The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text
. i . ... .. - , ,. ....... . .. .;. : ::
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight; Thursdaj" partly cloudy with local thundCTshowers. TEMPERATURES This morning, 61 f this afternoon, CL
Sun Risea Tomorrow, 534; Sets, 7:31. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 165



Indications are Strong that the
Soon Use

New York, July 12. President
Harding's proclamation on the. rail
shop crafts strike resulted today in
public declaration by the strike con conduct
duct conduct committee of eastern railroads
that they would "continue on strike
until a satisfactory 'Settlement has
been reached, even if every mail train
in the district is cancelled."
Washington, July 12. Though
President Harding's proclamation
stood today as the government's last
word in the railway shopmen's strike,
there are indications from several
quarters that should the proclamation
not be heeded strong action is contem contemplated.
plated. contemplated. The proclamation is general generally
ly generally interpreted today as a warning to
both strikers and the railroads that
mails must move and that interstate
commerce be maintained. It was ais ais-!
! ais-! closed at the war department that .the
, military arm of the government is
ready to carry out instructions which
might be issued by the president to
support the policy declared in his
Chicago, July 12. (By Associated
Press). Settlement of the rail strike
seemed possibly a step nearer today
when it "was disclosed that secret con con-'
' con-' ferences had been held between Chair Chairman
man Chairman Hooper of the railroad labor
board and leaders of the' six striking
shop crafts.
No definite conclusions have been
reached as the result of the secret
peace meetings, but the disclosure of
the conferences, which are described
as more personal than official, has
raised hopes in the railroad world.
President Harding's intervention in
the strike, through his proclamation
calling for protection of transporta transporta-'
' transporta-' tion and the mails was accepted as
bearing 'much significance and expec expectant
tant expectant eyes are turned towards Wash Washington
ington Washington and the labor board in antici anticipation
pation anticipation of further developments.
A telephone message from Wash Wash-in
in Wash-in urm "for W. T. M Merriment, one of
the three labor members of the board,
was said by the Chicago -Tribune to
have come from the president.
Chicago, July 12 (By Associated
Press). A program for solution of
the shopmen's strike was drawn up
today by Chairman Hooper after a
conference with theshopmen's leaders
and was submitted to representatives
of the railroad executives from four
sections of the country at noon.
Hooper's program, which is said to
represent the minimum acceptable to
the striking shopmen, is to be carried
again to the shopmen's leaders today
with comments and counter proposals
of the executives. When Mr. Hooper
left for the meeting with- four execu executives
tives executives he said he was confident some
plan of settlement would be reached
quickly. He said he expected to call
president warding over the telephone
- with a report on the success of his
conference with the railway presi presidents.
dents. presidents. .TROUBLE IN TEXAS
Denison, Tex, July 12. J. W. Pike,
said to be an employe of the Missouri,
Oklahoma & Gulf railroad, was shot
and seriously wounded and several
other men were severely beaten in a
clash here today. Pike is in a hospital
with bullets in his stomach and arm
Other men were treated for lacera
tions and bruises. The clash occurred
in an isolated section near the railroad
yards and details of the fight are
One man was shot when forty
seven alleged strike breakers and
four deputy marshals were attacked
by. a mob several hundred strong,
while being marched from the depot
to the M, K. & T. shops here today.
Sixteen of the men were kidnapped
and hustled into automobiles, taken to
the country and flogged. The others
escaped. The situation was quiet at
Fort Madison, Iowa, July 12. (By
Associated Press). C. L. Mason, di division
vision division superintendent of the Santa Fe
railroad, was kidnapped by four men
and thrown from an automobile near
Danville last night. The abductors,
striking shopmen, were arrested today
and released on $2000 bail each.

