxfords, brown kid, medium low heels, a
Timroltv in T?rtcoo anA "WViVnr fn? fftWacro ftaela
will give good service
adies' brown calf, hig
heels, also pair rubber
brown calf, high top, military d0 A f
ibber heels, complete. PJ"
Our promises in print are always carried out by preformances preformances-will
will preformances-will save money HERE during the Bankrupt Sale. f
and solid leather. Regularly sold for
$10.00, per pair
Ladies' Walk-Over, high top shoes, in black and
brown kid, also magnolia calf, college or military
hels. We have none better. Sale CK AA
OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY. JUNE, 16, .1322
Ocala Evening Star
Pafcllaaed Every Day Except Saatlar hy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
IX. J. Blttlaajer, Preafdeat
H. D. Uivtafowl, Vlee-Preatdeat
P. V. Leavenceorf, kecretary-Treaaarer
J. 11. UeajaniU, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflc as
Baalaeaa Office FWe-Oa
Editorial Depart meat Twa-Serea
Society Reporter Flre-Oae
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The Associated Press Is 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 rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The capital removal organization
was organized to promote the idea of
capital removal, not state division.
You had better gently but firmly im impress
press impress that on the next delegate Tampa
sends to a capital removal meeting.
We endorse the following from the
Summerfield Chronicle: "We wish for
Mr. J. M. Douglas, who becomes coun county
ty county commissioner of district No. 3 Jan.
1st, a successful term. Remember,
our county commissioners can only do
things as far as the funds in hand will
Ocala stands right where she al always
ways always stood on capital removal and
state division. She will take the cap capital
ital capital if she can fairly and honorably
obtain it, or she will help a neighbor
city to work for.it but her face is
set as flint against state division.
We remarked yesterday, to a wag waggish
gish waggish friend, in regard to Mr. Lasker's
contention that American ships were
immune from prohibition beyond the
three-mile limit, that according to
law the deck of an American ship
was American soil, no matter where
she sailed. And said friend replied
that according to a higher law the
deck of a ship was bound to get wet
whenever she went to sea. We haven't
thought up a reply to that yet.
After reading the news from the
capital removal session at Palatka
one is inclined to believe that Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee will remain safe for Talla Talla-hasseans
hasseans Talla-hasseans for several years yet. Or Orlando
lando Orlando Sentinel.
Yes, we see in a dispatch that your
delegate said sentiment in your county
was unanimous for state division. Was
he correct, and if so what has become
of the sentiment so freely expressed
for capital removal by Orange coun county's
ty's county's delegation at the Ocala meeting,
and almost as freely at the later meet meeting
ing meeting in Orlando?
plant. As is well known to most of
our people, the spring, which gives
the village its name, has of late years
been improved by a cement curb, and
cleaning the bottom of the spring, so
now it is a big, clear pool-Tvith the
water running off thru a spillway in
the dam. The current o water thru
thi3 spillway is strong enough to run
a small dynamo and generate a good
current of electricity. Mr. Besselieu
has been taking soundings and meas measurements
urements measurements and believes that by putting
up a higher and more extensive wall,
that the spring can be made much
larger and the water power increased
until it will run a considerable hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric plant; one at least that will
furnish current for Orange Springs
after it becomes a much larger place
than it now it. From what we know
of the spring, we think Mr. Besselieu's
idea is quite practical and we hope the
people will help him put it into execu execution.
tion. execution. Orange Springs is a pretty and
healthful place with a good country
around it, and the people there now
should not neglect any improvement
that will attract more settlers.
BY THE DREAMY OK LAW AHA
"WILL OF' THE WISP'
The Star had a pleasant visit Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from Mr. E. C. Besselieu of the
Atlantic Coast Line, whose home is
in Wilmington, N. C, and who has a
cottage at Orange Springs. Mr. Bes Besselieu
selieu Besselieu is a well-posted man with a
great liking for improvement. He
has been observing the famous spring
at Orange Springs and has come to
the conclusion that it can furnish
power for a good-sized hydro-electric
aaeuup letters are grew
, OOPS, BUT TVV UVJE kAERCHAUY
. ANA4 UStU' EVA MUCH AU4 f
MOR, PREFERRlUQr TO PUT
VAVb NVS-SSAGa 1M W PAPERS,
WHERE T GAMT BE THROV4U
We were glad to see the following
in the Tampa Tribune:
It is pitiful to see how some who
started out to advocate the removal
of Florida'9 state capital have gone
off chasing the "Will o' the wisp" of
The Tribune doubts very seriously
whether if put to the vote which must
be taken, that any appreciable demand
for state division would be found. Ev Every
ery Every question of sentiment, association,
business and economic demand, cries
out against the thing for the cost, the
delay, the confusion, and last of all,
the division, which would result if the
Two states instead of one. Two
state capitals with a duplication of
state offices from governor, supreme
court, and all, down to the veriest con constable,
stable, constable, would be the lot of the people.
Two sets of United States senators
and congressmen would have to be
elected. A satisfactory apportion apportionment
ment apportionment of the stage's expense account,
and a division of its income would be
needed. Two of everything that per pertains
tains pertains to the state's functioning would
be needed. This would not mean
handing over the old set of officers,
departments and systems to one of the
new states and holding elections for
only the other. The officers and de department
partment department heads of the .Florida state
'machinery are the servants of the
Florida as it stands today. Neither
half, if created into a new state,
would be content to, nor could, hand
over to the other than machinery and
equipment now functioning.
In addition to this trouble, delay,
expense and annoyance, there is to be
considered the fact that two addition additional
al additional United States senators would be
created from the "Solid South." The
republican administration is in con control.
trol. control. If it conducts' itself sanely in
material matters, for the duration of
this Congress, it will, in all proba probability,
bility, probability, retain control in the November
elections." Then he must be indeed an
optimist who can see a republican
Senate and a republican chief execu executive
tive executive approving and constituting an another
other another "Solid South" state with its up upsetting
setting upsetting addition of two new demo democrats
crats democrats United States senators!
State division looms like a beacon
star to those who have not considered
the maze through which it is gleam gleaming.
ing. gleaming. Those who attempt to follow it
soon will find that instead it is, indeed
and in truth, an ignis fatuus, that
will-o'-the-wisp which leads you on
and on and on into greater depths of
gloom and distraction, and which
when approached at nearness, disap disappears
pears disappears as a mist leaving the eager
pursuer lost indeed.
Mr. Shackleford stood unalterably
opposed to capital removal plans, say saying
ing saying that he believes such a proposition
impossible, but that state division is
not only possible, but probable. He
cited that Senator Moses, of New
Hampshire, had promised that when whenever
ever whenever Florida feels that it should be
divided, that he would see that the
United States Senate puts it through.
Mr. Shackleford said he did not be believe
lieve believe that either Senator Fletcher or
Senator Trammell would introduce the
proper bill, or resolution, in the re republican
publican republican Senate to divide Florida, but
did believe that the United States
Senate will create a new state if the
majority of citizens indicate they wish
it. From the report of the Capital
Removal Association committee meet meeting
ing meeting by the Palatka correspondent of
A nice prospect Florida democrats
setting aside their own senators and
appealing to a republican for help in
dividing the state. Not any of that
for Marion county, Mr. Shackleford.
People can be as mean as the devil
i when they are honestly trying to do
Ey the dreamy Oklawaha she is wait- j
ing, and the stream j
Just ripples on in gladness where the
water lilies gleam.
She is waiting for a sweetheart with
a faith that never dies, ;
For he told her he was coming back
and love shone in her eyes. j
But the months have been so weary
since the night they said good-
And the bright moon leaned to listen
from the diamond-studded sky.
Oh, he meant it when he said it, but
he went so far away
And the city's so alluring and with
its wicked Great W"hite Way.
But her tryst she still is keeping
where the laughing waters glide
And in fancy he is with her just as
faithful at her side.
But the mocking bird sings sadder and
the moon is not so bright
By the dreamy Oklawaha .where they
kissed and said good-night.
Phil Armstrong in Times-Union.
That girl must live down in Putnam
or up in Lake. Marion boys are too
live to let a pretty girl wait.
The Fashion Center
SATURDAY and MONDAY
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star June 16, 1902)
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sylvester re returned
turned returned yesterday from St. Petersburg.
Herbert Crook is in the city visiting
Mrs. J. M. Gates, son and daughter
came in from the lake today. They
have been there with Mr. Gates who
is starting a chicken farm. They are
looking forward to moving into their
new cottage which will be ready next
Mrs. Herbert Jones and baby have
returned from San Antonio, where
for a month they have been visiting
Mrs. B. B. Ricker of South Lake
Weir, who was called to Jacksonville
to testify in the Helen Wilmans Post
case, passed through Ocala today en
Ex-Senator A. S. Mann of Citrus,
an enthusiastic worker for hard
roads, is a conspicious member of the
good roads convention now meeting
E. L. Wartmann, one of Marion's
progressive county commissioners,
came in from Tampa today-to attend
the good roads convention.
W. T. Frierson, salesman, who was
formerly with the Southern Express
Company, is helping at that office
Z Z.-Z it'
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 16, 1912)
Dr. R. D. Fuller's friends and pa patients
tients patients will be glad to know that he is
able to be at his office again.
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Green are visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. Green's relatives in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Ga.
The shirt waist dance given last
night at the Woman's Club by Mrs.
James E. Johnson and Miss Gertrude
Peyser was well attended and proved
Dr. J. Harry Walters is very sick
at his home on Third street with
J Mrs. Lula Moody who has been vis visiting
iting visiting Mrs. R. M. Perry in this city,
has gone to Gainesville.
Mrs. Martha Williams and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Josephine, will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Live Oak and after a visit
there will go to South Carolina for
Beautiful patterns and quality Dress Voile,
sold everywhere for 75c a yard, our price 39c
Tissue Ginghams, per yard 29c and 45c
Imported Tissue Ginghams, per yard 59c
Toile du Nord Ginghams, per yard 27c
81-90 Ready-made Sheets $1.19
20-40 Turkish Bath Towels, each 25c
Ladies' Muslin Gowns, each 92c
Silk Hosiery 98c
Fly of Africa'
How Method of Fighting This
Pest Inspired Manufacture of
Sweet Dreams Mosquito Remedy.
. ..' ..... ... ..... j.
T.- -z:"Z- -zs -T.- -Z-- -Z.-rt-
- a. ja.
X'.'V'.'K'.'H M Mi' M M M M f M
-zs -zs --j:-" s'-zs '-z- -z-- -Ts
How Many Bricks
In the Newly Paved Asphalt Block Street c
in front of the 0. K. Tea Pot Grocery?
Satisfied Customers our best asset.
i FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Oxford, June 14. Here of late we
have scanned the columns of several
issues of the Star hoping to see some
more of that stuff that flows from the
fountain (pen) of the Shady corre correspondent,
spondent, correspondent, but with the result of let letting
ting letting the paper fall from our hands in
utter despair. Time and again we
have wondered where is Shady's cor correspondent.
respondent. correspondent. Has she or he, which ever
it may be, "flew the coop?" We can cannot
not cannot believe that he or she has gone,
for Shady is a pleasant place to be
during the hot days of summer. In
the language of holy writ "Oh, Shady,
where is thy ken?"
The shipping season is coming to a
close in Oxford, but we saw a big load
of tomatoes recently with a big dog
on the wagon. A stranger who was
standing near suggested that the dog
was to keep the buyers off. We don't
know, of course.
Miss Iva Wilder, a charming young
lady of Jacksonville, arrived in Ox Oxford
ford Oxford last Saturday to spend the sum summer
mer summer with her aunt, Mrs. Fore, and
Mr. C. P. Warnock made a business
trip to Jacksonville last week, return
ing home Saturday.
Mrs. J.C. Caruthers and little
daughter ot Oak were in Ocala last
Was up to Ocala one day recently
and found the roads pretty rough just
before entering town. Well, there is
a bright side, even to that. They
save the expense of a speed cop, and
the would-be speeders save the fines.
A traveler in relating his various
experiences in Africa, casually men mentioned
tioned mentioned how the natives protected them themselves
selves themselves against the ravages of the
Tsetse fly. As is generally known, the j
une ui mis liy icbuas in Bleeping
sickness," a malady from which no un unfortunate
fortunate unfortunate ever recovers.
It was reasoned that a remedy cap capable
able capable of keeping off these flies would
also keep mosquitoes off. So in Amer America
ica America this remedy was reproduced as
nearly as possible. Having, been found
exceptionally satisfactory as a mo mosquito
squito mosquito remedy, this mixture has" since
been offered in commerce under the
trade name of Sweet Dreams. The
efficiency of the preparation has caus caused
ed caused its immediate acceptance every everywhere.
where. everywhere. And the traveler doesn't yet
know tht his entertaining story result resulted
ed resulted in the birth of an industry.
When mosquitoes are troublesome
try Sweet Dreams. Sold everywhere
35c. or 3 bottles for $1.00. Adv.
OTIC E OF API'LICATIOX
FOR ADOPTION OF CHILD
Beginning at the 0. K. Tea Pot and End Ending
ing Ending at the South curb of the Chero
Cola Plant Sidewalk.
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned Thomas B. Fitapatrick and
his wife, Alice Fitzpatrick. who reside
in Marion county. Florida, intend to ap apply
ply apply to the Honorable W. S. Bullock,
jude of the circuit court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit of Florida, at his office
Ocala. Florida, at the hour of nine i
o clock a. m.. July loth. 1922. for an
order to leg-alize the adoption by them
it Frank Hernandez, a minor of the age"
of seven vears.
THOMAS B FITZPATRICK.
ALICE FITZPATKICK. 16-Fri
Beginning on SATURDAY, JUNE 17th, we will al al-low
low al-low -a guess with each purchase of Groceries of
Fifty Cents or over. The man, woman or child
guessing the nearest number of asphalt blocks used
will be awarded a FIVE-DOLLAR GOLD PIECE.
Boys and girls, come down and let us tell you
EXPORT ON DRAUGHT
The only place to get Export
draught, the Cracker Lunch Room,
North Magnolia street. 13-tf
Contest closes Friday, June 23d, at
4 P.M., and prizes will he awarded on
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GING-,HAMS,
,HAMS, GING-,HAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
tc, will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
0. K. TEA POT GROCERY
Our stock of fresh .rat ats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
j to be had. Reasonable prices and r.&&&.&
prompt delivery. 3iam street MarKet.
Phone 108. 2-tf
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS.
HAMS. GINGHAMS. ORGANDIES and VOILES,
! etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
Call phone 108 early and
won't have long to wait for
Boys' suits, underwear, blouse
your waists, shirts, neckwear and tennis
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
shoes. H. A. Waterman, the Haber Haberdasher,
dasher, Haberdasher, Merchants block. 13-4t'
6CALAJWEWNaAlt"raroAf.':JUNE 16, 1922
The entire stock and fix fixtures
tures fixtures of the
BELLEVIEW TRADING CO.,
whole, or in part, regard regardless
less regardless ot cost, to close out.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
185-Gal. BOWSER Oil Tank,
1 Large ICE CHEST.
1 Big- Safe with Steel Vault,
1 Medium Small Safe,
1 ROLL TOP DESK,
1 2-Seat SPRING WAGON,
1 PLATFORM WAGON,
1 2-Wheel ROAD CART,
1 Set WAGON HARNESS,
N 1 SADDLE and BRIDLE,
OLIVER PLOWS and Parts,
Georgia Cracker STOCKS.
BARGAINS FOR BARGAIN
. SEEKERS, AT
Belleview Trading Company
SUPERIOR DINING SERVICE
We would never be satisfied with
Tendering anything but superior din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res restaurants
taurants restaurants in business that are content
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to
Serve you in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
"culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Do You Want Your
Car to Look Like
New? If So
Bring it to us. It is our
business to make it look
that way. 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
Speocer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot, Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any othsr
contractor in the city.
R. H. Lirinzstont
Day by day the tresfling grew, and
the embankment appeared about it un until
til until the first part was hidden under the
permanent way. Thousands of feet of
logs had gone into the building. Each
day the engine pushed the laden bal ballast
last ballast trucks farther out upon the creak creaking,
ing, creaking, swaying structure. Then the pres pressure
sure pressure of the lever, tons of debris dis discharged
charged discharged through the frame of the
woodwork, and the engine went snort snorting
ing snorting back toward the ballast pit, drag dragging
ging dragging the empty trucks behind It.
JKitty had gone back to Clayton. She
had said that she would return, but
Wilton doubted it. He still cherished
the hope of friendship, when time had
obliterated their joint memory of that
afternoon. He could not bear to lose
her. She seemed a part of Joe, and he
found it hard to shake his mind free
of his preconceptions. For the present,
however, he recognized that her re remaining
maining remaining there would prove an embar embarrassment.
rassment. embarrassment. He sent her back to Clayton with An Andersen,
dersen, Andersen, who had proved entirely trust trustworthy
worthy trustworthy since the first night, and was
going in on business for him.