Government, if Necessary, Will
the Army

Big Crowd Was Out Last Night To
Hear the Band
The attendance on the first concert
of the season last night was another
proof that hearing the band ranks
first among Ocala's open-air sports.
By the time the musicians were in full
swing, fully five hundred listeners
were absorbing the notes. It was a
most pleasant evening, ideal for an
open air concert, and the bandsmen
did exceedingly welL It is to be
hoped the concerts can continue thru thru-out
out thru-out the summer.
At the meeting of Tulula Lodge, I.
O. O. F., Tuesday night, officers were
installed to serve for the next six
months. The officers of the lodge are
as follows:
Past Grand, F. W. Ditto. Noble
Grand, Joseph Malever. Vice Grand,
Frank. Churchill. Secretary, H. G.
Shealy. Treasurer, H. D. Stokes.
Chaplain, F. W. Ditto. R. S. N. G., T.
C. Carter. L. S. N. G., Lloyd Mc McCarthy.
Carthy. McCarthy. Warden, J. R. Jordan. Con Conductor,
ductor, Conductor, Chris Simmons. R. S. V. G.,
Earl Gibbons. L. S. V. G., Chas. E.
Tubbs. Inside Guardian, A. Slott.
Outside Guardian, Otto Bockhouse.
R. S. S., M. P. Bronson. L. S. N., R.
M. Riles.
There will be a district meeting and
public installation at Inverness on the
evening of July 20, and a number
from the Ocala lodge will probably
News of the death of Mrs. John
Bailey, who passed away at her home
on the corner of South Orange and
Fifth street yesterday afternoon at
five o'clock, was heard with sincere
regret by friends of the family in
Ocala, for in her passing they have
lost a devoted friend and one of the
older citizens who has seen Ocala
grow from the little village that, she
knew as a girl, through the years of
the orange industry and the freeze
which nearly destroyed it; the follow
ing years jf depression and on thru
the steady growth to the present pros prosperous
perous prosperous town.
Eliza Bailey, who was born in
Camden, S. C, was the daughter of
W. E? Colcocki She was married and
spent the first few years of her mar married
ried married life in Jier native state, moving
to, Ocala to make her home about
thirty-five years ago. Mrs. Bailey
was a devoted mother, wife and help helpmate
mate helpmate and was a staunch comrade of
her husband. As a mother she was
all that the word implied and in her
loss there will be a vacant place at
the hearthstone which can never be
Mrs. Bailey if she had lived until
Friday would have been eighty years
old. Although old in years she was
as active as a person half her age,
going among her friends with a kindly,-friendly
interest in their welfare.
She was also an ardent and active
worker in Dickison Chapter, Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Confederacy, of which
she hat? been a member since its or organization
ganization organization and since her seventieth
birthday has ben an honorary mem member.
ber. member. Although Mrs. Bailey has never
held an office in. Dickison Chapter, it
is not because she has not been offer offered
ed offered this distinction many times, but
each time she has been elected she
refused to serve, considering the offer
of office honor enough.
The bereaved family has the sin sincere
cere sincere sympathy of the community in
the loss of their dear one, which loss
only time can soften. The deceased
is survived by her husband, two
daughters, Mrs. Mary E. Reed of
Lake Weir and Miss Lillian Bailey of
this city, and by three sons,, T. C
Bailey, P. G. Bailey and L. G. Bailey.
Her sister, Mrs. A. S. Martin, of
Greenvile, S. C, also survives her.
The funeral services will be held
from the home this afternoon at four
o'clock, Rev. W. F. Creson of the
Presbyterian church, officiating. The
following gentlemen will act as pall
bearers: Edward Tucker, Robert
MacKay, Alfred MacKay, Lee Miller,
Ardis Waterman and Walter Tucker.
George MacKay & Company have
charge of the funeral arrangements.

A Goose Egg Apiece was the Score
Yesterday of Ocala and St.