And he had very little time to think
of Kitty in the critical period that fol followed.
lowed. followed. Wilton slept only a few hours
nightly. For five days he could not
even go to the portage. On the sixth
success appeared at hand. The sink sinkholes
holes sinkholes had been filled in and there was
net the slightest subsidence of the
grade. Andersen returned that night
and Wilton went to bed in confidence.
Chambers was as confident as he.
On the following morning, as he left
his shack, the workmen came running
toward him, Jabbering and gesticulat gesticulating.
ing. gesticulating. The foreman, hurrying up behind
them, shouted and pointed in excite excitement
ment excitement in the direction of the muskeg.
When Wilton reached the shore he
found that his worst fears had been
Two-thirds of the trestle-work had
disappeared, including a great stretch
of the foundation, over which the loco locomotives
motives locomotives and ballast trucks had passed
the day before. The subsidence was
seventy or eighty yards in length. The
top alone remained above the treacher treacherous
ous treacherous swamp, and the rails hung fesr
tooned in midair.
The whole embankment would have
to be reconstructed. As the mere me mechanical
chanical mechanical process of dumping might
serve merely to add to the weight su superimposed
perimposed superimposed upon the treacherous bot bottom,
tom, bottom, Wilton determined to lay down a
corduroy over the sink-holes a mat mattress
tress mattress of tree-trunks. The depositing of
the ballast on this would serve to com compress
press compress the muskeg and loose rock, mak making
ing making a firm foundation, and the trunks,
as they became water-logged, would
harden, increasing the strength of the
whole structure as, time went by.
But fof a (few hours he almost aban abandoned
doned abandoned hope. At the best, it meant hold holding
ing holding up the construction of the line, for
the permanent way was now only a
few miles behind, and he dared not
start operations on the east shore until
he knew whether the muskeg could be
He spent the morning in his office,
writing a report for the directors. The
news would reacn Clayton as soon as
it could be telephoned, but at least he
would have another chance. It was
too late now to think of changing the
route without throwing the company
into liquidation. And Kitty held con
The thought of that strengthened his
resolve. He could not bring himself
to go to Molly with the despondency
upon him, but busied himself that af afternoon
ternoon afternoon examining the wreck.
For about a month he had had a
strange protege. One evening Jules
Halfhead, the deaf-mute, appeared at
the door of his shack, and quickly as assumed
sumed assumed the care of it. He was nearly
always to be found there In Wilton's
absence. Sometimes, however, he
would betake himself back to the port portage,
age, portage, and he was free of the camp,
where he ran errands and messages for
the engineers, and was the butt of mild
Wilton came to the conclusion, how however,
ever, however, that the Muskegon's mind was as
acute as any man's, and that his appar apparent
ent apparent simplicity was nothing but the out outward
ward outward aspect of his infirmity.
When Jules had cooked Wilton's sup supper
per supper that evening he came into the office
in a state of excitement. The man had
loved the work. He was often to be
seen on the trestle, clinging for dear
life to a plank as the trucks rumbled
past within an inch of his head. When
he saw the wreck of the embankment
that morning, the foreman said thtt he
had burst into tears. Now he was evi evidently
dently evidently trying to describe something to
Wilton in pantomime; but Wilton culd
not follow his meaning.
Suddenly he seized a pencil from the
la&k arjrt 5tini)inr began to drawa
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
picture or tne trestle upon tne wall
with remarkable skill.
Wilton's interest was
aroused. "Yes," he said.
Jules. "What about it?" j
It was his habit to talk, although the
deaf-rute could not hear his voice.'
Jules had an instinctive faculty of un-'
derstanding. He looked at Wilton and
He next drew four uprights the
long, heavy trunks of considerable
girth that were driven into the ground
to support the trestling. Then he made
a smudgy line across each. Then he
drew a hatchet. He looked up at Wil-1
ton in pathetic eagerness, and nodded
"You mean that some one tampered
with the trestllngr shouted Wilton. j
Jules, who had watched his Hps,
nodded eagerly. But, as he always nod nodded
ded nodded when he was spoken to, little
meaning could be attached to that.
Wilton wondered if that was what
he did mean. If the uprights had been
tampered with before they were set in into
to into the ground, by ax-cuts or otherwise,
the weight of the ballast would un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly have broken them. The
break would not have been immediate immediately
ly immediately apparent, but the trestling would in
such case be practically imposed upon
the surface of the swamp, without sup support.
port. support. The ballast would have spread
over the muskeg, causing the entire
structure to subside.
"Who did it?" asked Wilton, speak speaking
ing speaking slowly and carefully.
' Jules, who was still watching him,
suddenly turned and, with lightning
movements, drew a caricature of Lee
Chambers on the woodwork of the"
Wilton looked at it and drew in his
breath. Then he nodded. Jules nod nodded
ded nodded in return, smiled, and left the
room. Wilton reflected deeply.
If Chambers was a spy of Bowyer's,
why had he shown him the bedrock at
all? On the other hand, assuming that
Wilton must eventually discover it
himself, Bowyer might have sent
Chambers to make a virtue of a neces necessity
sity necessity and to secure a position at the
camp, where he could be of service to
In any case, Wilton could afford to
take no further chances wTith him. It
would serve no purpose to accuse him
of having tampered with the trestling.
He would give him a post somewhere
where he could do no harm, and thus
get rid of him.
Fighting down the burning rage in
his heart, he went down the road to toward
ward toward the shack which the engineer oc occupied.
cupied. occupied. This was a reconstructed
shed. There was only one room in it,
but Chambers had asked to have this
rather than share the quarters of the
The men were back in the bunk bunk-houses,
houses, bunk-houses, but the door of the shed was
padlocked. Thinking that Chambers
might be in the camp, he made his
way toward the other quarters. But
presently he heard some one calling
him and, turning, saw Andersen run running
ning running after him.
"Were you looking for Mr. Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, sir?" asked the foreman.
"Yes. Where is he?"
"Why, he went back to Clayton thisj
noon, Mr. Carruthers He said he was
going in for you."
Wilton's suspicions suddenly flamed
up. "The key!" he shouted, pulling
iat the padlock.
"I guess he took it with him," said
"Have the staples pulled out at
Wilton waited, fuming, until Ander Andersen
sen Andersen reappeared with the tool. The fore foreman
man foreman wrenched out the staples and Wil Wilton
ton Wilton burst open the door. As he hud
expected, the shack was completely
empty of all Chambers belongings.
The two men looked at each other.
Slow understanding came into Ander
"He was a bad yun," said the Swede.
"I guessed you knew your business,
Mr. Carruthers. when you took on Tom
Bowyer's right-hand man. -It wasn't
for me to say nothing."
"Keep your mouth shut still, Ander Andersen,"
sen," Andersen," said Wilton, slapping him on the
shoulder. "We'll just start working
again. And keep your eyes open. Some
time we'll get him,, and I'll telephone
Inspector Quain to pick him up if ever
he sees him In Clayton."
The Fate at the Window.
It was five days since Wilton had
been to the portage. He had not meant
to see Molly in his despondency, but.
now the discovery of Chambers'
treachery came with an invigorating
-shock and aroused his fighting instinct
He took the road across the Muskeg.
Wilton saw the girl upstairs, at the
factor's side. A book was on her knees
and a lighted lamp behind her. She
was not talking to him, however, but
staring out of the window, and yet she
did not see Wilton as he came to the
At his knock she came downstairs
more slowly than usual. When she
opened the door to Mm he saw that
slie was trembling. Her cheek was icy
cold beneath his kiss.
"Cme in. Will I have something to
say to you," she said.
He put his arm about her, and they
went into the store together. He could
feel that she was trembling all the
"What is it", Molly?" he asked, look looking
ing looking into her face and seeing tears in
her eyes. ''What is it. dear?"'
"Im afraid that we've both made a
mistake, Will," she answered.
Wilton laughed. Once or twice Molly
had questioned his love for her, but he
had never had any difficulty in con convincing
vincing convincing her, in the usual lover's way.
"Molly, dear, I know I have neglect neglectful
ful neglectful vrui f said penitently. "Tnt xo
know t"hat until tfie work's finished I
can't ask you sonio.hing. And I've
been rushing It through, feeling that
then I should fc-ve the right to."
"Ifs not the work, Will, she said,
slowly. "I want you to release me.
The laughter died on his lips. He
put his hands upon her shoulders and
turned her toward him. She raised her
face; her lips were quivering, and the
tears had fallen, leaving her eyes hard
"You mean that, Molly?" asked Wil Wilton
ton Wilton gravely.
"Every word. Will."
"I have ceased to care for you."
She was keeping control of herself
with a strong effort, and she shook
more violently. She had nerved her herself
self herself to offer an explanation, but now,
face to face with him, she could not
tell him that she had been moved bj
pity for him; and self-deceived. It was
impossible for her to lie to Wilton.
"Molly" she saw that his face was
set hard as on that night of the riot
"I don't play with love. I love you and
trust you If you mean that, tell me
again, and that will be enough for
"I meant it! Oh, can't you under
stand that I have changed?" she cried
desperately. "I can never care for
you, Wilton !"
He released her and turned away.
"Good-night, Molly," he said.
Yet he went slowly out of the door,
and, because the shock had cfme with
stunning force, he was amazed that
she did not call him back. He could
not make himself understood that all
"Good-Night, Molly,' He Said.
his dreams and hopes of five minutes
before were broken. Not until he had
reached the portage. Then he stopped
and looked back. The" door of the store
was closed. The light still burned In
the factor's room and he saw Molly
cross toward him and fling herself on
her knees beside him.
He clenched his fists; but somehow
the violence that relieved his feelings
usually seemed to have no place here.
He couldn't understand. He went
home slowly across the portage.
The factor looked up when Molly en entered,
tered, entered, and was astonished to see the
tears upon her face. When she kneeled
down he put his hand clumsily upon
"What has happened, lass?" he
asked. "Was it Will Carruthers ye
"He will never come here again,"
A dull fire burned in the factor's
' eyes. He seemed to be struggling De-
tween two impulses: One was to com comfort
fort comfort his daughter; the other, his grati gratification.
fication. gratification. "Ah weel, lass, ye'll find another," he
But he abased his head before her
indignant glance. At that moment the
girl felt that her father and she were
farther apart than they had ever been.
When Wilton reached his shack he
took off his coat and flung himself
down on his bed. He would not specu speculate
late speculate on Molly's motives. He would not
think of her at all. He would neither
condemn her nor pity himself.
He forced his mind back to his task..
The trestle he would lay down a
corduroy he would drive the men all
the summer, if need be, for Joe's sake.
Poor Joe! The presence of the dead
man seemed to fill the camp just as
of old. Joe was the guiding spirit of
this work. He had loved Joe more
truly than it seemed possible to love
He completed the few routine duties
of the office and went to bed. He had
dozed off to sleep when something
made him start up in bed and listen in intently.
tently. intently. He thought he had heard a
slight sound in the office.
It was so slight that even his trained
ears sent the message to his brain
doubtfully. But it came again. Some
one bad very softly clicked buck the
catch of one of the windows.
I!v had the sense f a listener be beneath
neath beneath it. and. all alert. Wilton crept
noiselessly to l is fvt and stood listen listening
ing listening in the darkness. Now there was no
doubt. The window was being pushed
very softly open. It was the window
between the safe and his bedroom
d" r. In the moonlight Wilton could
see that it was opening by inches.
His own door was slightly ajar, and.
inch by inch.
ished it open, too.
tie saw a pair oi
Best Ladies', All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHELS. tf
work-roughened, placed against the
bottom of the window-frame. A face
appeared and was thrust cautiously In Inside
side Inside the room in reconnolssance. Wil Wilton
ton Wilton recognized Lee Chambers.
Satisfied, apparently, that Wilton
was asleep In the next room. Chambers
began to climb over the silL Wilton
waited till he was balanced there, and
then, leaping forward, he drove, his fist
with all his force into his face. He
felt the bone of the nose smash under
With a muffled cry Lee Chambers
flung up his hands, slipped backward
and fell. As Wilton ran to the window
the ex-engineer leaped up and raced -toward
the trees. The thought of his
treachery came into Wilton's mind and
turned his sardonic humor intou'.red
rage. He reached Into his desk drawer
and pulled out the loaded revolver,
which he kept there. But by the time
he was at the window again Chambers
was gone. j
Three months later an engine pushed
two ballast trucks from the west to :
the east shore of Big Muskeg. The j
swamp was spanned. The corduroy J
had been laid upon the sink-holes, and
had borne the ballasting. The trestling
ran from bank to bank and carried the
metals firmly, but the foundation was
only as yet laid half-way, and the final
proof had yet to be made.
However, Wilton had no doubts of
the result. He had tried out the danger-spots.
The trestle would contain
the ballast. His work had been accom accomplished.
plished. accomplished. After the subsidence he had paid a
flying visit to Clayton. He had not
seen Kitty, and Kitty had not returned
to the camp, but he had had a stormy
meeting with the directors and, as he
had foreseen, had been given his
chance to try once more. There was,
indeed, nothing else to be done. Bow Bowyer
yer Bowyer had made the most of the disaster;
but it was to Bowyer's interest that
Wilton should try again and fail. That
would put the Missatibi promptly into
Now Wilton had succeeded. Big
Muskeg was conquered, and on the east
shore the vanguard of the line was
driving the cleared way forward and
pegging out the way for the metals.
Soon grading would begin. Wilton's
camp would shrink, and the engines
would be moved ahead, and he would
have time to think.
He dreaded that.- He had not seen
Molly or the factor since that night
of the subsidence. He knew that
Bowyer had paid more than one visit
to the store, but he shrugged his
shoulders and put it out of his mind.
The workmen, after their months
of arduous labor, had begun to grow
slack. There was restiveness in the
camp. Once or twice Wilton had seen
signs of liquor. He detected it in the
slowing up of work; he, had smelled it
in the bunkhouses the penetrating
odor of cheap alcohol, with its sugges suggestion
tion suggestion of gasoline.
Andersen, forestalling him, came to
him about the time of this discovery.
"They're getting that rot-gut again,
Mr. Carruthers," he said. "I don't
know where. I'm keeping my eyes
peeled, but I ain't said nothing."
"The best policy," said Wilton. "The
men have worked hard. When this job's
finished we'll let them slack up for
a day or two. Then we'll get down
to business on this proposition. But
if you find out anything let me know
A few days later came the spanning
of the swamp. On the same afternoon
a summons came from the court, to together
gether together with a letter from Quain. The
police had at last picked up Papillon
and Passepartout, and had recovered
the rifle and transit compass. Wilton
was wanted in Clayton to give evi evidence
dence evidence against the men.
The call was opportune. Wilton had
already determined to put Into execu execution
tion execution a plan that he had formed. It
was now October, and little more than
two months remained before the loan
would be called. That would give
Bowyer the control of the Missatibi.
Driven by the ironical realization that
he was working for Bowyer, Wilton
had resolved to go to Clayton as soon
as the trestling was completed, and
try to raise the money to pay Phayre.
who, he knew, would not renew the
Big Muskeg was spanned. And, on
the strength of that, Wilton believed
the time had come-to give Joe's secret
to the world. He would publish far
and wide the secret of the wheat
lands. He would establish sufficient
confidence In the line to make the
raising of a loan a possibility.
Before leaving he placed a night
guard on duty over the office, and ar arranged
ranged arranged with Andersen to have three
or four reliable men on watch in the
event of the laborers attempting to
cross the portage. He went to Clayton
and laid his statement before a di directors
rectors directors meeting. They heard him in
Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Rooms by the day, week or month
at reasonable rates. North Magnolia
"EVER WEAR BOOSTERS'' just
received, the cnly hosiery, EVER EVER-WEAR.
WEAR. EVER-WEAR. FISKEL'S. b-2t
Best Ladies All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. 2t
, A NICE STOCK OF PUPPIES:
, ENGLISH ShEPHERDS
and WHITE ESKIMOS
ALSO, A FINE LOT OF
CANARIES and GOLD FISH
EAST FORT KINO AVE.
C. V. Roberts & Co. I
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
A. E. GERlG
voudorii WantaSkin like
1 leather protect it
and ruinous effects, of
exposure with a most
delightful application of
before venturing out of
doors at any time.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
J12 Ft. King Ave. Ave.-Ocal
Ocal Ave.-Ocal FJa.
1374 Peacbtree Ro4 ATLANTA. GA.
1. Boarding: Department limited. tlOO.OOO.00 in.
Groundi and Building-.
2. New School Building, modern In Equipment
with provision for open-air claaa rooms.
3. Departments: Grammar School, Academic,
Colleg-e-Preparatory. Music, Art, Expression.
Domestic Science and Art.
4. Physical Training; a feature.
44th Session besins September 14. 1922.
Write for ittuttratrd catalogue.