Hernandez did the slab work for
the Mullets yesterday and covered
himself with glory. He pitched the
entire thirteen innings of the game
and was able to work out of every
tight place during the game. Time
after time the local fans breathed
easy, thinking that we surely would
score and win the game but they fail failed
ed failed to take Hernandez into considera consideration
tion consideration and that boy shut the Wildcats
The game was close and hair rais raising
ing raising from start to finish. Time after
time both teams would get men on
second or third or both with nobody
out or one down and then the oppos opposing
ing opposing pitcher and team would tighten
up the strings a little and retire the
side scoreless. Many a heart lost its
regular beat during the close plays in
that never to be forgotten game.
Geiger started the game for Ocala
and did not allow a hit for the five in innings
nings innings he pitched but in the last part
of the fifth and the first few batters
of the sixth he showed that he had
completely lost the plate. He walked
two and made two wild pitches, leav leaving
ing leaving men on second and third when
Louis Van Landingham went into the
box. Louis worked out of that terri terrible
ble terrible hole without allowing a man to
cross the plate and then held the Mul Mullets
lets Mullets for two hits and two scratch hits
for the next eight innings. Ocala has
uncovered a pitcher in her dearly be beloved
loved beloved Van. We knew that he was the
best third baseman sotuh of the
Mason and Dixon line but we now
realize that he has the goods in the
box. Louis displayed wonderful abil ability
ity ability to work hard with men on bases
and pitched a game of ball that would
pass muster in any man's league.
Overstreet caught the prettiest
game he or any other catcher has
shown on this park for many a day.
He was catching a wild pitcher and in
spite of the almost superhuman effort
necessary he succeeded in blocking
nearly every one of the wild heaves
made in his direction. His peg to
second was sudden1 death to any run runner
ner runner who had the nerve to try him out.
Harry Wood made another worth
while catch in right field. He ran
back and robbed Van Landingham of
a hit on the first ball in the game.
Leon displayed a baseball head on two
occasions. Once when he tagged a
man between second and third after
running him down and the other when
he prevented a runner from scoring on
a hit to him and yet succeeded in
stopping the batter at first. Leon
first pretended to make a throw to the
plate to. force that runner back to
third and then threw like lightning
to first, making the out while the
runner on third was still headed back
to the bag. It was pretty work. On
top of that sort of work in the field
Leon got three hits out of. six at
tempts. When it comes to hitting you
will have to hand it to Burrie Taylor.
He came to bat four times and made
a double and two singles out of his
chances. Rymer followed close with
the willow by getting two safeties but
of five attempts.
The Mullets pulled off two very fast
doubles both of which caused sighs
and groans from the' fans. The first
one went from Hernandez to Follette
and the other from Wolfe to Francis
to Follette.
After making thirteen attempts to
get through the defenses of the op opposing
posing opposing teams darkness came on and
it was decided to stop the game be
fore the gathering dusk caused some
fielder to make an error that would
end the battle. The same two teams
will play this afternoon. Yesterday's
game was' the best seen in Ocala this
year and probably for several years
past. Were you there? Well, every everybody
body everybody else worth while was. Better
come meet your friends and business
pals at this afternoon's game.
The Box Score
Mullets AB R H PO A E
Van, 3rd 4 0 0 2 0 0
Drysdale, rf 4 0 1 0 1
Francis, ss .......6 0 0 3 3 1
Colee, cf . 5 0 1 0 0 0
Carter, c 6 0 0 13 1 0
Follette, st 4 0 1 14 0 0
Davies, If 5 0 1 2 0 0
Hernandez, p 5 0 0 1 7 0
Wolfe, 2nd .- 4 0 0 4 2 O
43 0 4 39 14
Wildcats AB R H PO A E
Taylor, ss ....... 4 0 3 6 2 1