L. D. and EMMA B. SCOTT. Principals
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SAe
Notice la hereby given that under
anJ by viitue of a final decree render rendered
ed rendered by Honorable V. S. Bullock, judge
of the circuit court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in chancery, in
a certain caae pending- in said court
vhf-rein A. A. Mathews ia complainant
in.i Fannie Stephens and Joe Stephens,
James Stephen and Pearle Stephens,
minor heirs of Henry Stephens and
Fannie Stephens, are defendants, the
uridersisned n special master in chanc chancery,
ery, chancery, will on
Monday, (he Xril day of July, 1922.
during the legal hours of sale, at the
west door of the court house in Ocala,
Florida. offer for sale and will sell to
the" highest and best bidder for cash
the mortgaged premises described ia
aid decree, to-wit:
Xw(i of nwi of section 25, township
1". so.-th. range 22 east, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
tne said dt-cree and costs.
As Special Master in Chancery.
H. M HAMPTON.
Solicitor for Complainant. 8-2-5t-FTl
!u H e f lrrr.it (oiiri of the Fifth Jadl Jadl-rlui
rlui Jadl-rlui C lr- .it of Klt.rida. in and for
Marion loitntv la I ba Beery.
lean Ge'irist Attwood, Complainant,
vs. Frirk Attwood, Defendant.
Ord r Jor Constructive Service.
It order-:! that the defendant here herein
in herein rur.od. to--,vit: Frank Attwood. be
and is ar-reby rev-iir.'d to appear to the
o.Ii of t-omi.iixir.t filed" In this cause oa
Monday, the 7th Jwy of Ancruat. 10ZZ.
It is further ordered that a cony of
tuts or-ier he pubirshed once a weelc
for eight consecutive weeks in the
C?aia Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in aid eountv and state.
This I'Xh day of May. 1922.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER JR
C!rVr Circuit-Ctrirt- Marion County,
iHFla. m- TL KL BATTS. D. C
T. S. TRANTIfAJL
Complainant's Solicitor. C-2-9t-Fri
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1922
LOOK THIS LIST OVER
Okra String Beans Bell Peppers
Lettuce Black Eye Peas Fresh Lima Beans
Celery Egg Plant Tomatoes
Carrots Parsley Cabbages
Cucumbers New and Old Irish Potatoes
Wateimelons Cantaloupes Peaches
Apples Bananas Lemons
ALL KINDS OF FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Free Delivery Phone 74
Conner, June 14. P. L. Durisoe
went to the county seat Saturday
P. T. Randall and George Randall
were in Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Miss Elsie Hicks is visiting her sis-1
ter, Mrs. Herbert Cordrey in Ocala
for several weeks.
E. L. Mills is receiving the con congratulations
gratulations congratulations of his friends upon his
nomination for county commissioner
at the primary election last Tuesday.
Mrs. R. O. Gnann, Mrs. E. O. Powell
and Miss Martha Powell were shop shopping
ping shopping in Ocala Saturday.
Contractor Mims of Anthony and!
his crew of workmen are on the
grounds and work has begun on the
new junior high school building near
oirr H I. Shsahr rr llfa a waa
looking after school interests in the
neighborhood Tuesday. He was the
guest for dinner of Mr. and Mrs. E. O.
Misses Ethel May and Roberta
Rogers, two charming little misses
from Ocala, are visiting their aunt,
Miss Gladys Stanaland.
Ralph Gnann spent the week-end in
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING'S GOOD INVESTMENT
send out a
CALL PHONEJNUMBERJFIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Ocala with his friend, Grady Smith.
W. H. Garrettson is on the sick list
Mrs. W. C. Henderson has been
quite sick for several days.
On last Tuesday afternoon the com community
munity community was saddened when the news
went out that Dellie Godwin was
dead. The death angel has invaded
the ranks of our B. Y. P. U. for the
first time. After several days of suf suffering,
fering, suffering, her spirit gently slipped away
to the beautiful isle of somewhere,
and on the next afternoon her body
was laid to rest 'neath a mound of
flowers in the little grapeyard near
her home. Our hearts go out in sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to her family, especially to her
brothers with whom we are often as associated,
sociated, associated, and who are sorely bereav bereaved.
ed. bereaved. She was loved by a large circle
of friends for her fine traits of char character.
acter. character. CRACKER LUNCH ROOM
Quick lunches or regular meals at
reasonable rates. Open 6 a. m. to 12
p. m. North Magnolia St. 6-15-tf
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
The Sigma Xu fraternity, convening
in this city, sensibly put itself on rec record
ord record as opposed to such spectacular
and often hazardous "stunts" as those
through which young collegians are
commonly put as part of the ritual of
joining a college fraien.ity. The game
seems hardly worth the candle. Piiblk Piiblk-opinion
opinion Piiblk-opinion h generally aroused a'-ainst
the eviln of hazing, and the exercises
through which secret society neophytes
are put leave little to chose between
such refinements of torment and haz hazing.
ing. hazing. It is not a desirable advertise advertisement,
ment, advertisement, either for a society or an alma
mater, to put on exhibition on the pub public
lic public highways such pointless and mirth mirthless
less mirthless maneuvers as the public is often
invited to behold. The mummer
parade means more, and is a gr at
deal better done, and as a street show show-It
It show-It will suffice, says the Philadelphia
Public Ledger. Our collegians would
do better to devote thei energies to
turning out a winning football team
or even though the suggestion Ls old
fashioned and unpalatable to their
books and their laboratory exercises.
America has Its real difficulties loom
ing ahead, says the Westminster Ga Gazette.
zette. Gazette. In the past it has been fed by
wave after wave of cheap immigrant
labor. That has been a real national
advantage, although It has probably
served to depress the scale of living.
This source of adult labor is drying
up under the new immigrant laws.
Trade unionism is growing and becom
ing more resolute in Its demands. The
employers no longer find it possible
to displace discontented workmen
with a fresh body of immigrants who
accept lower wages. There are, In
short, Immense problems ahead' of
American industry, through most of
which we have already worked our
way. America will, no doubt, And its
own means of solving these, and in
solving them will become a far more
serious factor in world competition
than it has hitherto been.
There is some reason to believe that
better times are in store for South
Africa In the near future, and that, if
only the financial and industrial diffi difficulties
culties difficulties can be overcome, as we trust
they will, in spite of the dark outlook
at the present moment, the spirit of
harmony and goodwill ls bound to as assert
sert assert itself, and In particular racialism
will die out, says the South African
Argus. The native question, too, is
moving along more hopeful lines, and,
under the enlightened and considerate
policy to which the government is
pledged, a new era in the relationship
of white and black can with some con confidence
fidence confidence be reckoned upon. There can
be little doubt that the coming year
will be a critical and decisive one.
Government meat experts In 839 of
the largest packing houses are Inspect Inspecting
ing Inspecting 62,000,000 carcasses a year. This
safeguarding of our health Is one of
the silent services of Uncle Sam that
few of us stop to realize. The inspec inspectors
tors inspectors last year condemned and de destroyed
stroyed destroyed as unfit for food 191,533 whole
carcasses and 671,504 tainted or disease-bearing
parts. This rigid inspec inspection
tion inspection has been going on fourteen years.
And each year the amount of tainted
meet grows less. At the other end of
the line ls the Department of Agricul Agriculture,
ture, Agriculture, gradually stamping out cattle dis diseases.
eases. diseases. The subject of training apprentices
In the various trades of the govern government
ment government printing office was taken ue
near the clos of the fiscal year, and
the conclusion was reached that the
apprentice system which was discon discontinued
tinued discontinued by that office more than thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five years ago ought to be reestab reestablished.
lished. reestablished. A plan for examining and ap appointing
pointing appointing apprentices has been sub submitted
mitted submitted to the civil service commission.
It is expected that a suitable examina examination
tion examination will be held in the near future
and that the training ot apprentices
thereunder can be started in a short
The Mexican government has abol abolished
ished abolished the use of gorgeous uniforms in
the diplomatic service by an order
which says members of the corps shall
not wear uniforms which are not re regarded
garded regarded as necessary to the efficiency
of the service or for national dignity.
If the order is obeyed diplomats from
this country may not feel as lonesome
as they have.
Why Is it that amid the prevalence
of child musical prodigies it never oc occurs
curs occurs to any of the exploiter? to ask
whether juvenile proficiency on the
keyboard or with the how Is really
A method has been discovered of
making iron steel rustproof, and that
ls worth more in real wealth than any
transmutation the alchemists have
been working for.