Appears that Attempts to Bring Rus

sians to Obey the Rules Will
Be Unavailing
The Hague, July 12. (Associated
Press). The conference with repre
sentatives of soviet Russia here broke
down this afternoon without appar
ent hope of further meetings. Maxim
Litvinoff, of the Russian delegation,
said on leaving the conference-chamber
further meetings were unlikely as
non-Russians insisted upon the Rus Russians
sians Russians making promises with regard to
property compensation and giving
guarantees which were impossible un
til the Russians knew what credit and
loans would be granted.
The Hague, July 12. (By Associat
ed Press). The morning session of
the conference on Russian affairs,
which was devoted to consideration
of the private property question,
broke up in confusion, many delegates
declaring the Russian replies meant
collapse of The Hague conference in inevitable.
evitable. inevitable. EATON ASKS ONLY
Tallahassee, July 12. The state
canvassing board today completed
its canvass of the June primary re returns
turns returns and the results were accepted
as previously announced, except Gil
christ's total was reduced by 500 as
the result of the discovery of an error
in Hamilton county returns. The
board announced to the press there
was no evidence of intentional fraud
or wrong action. Eaton, defeated for
railroad commissioner, telephoned
from Monticello: "I am a moss back
democrat and will accept the results
of returns as found by the canvassing
board. -I do hope, however, the next
legislature will take some steps to ad adjust
just adjust the present primary system in
this state."
During the absence of Rev. Chas. L.
Collins, pastor, at the DeLand assem
bly, the Girls' Auxiliary of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church will have charge of the
Wednesday evening service. The fol following
lowing following will be the program for this
Song by girls.
Song by boys.
Playlet, "At the Brush Arbor," in
which the following young ladies will
take part:. Misses Ruth Collins,
Marie Robertson,. Alma Townsend,
Willma Shepard, Pauline Schaffer and
Louise Adams.
The service will begin at 8 o'clock.
Van, 3 and p. 3 0 0 2.2 1
Leon, 2nd 6 0 3 6 2 1
Rymer, If & 3rd... 5 0 2 3 0 0
Overstreet, c ..... 4 0 19 2 0
Wood, rf&lf.....5 0 15 0 0
Brooks, 1st 4 0 0 5 0 0
Liddell, cf 5 0 0 2 0 0
Geiger, p 3 0 0 1 1 1
Whitney, rf . 2 0 0 0 0' 0
41 0 10 39 9 4
Score by innings: R H E
Mullets, 000 000 000 000 00 4 1
W-Cats 000 000 000 000 00 10 4
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Drysdale,
Louis Van, Rymer. Stolen bases, Louis
Van and Leon. Two base hits, Taylor.
Hits off Hernandez 10, off Geiger 0,
off Van 4. Struck out by Hernandez
12, by Geiger 5, by Van 3. Base on
balls off Hernandez 5, off Geiger 4, off
Van 1. Double plays, Hernandez to
Follette, Wolfe to Drysdale to Fol Follette.
lette. Follette. Time, 2:40. Umpires, Galloway
and Leavengood.
Don't wear harness. Let us she
you a truss built to give service ane"
comfort. No thigh straps, no tmnec
esary buckles. Phillips Drug Co., th
store reliable. ll-2t ltwfc-'
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, VA
miles out on the Dunnellon road road-Phone
Phone road-Phone 30M7 Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf

Immense Haul of the Prohibited Joy

Water Made in Railroad Yards
At Augusta
Augusta, Ga., July 12. A carload
of liquor billed as paint and moving
from Savannah to Hoboken, N. J., was
seized by the sheriff in the Atlantic
Coast Line yards here. The car con
tained sixty-three barrels of Scotch
and rye, bottled in bond liquor.
Belfast, July 12. (By Associated
Press). Eamon de Valera is in Dub
lin today and visited the republican
offices in Suffolk street, a Dublin dis dispatch
patch dispatch states.
London, July 12. (By Associated
Press). The rumor that an Irish re republic
public republic has been proclaimed at Cork is
printed by several- of today's newspa
pers under a Belfast date line. It is
not confirmed from, any other source.
In printing Mr. Clyatt's article yes
terday, we made an out which spoiled
its entire sense.' We therefore re
print the corrected article today.
Editor Star: A news item is sent
out from Tallahassee proclaiming
that Governor Hardee has kept his
campaign pledge to reduce taxes. It
is not true. The governor by his rec
ommendation and influence induced
the 1921 legislature to create an ad additional
ditional additional office and misnamed it ."ax
equalizer," instead of dubbing it "tax
raiser," and the failure to 'have its
true purpose stated in the title might
invalidate the law. The governor's
recent campaign manager was ap
pointed to' draw the salary and with without
out without any inspection of property in
Marion county he issues an order to
the tax assessor of Marion county,
not to equalize, but arbitrarily in increase
crease increase all real estate values in the
county ten per cent. 'That is to say
that property now assessed' at 10 per
cent of its true value, shall be increas increased
ed increased to 11 per cent of its true value,
and property now assessed at full
value be increased 10 per vent above
its actual value. After doing this the
administration reduces the state tax
rate less than one-seventh of one per
cent, below the 1921 rate, and it is
carried, in double column headlines
as a boast of having reduced taxes.
It will take $8000 in tax valuation to,
amount to $1 in reduction Xi the state
taxes below the 1921 rate,' whereas
this $8000 arbitrarily increased to
$8800, the tax payer will be called on
to pay $7.50 more state taxes than in
1921 on the same property, an increase
of near $1 per thousand. A scheme
worked like this, instead of being a
reduction of one one-eighth of one
mill, in dollars and cents of taxes
paid, will actually amount to an in increase
crease increase of nearly seven-eights of one
mill, and this the taxpayer will find
out when he pays his taxes, if he is
able to pay them. The worst thing
about a ta:burdened state, is that
there is no rift in the clouds, no ray of
hope for the future. I thought that
when our tax rate went from $17 to
$50.75 per thousand in twenty years,
that the limit had been reached, but
not so. I understand the board of
county commissioners contemplates
increasing the county levy about ten
per cent above the present high-water
mark in taxation, and that the city
rate will probably be increased 20 or
25 per cent. -It seems that no effort
is made by those in authority to
economize or reduce the burden of
taxation; on the contrary, it is a con constant
stant constant cry for more and then more
taxes. When a limit has been fixed
by the constitution then the consti
tution has been amended, and the peo people
ple people are called upon now the second or
third time to amend the constitution
in order that taxation may be in increased.
creased. increased. If you oppose this amend amendment,
ment, amendment, what will happen to you ? The
editor of the Star knows from ex experience."
perience." experience." You might incur the enmity
of the "Flying Squadron."
W. W.Clyatt.
Four foot wood reduced to $3 J0 per
(cord until Sept. 1st. Now is the time
to lay in your winter's supply. E.
Gibbons, N. Osceola street, phone
471-Blue. V 7-U-t