One of the minor drawbacks at attendant
tendant attendant upon the triumph of the auto automobile
mobile automobile was the disappearance of th
old-fashioned sleigh ride.
Men's ladies' misses' and boys'
Bradley bathing suits. H. A. Water
man, The Haberdasher. 13-4t
DRINK HOT BLOOD I
African Natives Take Vital Fluid :
Operation Causes No Permanent In Injury
jury Injury to the Animal, and May Be
Many Times Repeated.
In the heart of East Africa it has
been my lot recently, to spend several
months among the Masai, writes E.
M. G., in a London paper.
Familiar to the readers of liider
Haggard's early romances, these are
the only natives of the Lark continent
who possess any considerable poten potential
tial potential wealth.
Their riches consist in the number numberless
less numberless herds of oxen belonging to this
tribe which graze on the steppes of
Kenya colony and Tanganyika terri territory.
tory. territory. Great nomads, the Masai wander
hundreds of miles every year in search
of water and pasturage for their cat cattle.
tle. cattle. They toil not, neither do they spin,
and, as they never cultivate any crops,
they neither plant nor reap.
At one time they were greatly
dreaded for their warlike prowess.
Nowadays, however, they confine them themselves
selves themselves to raiding, cattle-thieving, and
bickering among themselves over water
and grazing rights.
Half a dozen Masai braves promised
one day to show me how they drink
the blood of bulls without harming
The majority of these young men
were over six feet in height. All car carried
ried carried enormously long assegais with
heavy heads (the assegais Is a spear
they use for throwing). Many had a
sword and a buffalo-hide shield as
As they strode past my tent it was
Impossible not to admire the superb
dignity of their carriage, their finely
chiseled features, and the haughty
glance of their hawk-like eyes.
A couple of grimy, grey army blank blankets,
ets, blankets, affixed to the shoulders of each
man, hung down loose, fore and aft,
revealing, when they walked, their
shapely limbs and lissom torso.
The bullock was soon caught and
flung on its side. One man took an
arrow and twisted a cloth guard round
the barb, so that, when fired, it should
not penetrate more than an Inch. An Another
other Another fastened a cloth tourniquet
round fhe animal's neck.
The archer took his stand a foot
distant from the ox and shot the shaft
he had prepared from the bow into
the jugular. A steady trickle of blood,
regulated by the tourniquet, started
to flow; and the nearest Masai, ap applying
plying applying his mouth to the neck, drank
the flowing fluid, warm!
When it Is thought that enough
blood has been withdrawn, the tourni tourniquet
quet tourniquet Is removed, the puncture In the
artery closes automatically by natural
elastic pressure, and the ox Is free to
Until, perhaps a month or two later.
It Is decided by his owner that he
ought to be bled again.
Don't Look a Gift Horse
The Woman and the teacher were
walking along together when they
came to a corner where a pushcart
piled high with oranges was attracting
"Oranges always remind me of Jim Jimmy,"
my," Jimmy," said the teacher. "He was a
wide-awake youngster who came to
me late in the term, having been trans transferred
ferred transferred from another school. About a
week after he'd been in my class he
presented me with an orange one day
at lunch time.
The next day as he went to his
lunch, a well-stuffed paper bag peek peeking
ing peeking out from under his arm, he again
gave me an orange. I was afraid the
boy might be depriving himself of part
of his lunch in order to make an Im Impression
pression Impression on his teacher, so I called
him back and asked him If U was
perfectly all right for me to have the
fruit and if he was sure he wasn't
taking it from himself.
"Oh, it's all right," Jimmy told me.
"My father "gets plenty of oranges.
He's an ice man." Chicago Journal.
Jaundice Invades Country.
j Acute infectious jaundice is now epi epi-1
1 epi-1 dvmic in this country for the twentieth
time in seventy-two years. The New
York state department of health an announced
nounced announced in January that this prostrat prostrating
ing prostrating and distressing malady had ap appeared
peared appeared in virtually every section of
the state, says the New York Times.
Dr. Royal S. Cope! and, local health
commissioner, issued a statement to
the effect that jaundice had made Its
appearance in this city and asked
physicians attached to the hospital
service, as well as those In private
practice, to co-operate with his de department
partment department in ascertaining more fully
the facts w ith reference to the disease
by reporting any cases that had come
to their attention in the last two or
three months and submitting Import Important
ant Important facts regarding the clinical his histories
tories histories of their cases.
Dictaphone Serves Many.
Connecting ten hearing tubes to
one dictaphone, so that the same num number
ber number of pupils can take dictation simul--taneously,
is the method employed by
a typewriting school in New York
city. The single dictaphone Is placed
near a table, around which are grouped
the students, and the machine has a
pipe, or metal tube, extending from
it for the connection of the earpieces.
Popular Mechanics Magazine,
Shoes for men, boys and children,
I socks and stockings. H. A. Waterman,
iThe Haberdasher. 13-4t
in ''QU&q -S
Our delicious ice cream will bs delivered anywhere" in the city
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or- supper or entertain entertain-mnL
mnL entertain-mnL u: 0lie gallon. Packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c at creamery. Bncks:
1 wo or more uart bricks, packed. 60c. a quart, delivered: quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Anthony, June 14. Mr. W. H. Gro Gro-cott
cott Gro-cott of Jacksonville arrived last week
for a visit at the home of Mrs. J. H.
Thursday of last week Miss Lillian
Baskin of this place and Mr. Clay
Stewart of Plymouth, were quietly
married in Ocala. They left immed immediately
iately immediately in their car for a bridal trip to
Valdosta, Ga. The bride is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Baskin. She
was raised in Anthony and is very
popular and loved by all who know her
and will be greatly missed from the
circle of young people here. Mr.
Stewart is a well known business man
of Plymouth. He has been to Anthony
a good many times and has made a
number of friends who extend best
wishes to the young couple for a
happy and peaceful journey through
Mrs. D. E. Knoblock of Knoblock,
who has been real sick in the Ocala
hospital, is improving, we are glad
to note. Mrs. Knoblock was formerly
Miss Sarah Forbes of this place.
Mr. Hubert Talton and bride of De De-Land
Land De-Land were guests this week of their
grandmother, Mrs. J. H. Talton. The
groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. E. H.
Talton, formerly of this place. They
have a great many friends here who
take pleasure in joining the corre correspondent
spondent correspondent in extending good wishes
Miss Willard Bishop left Friday for
Lakeland where she will visit relatives
Mr. Milton Jones and family of
Daytona, were in Anthony last week
at the home of Mr. Jones' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. P. Jones.
Mr. J. D. Strange has recently
purchased a new Willis-Knight car.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Gardner had as
their guest several days this week
Mrs. Gardner's brother, Mr. E. M.
Stanton Jr. and family of Missouri.
Mr. C. W. Hewitt and family of St.
Petersburg are visitors at the home
of Mr. Hewitt's brother, Mr. A. C.
Mf. and Mrs. J. L. Wiley of St. Au Augustine
gustine Augustine and Mr. Ben White of Ocala,
are at the home of Mrs. Wiley's par
A pound can of Calumet
baking powders come in
oz.cans. Be sure you get
At Your Home
ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Russell for a
short stay. Miss Lucille Russell who
has been visiting Mrs. Wiley, returned
Mr. D. J. Post of Lakeland is visit visiting
ing visiting at the home of his son, Mr. D. H.
Mr. ,W. H. Martin and son Arthur,
of Ccala, spent several days in An Anthony
thony Anthony this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Young of Low Lowell,
ell, Lowell, spent Saturday and Sunday at the
home of Mrs. Young's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. George Pasteur Sr.
Mr. Wallace Sheady of Fort Lau Lauderdale,
derdale, Lauderdale, is the guest of his sister, Mrs.
W. W. Griffin.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Strange and lit little
tle little daughter .and Misses Mattie Lee
and Aline Padgett, spent Sunday with
relatives in Wildwood.
Misses Lillian and Bernice Russell
of Ocala spent Sunday at the home of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rus Russell.
sell. Russell. Mr. Clarence Priest and Mr.' Clar Clarence
ence Clarence Post left Monday for Gainesville,
where they will attend school this
The revival services of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church were postponed from Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday until Sunday, June 18th. Rev.
Ezell and Mr. Tillman were unable to
be here until that date.
Mr. and Mrs. Clay Stewart returned
Monday night from their wedding trip
to Valdosta, Ga., and left Tuesday for
their home in Plymouth.
Mrs. Stirling Hooper and Mr.
Floyd Olds of Ocala spent several
days last week with their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Olds.
Monday and Tuesday, June 19th
and 20th, Palatka in Palatka.