Field Secretary for the Southeast Of
the A. A. 'A. Will Confer With
. ... .. .

II i II urn i a-
County Motor Club
Mr. Charles O'Connor, field secre secretary
tary secretary of the American Automobile As
sociation of the southeastern terri
tory, will meet with the directors of
the Marion County Motor Club at the
uiamDer oi commerce r riday night
at eight o'clock to take up a number
of important matters in the interest
of the local organization. All mem members
bers members of the Marion County Motor Qub
are invited to attend the meeting of
the directors Friday night.
The Marion County Motor Club has
been advised that the American Au
tomobile Association will 1 hold its
next semi-annual convention in Jan January
uary January ya. Jacksonville. As Field Sec
retary O'Connor points out in a let
ter to the local' motor club, the meet
ing of the A. A. A. in Jacksonville
means ""that at the psychological mo
ment when Florida needs the most,
there will be assembled practical good
roads men from every state in the
Union who will discuss and find solu solutions
tions solutions for the many vexing problems
that come before the state and county
officials on road, street, bridge and
transportation matters in the south
eastern states."
Two of the outstanding things for
which the American Automobile As
sociation is now working for are to
vL a:: 1
first of October two highways into
Florida, one from Chicago to 'Fort
Mvers thru Ocala and the other from
mi,i nc:. : j
coast, and to secure legislation by
Congress providing for changes in
federal highway specifications that
will meet the local conditions obtain
ing in the southeastern states.
Mary Chazal, the winsome little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. P.
Chazal, was the hostess yesterday aft-
pm nnn at a lawn iwrtv She enter.
tained her little friends at the home
of her grandparents Mr. and Mrs. J.
R. Dewey, where they had the best ;
of times playing games on the lawn,
enjoying the swing and the sandpile.
The pleasant afternoon was somewhat
broken by a light shower but 'it was
soon oyer and the flurry which was
caused by the small guests being hur hurried
ried hurried under shelter stopped the games,
but they were resumed again shortly
with renewed enjoyment.
When refreshment time came, Mrs.
Chazal, 'her mother, Mrs. 'Dewey and
Misses Marian' Dewey, Dorothy
Schreiber and Anita Chazal served
delicious, crisp cookies, ice cream
cones and candy, after which the
small hostess, with due impressive impressive-ness
ness impressive-ness cut the big birthday cake, iced
and surmounted with candles, which
had been placed on a prettily decorat decorated
ed decorated table. Although this was not the
anniversary of little Mary, only a few
days had elapsed and many of the
little friends bearing this in mind
presented her with gifts.
Not only did the little guests have
a happy time but the small hostess
enjoyed herself to the utmost and
when the afternoon hours began to
draw to a close and the t'me for good goodbyes
byes goodbyes to be said, the regret at parting
was mutual, and the afternoon will be
remembered as a very happy time for
all present.
The Eutawah class of the, Methodist
church held its regular meeting Mon Monday
day Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Bur
gess, Miss Hazel McAteer being hos hostess
tess hostess for the month.
The meeting was called to order at
8:15 by the president," Miss Lenore
Colby, who led the devotional, follow followed
ed followed by a prayer by Mrs. White, the
j teacher. The report of the social
service work done by the class was
very gratifying. "' '. V
After all business had been attend attended
ed attended to, a delightful social hour was
enjoyed. Cream and cake' were at attractively
tractively attractively served with maiden hair
Ifern garnishments.
I m mm
i inose present were Mrs. White,
Misses Lenore Colby, Caroline White,
Helen VeaL Annie Rooney, Evelyn
Nicholas, Elizabeth Wetherbee, Marie
Robertson, Irene Smith, Hazel Mc McAteer
Ateer McAteer and Myrtle McAteer, of Tampa.
BETTER insure before rather than
i after the fire. Let Ditto insure 700. tf


lf Cola LVCIlinQ Oiar
rabiUhrd Every Dir Kvrryt Saaday y

H. J. nit (laser, PrcaMeat
H. D. LeaTeacaod, TIee-Prealdeat
tV V. Leaveaa, Seeretary-Treaamrer
J. H. Deajantia, Cdltar

Entered at Ocala, Fix, poitofflce as few newspapers which have not main-Msond-claaa
matter. . i . . .. i -j i n. :
. i ; tamed the highest weals. Their

Of flee ...KlTe-Oae
KdJUtrlal Ucaartoaeat
Seeletr Reporter FIve-Oa
The Associated iTeee ia exclusively
entitled for the ue tor republication ot
. otherwise credited in thta paper, and
also the local news published herein.
All Ylzht of rewiblication of Boecial
dispatches herein are also reserved-
domestic subscription rates
One year', In advance ....f....... 16.00
-rnree monina,.m aavance .......
. Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .60
"' advertising rates
DUpIayi Plate 15 cents per inch for
cviivcuiifo ujseriiuiis. -tvai-cj uic i-uaci
tlons 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that ran less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 .per cent additional. Rates
' based en four-inch minimum. Less than
,. four Inches will take a higher rate,
" which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. ; ., j :,
Readlas; JVotieeas Five cents per Una
for first insertion; three cents per line
for. each subsequent. Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The following frnm the Mi W
aid is well-worth the attention of
' thoughtful men and women:
When you read your paper do you
believe "what you read, or do you take;
it with o cram of salt.? Ts it. aa
many papers were in other years,
your law and gospel, or have you lost
press is bought 'and that most of the
' daily journals are "kept?"
' These are important questions, for
ViaiW T,OWOr,Q v,o rflmonn,
potentialities. It touches the lives of
practically all the people, and touches
them for either good or ill. .The.
questions are asked in an article by
Lewis Harper in the Dearborn 1 Inde-

pendent; and he expresses the opinion lu"e arivers aown lo raieen
that, with exception of a few papers -n?lles an hour and at the same time
which have won a .neculiar nlace .in!there ere drivers habitually making

the esteem of the rnihlir. the nponlp

a whole have lost faith in the news-l1

...This loss of faith, he believes,
grows out of a general conviction,
which has been blatantly expressed,
sometimes even in some newspapers

and in many radical journals, that the be fined not less than 25!
editorial department is controlled by I U takes "horse sense" to enforce
the business office, which 'in turn is';law- Nobody has ever enforced that
Vunder the domination of the big ad-'oId ordinance to the letter. Chicago
-vertisers. The attitude of the pub-;ha3 fifteen mile ordinance but if
lie; Mr. Lewis declares, has arisen be- you are driving on LaSalle Street in
" cause the newspapers themselves have a lme of trafflc and tr? to ohey that

BiM'.n,,!, u

charges which have been made, for m for obstructing traffic, unless you
which there is little or no ground. j on with i the procession and let
"It is the contention of Mr. Lewis!folks et where they are going. The
and this is the opinion of all the re-ordmance was Pa6sed in order that

putable newspaper men in a position
; to know the facts that the generally
accepted idea that the big department
storpa .nminj.o tv, nm. ia olmnef
entirely without foundation. Citing I
his own experience, he says. j
, I have never met a newspaper
editor who ever received an ordei
from a department store, directly on

through the business office. We have a strict ordinance which,
. ..'In seven years of editorial man-lliterallv construed, would prohibit ab ab-agement
agement ab-agement I do not ever recall having !solutely the ringing of bells 'and the
. received an "order" from a depart- j lowimI of whistles when the old year

; men; store, ana precious lew requests,
of. any. nature certainly one to color 'But should that law intended to main main-news,
news, main-news, and that met with a refusal itam qut through the rest of the year