Thursday, June 22nd, Inverness in
Thursday, June 29th, Leesburg in
Tuesday, July 4th, 9:30 a. m.. Lees-
burg m Leesburg; 4 p. m., ljeesDurg ljeesDurg-in
in ljeesDurg-in Ocala.
Thursday, July lZin, Leesburg in
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
contains full 16 oz. Soma
l2oz.cans instead or 16
a pound whenyou want it.
(1) J COtrrtnTSll
OCA LA K V KVTVC -STAR. VY.. JUNE IS. 1922
OF THE FEINBERG, (GAINESVILLE) BANKRUPT STOCK
cr aj a n crz rpn r j irz 9
HOUSEHOLD MONEY SAVERS!
You'll Profit by Reading These
Sea Island Sheeting,
per yard OC
Bleaching, yard wide and no better made, 1 Q
per yard A C
$1.50 Table Damask, 64 inches wide, an excellent
grade and pretty patterns. Sale price CQ
per yard 02 C
$2,00 Table Damask, 72 inches wide, a high grade
piece of goods and you should not miss the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of obtaining some at the price. QQ
Per yard tOC
$1.65 Sheets, 81 by 90, full size and of the best
quality. Supply your needs now. oq
Sale price J)1.3I
35c. Pillow Cases, size 32 x 4, extra 1 Q
special at 1 tC
25c Huck T owels. Lay in a supply at a re- IQ
markable saving. Sale price each liC
One lot Ecru and White Curtain Scrim, a "I f
good value, at per yard JLUC
One lot Curtain Scrim in Marquisette, Ecru QC
and White. Extra good value, per yard.. 30C
J. P. Coats Spool Cotton, 150 yards to EZg
spool, each OC
9-4 Sheeting, full width, extra quality, ACkr
bleached and unbleached, per yard T"C
Standard A. C. A. Feather Ticking. Just the brand
is self explanatory to good housekeepers. OQ
price per yard OJC
Extra fine Mattress Ticking. Sale price "t f
per yard A U C
Turkish Towels, formerly sold for 25 cents. Jf
A good value. Price, each IOC
Turkish Towels, large size, heavy, good A A r
quality, 65c value, each 11 C
MEN'S SUMMER SUITS
Men's genuine Palm Beach Suits. None genuine
without the label. Regularly sold for S17.50. Our
price during this sale Cl 1 CA
is only P A 1 OU.
Men's Serge Suits, blue, all wool, conservative mod models,
els, models, skeleton lined. A dandy summer weight suit.
Regular price $40, going in this 00
Men's odd Pants, Blue Serge, good quality, $5.00
HUNDREDS OF REMNANTS
Ask To See Them
Your Dollars Do
Double Duty Mere
Whether you are in need of Household Necessities, Clothing, Shoes
or Dry Goods, this will be your opportunity to make a dollar do double
duty. Not only will the big Feinberg Bankrupt stock be placed on sale,
but we have added hundreds of items in our own immence stock to
make the event attractive to everyone. While it is not possible to name
prices on all the items included in the sale, you can see from those quot quoted
ed quoted that the stock must move in a hurry, as we are really overstocked for
this season of the year.
Long Values at Short Prices
Come in and look
whether you buy or not
Nobody to inveigle you into buying. Just come in and make your yourself
self yourself at home. Invite your friends to come with you and take a look all
through the store at the various bargains displayed. WTe want you to
feel at home when you visit the store, so just come in and take your
time with your purchasing. Only we would suggest your attending the
sale at the early stages in order that the stock may not be so badly brok broken,
en, broken, which is bound to be the case after the sale has been, on for awhile.
If you enjoy economical buying you'll enjoy yourself by visiting us now.
Come in and look; then you'll know why we are so enthusiastic about
this great sale.
Men's Elk Skin, Scout Last Shoes, also 1Q Cfk
Veal Calf Blucher, going at JiOl
Men's Tan Krome Calf Blucher, sanddodger tongue,
a dandy plow shoes, and the price (jJQ OP
is only. PmmO
Men's Dark Brown Oxfords, Goodyear Welt, semi semi-English
English semi-English last. Sold for $7.50. During CA fZ(
this sale only ,JTOv
Men's high toe, light tan Blucher Oxfords, sold for
$9.00. Yes, they are Walk-Overs. 4 A Ef
Now going at J) Ov-
Men's Russia Calf Quarter Oxfords. The latest
spring last. A Walk-Over shoe. We dE ff
are offering it in this sale for vOUU
Men's Odd Pants and Overalls
values, going at (you wouldn't believe & A ACk
it) per pair J) TTT'S
Onel ot of Men's Felt Hats. Good values. Get yours
One lot of pin check pants, Otter brand. A splendid
value in a seasonable article. f -f qq
Price per. pair J) JL 3
Best Grade extra heavy Denim Overalls. High and
medium back. J CO
Sale price each vi
One lot men's Overalls, QQ
sale price each' OC
Men's Shirts, Hats,
Dress Shirts now going QQ
Onel ot of blue Chambray Shirts. Good Atln
Quality, well made, price T"OC
Men's Handkerchiefs. You can't have too
many. Sale price
Men's Balbriggan, extra quality Union Suits, QO
sizes 34 to 44. each JOC
Men's B. V. D. style denim check Union
Suits, sizes 34 to 44, each
50-cent Wash Ties, during this sale they
will go for
25-cent Sox, high grade, seamless
per pair .'
75-cent B. V. D. style Drawers and Shirts,
Men's Sox, fine values, sale price
HUNDREDS OF REMNANTS
Ask To See Them
NEY SAVING EVENT IN OCALA FOR 1922
ofldmniaini's W ttaoidl
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JUNE IS, 1922
wvi i I I
We are sacrificing Real Merchandise in this Mid-Season
Clean-Up Sale, and it will be worth your while to
see the savings you can makewhile they last.
THEY TALK FOR THEMSELVES
Gabardines Tropicals Airpores Silks
All at Extraordinary Figures During this Sale
One lot Young Men's Gabardine Suits, in both Sport
and Conservative Models, while they last
1 lot of "Crossett" Brogue Mahogany color.range of sizes
Y. M. B. O. D.
We specialize in "Ladies' Footwear."
. DELIVERED, S625.00
Tbe LowestiPriced, Most Fully Equipped,
Mostpconomical Auto MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
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 34, OCALA, FLA.
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
Men's Clothes of Extra Extraordinary
ordinary Extraordinary Worth and
Value at a Price Quite
in Reach of Everyone
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION,
The fololwine schedule figures ub-
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:Uo t.m
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am f Ocala -Lakeland 11:50 air
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument, builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
I ornate and stately. And every one
I bears the hall mark of good taste and
! skillful workmanship. Our book of
j designs will be shown to any who plan
j a stone for their plot.
! Ocala Marble Works
I OCALA, FLORIDA
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. N. R. Dehon who has been sick
for the past wek is now convalescent-
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall will leave
tomorrow morning to spend the week weekend
end weekend at Daytona Beach.
The friends f Mrs. John Bailey,
who has been so critically ill for
many weeks, will be glad to hear that
she is improving.
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet i
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner. I
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Boston Baked Beans for Saturday
night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
.Mrs. r razier oi Uriando, alter a
visit in Summerfield with her par
ents, is now in Ocala for a week's
visit with her sister, Mrs. J. W. Davis.
Mrs. A. F. Smith and little son, A.
F. Smith Jr., of Jacksonville, are in
the city, for a visit to Mrs. Smith's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams and
daughter, Miss Dorothy Adams, and
their guest, Miss Gladys Carpenter,
left this morning for an auto trip to
Daytona via Orlando.
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
ow prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Boston Baked Beans for Saturday
night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t
, Wonderful days and nights at sea
refresh the mind for years with pleas
ant memories. Merchants & Miners
have frequent sailings from Jackson
ville to Baltimore and Philadelphia. It
Miss Edith Griffin, one of the teach teachers
ers teachers in the primary school who makes
her home with Miss Byrd Wartmann
while in Ocala, left today for Sneads,
where she will spend the summer.
Mrs. C. C. Arms is enjoying a visit
in Jacksonville with her old friend,
Mrs. Spellman, at the Y. M. C. A.,
after which she will go to Black
Mountain for the balance of the sum
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Walters who has been very
sick for several days, is much improv improved
ed improved today. Mr. Walters, who was in
St. Petersburg attending the state
druggist's convention, arrived home
last night, and found his small son
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
low prices. FISHEL'S-. 18-2t
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
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Harrington Hall, who with his
mother and brother, Mrs. Mamie Hall
and Robert Hall, is now in Atlanta
will leave about the first of July for
Camp Sapphire, Brevard, S. C, to
spend the summer. Mrs. Hall and
Robert will go to Battle Creek, Mich.,
for the remainder of the summer.
Hot weather suits, seersuckers,
Palm Beach, mohair. They are real
summe rsuits. Get yours while we
have your size. H. A. Waterman, The
Mr. C. P. Pillans made his first trip
yesterday in his auto bus from Palat Palat-ka
ka Palat-ka to Ocala and return. The roads
he found passable and the trip was
made in good time. He expects to
keep the service up to the schedule
which will be of great convenience to
people living along the route.
Studebaker Special Six Touring
Beautifully equipped, forty days
old, for sale. Car in Mr. Bridges' ga garage.
rage. garage. Will be demonstrated by ap appointment.
pointment. appointment. Albert Perez, care of A.
S. Burgress. 16-3t
have been received in Ocala
announcing the arrival of Frances
Anne at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. M. Musser, June 9th, at
Clemson College, S. C. Mrs. Musser
(Miss Jean Teague) was born and
raised in Ocala and it is with interest
j that her friend
here will hear of the
j birth of her little daughter.
BASEBALL FANS WILL HOLD
A MEETING THIS EVENING
There will be a meeting of the
baseball fans tonight at eight o'clock
at' the Chamber of Commerce. The
meeting has been called by President
C. G. Rose of the Ocala Baseball As Association
sociation Association for the purpose of consider considering
ing considering the outlook for the remainder of
the season and all fans are urged to
attend the meeting. Interest in base baseball
ball baseball is increasing with every game
played and all fans should be out to tonight
night tonight to hear what Mr. Rose has to
say as to plans for the remainder of
Mrs. Burt W. Krohn left Wednes-
day for her old home in Almond, Wis.,
with the remains of her husband where
interment will be made. Mrs. Krohn
a lew days alter tne aeatn or sir.
Krohn was taken sick and was sent to
the hospital at Orlando, where she
remained until she was strong eonugh
to travel. Mr. Krohn died April 7th
and the remains were kept at the un
dertaking parlors of C. V. Roberts &
Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
A congenial party leaving this
morning for Daytona to spend the
week-end consisted of Mrs. Harry
Borland, Misses Mary Burford, Agnes
Burford, Mabel Meffert, Louise Grum
bles, Ava Lee and Marguerite Ed
wards, Rubye Edwards, Elizabeth
Hocker and Elizabeth Burton, Messrs.
C. C. Bennett, James Taylor, Clarence
Meffert, Wellie Meffert, L. R. Bracken
and James Borland.
Mrs. M. E. Layne and daughter,
Mrs. Ethel Allemand, have moved
into their new bungalow on Twelfth
street. The house which has recently
been completed, was built by Mr.
Mimms of Anthony, contains five
I large rooms with all modern conven
iences and is one of the prettiest of
the new bungalows now being built.
Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
Mr. and Mrs. C.
West Palm Beach arrived in town
yesterday and are with Mrs. Effinger's
mother, Mrs. R. G. Blake, on Ea3t
Fourth street. It is always a pleas
ure for their friends to have them
in town, all the more so, when their
visits are so far between.
Dunnellon, June 14. The ladies cf
the Baptist W. M. U. motored to Inglis
Tuesday afternoon, about fifteen
members making the trip, which was
for the purpose of helping the la
dies of the Inglis Baptist church
from an organization of the Wo
man's missionaiy union in that thrrv
ing little church, which has recently
experienced a splendid revival.
Miss Emma Hoffman is visiting her
sister, Miss Thelma Hoffman in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mises Margaret Mixon and Alberta
Thalgott have returned from Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, where they have been attending
the Presbyterian S. C. conference for
ten days. They report a most enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable and helpful meeting along all
points of interest in Sunday school
The Woman's Club held its regular
meeting in high school auditorium
Friday afternoon. In absence of Mrs.
H. R. Swartz, president; Vice- presi president
dent president Mrs. J. F. Curry presided at
this meeting. There was splendid at attendance
tendance attendance and enthusiasm was man man-fested
fested man-fested in the plans for a 4th of July
celebration, which will be one order
of auto parades, dinner at the park
grounds, public speaking and various
other patriotic features.
Calvary, June 14. The heavy rains
have injured the tomato crop.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl -Crosby and
bay, Earl, Jr., came up from Titus Titus-ville
ville Titus-ville last Saturday week and Mr.
Crosby returned to Titusville Monday
and Mrs. Crosby and baby are spend spending
ing spending a few days with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Morrison, and brother,
Mr. M. J. Morrison and family. Mrs.
Crosby before her marriage was Miss
Mr. L. L. Home was in Ocala Sat.
Mrs. A. F. Smith and baby of Jack-
sonville, came up last Sunday to visit
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, and her brother, Merritt J.
j Morrison and family.- Mrs. Smith be
fore her marriage was Miss Annie
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith and Miss
Polly and Mrs. Moxley were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison last
Miss Jessie Morrison was visiting
relatives here last Sunday. 1
A New Shoe
Just received 30 pairs
Patent Leathers, with
gray suede trim. This is
a low heel shoe in the
newest models. Just the
thing tor sport wear.
01Hi The better you care lor
sPTyour eyes l)tter
7yur eyes care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
(RATES under this beading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
AGENTS WANTED We start you in
the candy making business at home,
or small room anywhere, furnishing
everything and buy your candy.
Men, women. Big pay. Experience
unnecessary. Candymakers Com Company,
pany, Company, Philadelphia, Pa. 16-6t
STUDEBAKER SPECIAL SIX Tour Touring
ing Touring Beautifully equipped, .forty
days old, for sale. Car in Mr.
Bridges' garage. Will be demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated by appointment. Albert
Perez, care of A. S. Burgess. 16-3t
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one upstairs and one down.
Each contains six rooms, sleeping
porch, front and back porch and
bath; private entrances. Recently
renovated throughout. Possession
upstairs apartment July 1st, down downstairs
stairs downstairs August 1st. Apply at 447
Oklawaha avenue. 15-6t
FOR SALE Cash register, Standard
barrel type computing scales, five five-door
door five-door display grocer's refrigerator.
Write Box 81, Citra, Fla. 14-3t
FOR SALE Ford car, first class me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition and good tires.
Apply J. S. Heisler, 950 Lake Weir
WANTED Either a well located va vacant
cant vacant lot or a 5 or 6 room modern
house in good locality. Will pay
cash for a bargain. Address House,
care Star. 13-6t
FOR RENT Apartment, furnished 6r
unfurnished. Apply 521 East Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. 12-tf
TO RENT On Sanchez street, No.
615, a six-room, furnished resi-
, dence; use of piano. Phone 474 or
write to Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton,
BARGAINS IN USED CARS-rWillys
Knight 7-passenger touring, Buick
7-passenger touring and Cadillac 7 7-passenger
passenger 7-passenger touring. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
phone 8, Ocala. 14-tf
WANTED Farm or grove, with
buildings, on good road, near town.
oN fancy prices. Address "Coun "Countryman,"
tryman," "Countryman," care Ocala Star. 9-8t
FOR RENT My upstairs rooms, one
or more. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215
Tuscawilla St., phone 543. 8-6t
FOR SALE Lot 50x125, near Em Em-merson
merson Em-merson Home School, Ocala; also
near the Fausett lands. Address
Florence Berry, East Palatka, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 7-10t
r 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 Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
I June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305.
I Germany and Russia may make
treaties, but they can't borrow money
i rom each other. Boston Shoe and
We'll Save a Place
for you at the
COME JULY 1st
AND ENJOY THREE DAYS
OF UNDILUTED BLISS
AND UNEXCELLED AT ATTRACTIONS.
TRACTIONS. ATTRACTIONS. Great Night Spectacle
Magnificent display of
Bathing Beauty Con Contest
test Contest Fast Aufo Races.
League Base Ball
Land and WaterSports
Come One! Come All!
To the finest beach in
the world with the best
summer climate in the
A. B. MOSELEY
Men of Affairs
have their clothes made-to-measure,
because that's the
only sure way of getting dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive togs that are correct
and perfect fitting.
And when it's made for you
insist upon quality make.
See Our Big Values at
$27, $30, $35, $40 and up
J. A. CHANDLER
Office located 120 S. Main St,
Upstairs, Chase Bnllding,
' Room One
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
. GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola Stt, just olf Ft. King
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
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 16, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06224
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 143
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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