;The refusal resulted in an advertis-
ing boycott by the department stores,
one of the very few attempted in
America. It ended in increased advert,
tiaino- ntps fnr rononthnf OT,OT'TOOTIt
"Of course, newspaper men will ad admit
mit admit that here and there a weak news newspaper
paper newspaper may allow itself to be coerced
by big ... advertisers, usually depart-
; inent stores, but they say and I be-'
lieve justly that such an instance
. would merely demonstrate the moral
weakness of the newspaper owner, not
a necessary result of the relation be between
tween between the two institutions."
There may have been a time when
some misguided advertisers tried to
, dictate newspaper policy. That- time
, has fgone. The advertisers them
selves have found that in the long
run it does not pay. And they have
, found that they usually do not get
anywhere when they try such a policy.
, Asar matter of fact the only "kept"
; press- in this country is the radical
- press, mostly weeklies and monthlies,
which make the loudest complaint
about the "buying" of the daily news-
-papers. ; These journals of protest, as
x, they like to call themselves, are usual-
- ly. far from self-sustaining, and de-:-r
pend for the money they need upon a
few "angels" who are in sympathy
-with the-expressed objects of the
papers. These papers are really dom
, inated by a few interested persons.
.The daily newspapers on the other
, hand, are usually the reflection of the
divergent minds of a number of ed
itors and managers, who do not have
any-axe to grind, but who are" solely

lven to ie task of making a news-
Paper that shall be dominant factor
: m tne j;f2 0f tjjg commurity. The real
newspaper' man is never content to be
jled. He most lead.
If this could be understood much of

I m 1
:tne aouDt oi uie press, wouia disap disappear.
pear. disappear. And it should. The pubhe
'needs to have confidence in Jts daily
I Unfortunately there have been a
'readers have Jearned that they cannot
the news columns, and cannot place
Such papers are usually filled with
8eiisational features and are frequent-
ly of extensive circulation, but the
f.i,jt s,..ptll. wvat thev read
:PeoPie ao not accePl wnai iney reaa
-until they have seen it in some other
'dependable paper. Such papers have
been responsible for some of, the lack
uv. tri
of faith in the press. Fortunately
there are comparatively few of them
The press as a whole is clean and un-
Gilbert Leach of the Leesburg Com Commercial
mercial Commercial wants' the law" administered
with justice and moderation, as will
be seen by the following well written
article from his facile type-writer:
We believe that the way the lid was
clamped on- in Leesburg on July
Fourth was a .clear example of strain straining
ing straining at gnats while we swallow camels.
'Particularly is this true when a boy
shting fires m his parents'
18 Poetically arrested and cited
Iappea ,n mayor 8 court for thls
We have' seen cars running thirty
mile,s a hoUr front
u ?l ;ir u vs
was making thirty-one miles an hour
'll -nat same uloCK- Vt Pieaa Zmny
to, having exceeded the speed limit
ourselves right there but we did it in
ordff to sle what he yun& man was
" "&
. "s itJ--
an hour clear out at the east end of
town. For a while Fields was out
1 Al 1 1 j: l j r ft
.twenty five -and thirty
between the
."ne siauon ana mtn' &treet
r AT i t 1 T ,
The new ordinances are not yet off
the press but the old ordinance pro-
vides that any person driving an auto
faster than fifteen miles an hour shall
law a cop will grab you and run you
i vzoiaiors coum De nanaiea ii rney
I drove recklessly. It is left up to the
I coP to regulate the speed. It is the
'e on Fifth Avenue in New York
and the same Practically everywhere
except in towns where these things
are new to officers or where new
officers take the laws or ordinances
to literally.
be evoked on New Years? Not by
consent 01 the governed!
unaer ine oia orainances oramary
fireworks are not prohibited. Wt
ha ve staged big demonstrations at
various times, especially on the
Fourth of July and on Armistice Day,
and fireworks have been the most
thoroughly enjoyed feature of the en-
tire celebration. The law was not
evoked against these displays,
On several occasions we have heard
revolver or pistol shots- at night some somewhere
where somewhere in the vicinity of the Coast Line
station but on inquiry next morning
we have not discovered that anybody
was arrested or even that any excite excitement
ment excitement or investigation followed.
If we are going to have a live town
we are going, to have to quit strain
ing at gnats and swallowing camels.
j LeesburS has suffered considerably
through irregular civic action, parti particularly
cularly particularly during the winter when a
sign at a certain place said "Free
Camping Grounds" and the. marshal
would go around and collect from the
tin can tourists in the morning, and
during the time not far in the past
when the -15-mile limit ordinance was
being enforced literally on a commis commission
sion commission basis on the outskirts of town.
We are not writing this to "go after"
any individual. We do not know and
are not" attempting to guess whether
tne bme Uea in the instructions
given executive officers or their mis misunderstanding
understanding misunderstanding of those instructions.
We know only that more careful
;mfthods better judgement alone
I solve Problem properly. We
a more equitable method will be

found and put in practice, not for our
personal convenience at all, but for

the protection of the good name of
Leesburg. We want and expect our
officers to help us maintain the repu
tation Leesburg is striving for that
of-being a "Friendly Town." "'"
The Atlantic beach from Ormond to
Seabreeze and on down to" the light lighthouse
house lighthouse at Mosquito Inlet is too well
known to a large proportion of the
Star's readers for me to "describe it.
It is famous America over, and is
known in lands across the seas. But
this beach is not so broad- as that
south of the -inlet and opposite New
Years ago, I knew these beaches
well. In the five summers I passed
in Voiusia county, they were my prin principal
cipal principal playgrounds. Not that I had so
much time to play, but more in those
five years than in all the years before
and after since I first learned to
work. So, tho' I've seen the "gulf, the
mountains and the prairies, the lakes,
the rivers and forests, it is not strange
that among the great divisions of
Nature, the ocean has seemed my
kindest, brightest friend, and my love
for it has been not in the least
diminished that I have seen it in its
hours of fiercest rage and those who
have not viewed the sea in storm do
not entirely know what fury is.
Years and years had passed since I
last saw the Atlantic,' and it 'would
have been beautiful on a dreary day.
But this was indeed "a day in June."
The tide had begun to go out and. left
a narrow, driveway of hard elastic
sand that no human skill could equal.
The "white-topped rollers c rushed In
with just force enough to send re refreshing
freshing refreshing showers of spray 'over our
little party, and then rolled back,1 a
little further back each time. With
the white-capped breakers near shore,
and the deep, smooth blue beyond
them, the bright sun and the fleecy
clouds, the hour and the place seemed
made to order by all the friendly
deities in mythology. Last time I
passed along that beach was with a
horse and buggy and a pretty girl,
and because night was coming on and
the girl and the horse were in a hurry
to reach home, I thought I was ome
speed fiend to drive the five miles in
forty minutes. I had not imagined
even a fliwer then. The stubnosed
fordobile made the trip in ten min
utes, and as we rolled thru the arch
under a big hotel, away from the God-
made ocean into the man-made town,
I thought, as I had thought many
years before, that the trip was too
Seabreeze and Daytona Beach, as
most of you know, make an uptodate
and 'beautiful little city. I won't try
to describe it nor its surroundings.
When I first saw it, there was the
ocean, the sand dunes and little els.
The Seabreeze Inn, a two-story, ram
shackle structure, was the only hotel
and the biggest of the few buildings
in sight. Scattered up and down the
beach, perched on the top of the first
line of dunes, were perhaps a score
of cottages, simple affairs, most of
them made of rough lumber. And

ejaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaMMBMajM .. T t- JJ k, Hf? VtO'. T "I1 '

that was all in the way of improve improvement
ment improvement on nature. Back of the sand
dunes to another slender rank of cot cottages
tages cottages on the river bank was a forest

of "scrub", pierced in a few places
with sand rbads People came from
DeLand and Palatka and other places
to spend the summer months in the
little hotel and littler cottages. Peo People
ple People from Daytona came right over the
river, mostly in their own boats. All
had to cross the river in boats sail sailboats,
boats, sailboats, steamboats and skiffs no
bridge spanned the wide Halifax then.
But there was lots of fun to be had
along that beach. People wore their
old clothes and cared for nothing but
rest and a good time. The men went
waist deep in the surf and threw out
their, lines and it was a poor fisher fisherman
man fisherman who couldn't catch all his family
could eat."' If he couldn't, some other
fisherman gave him of his abundance.
Big fish they "were fifteen to forty
pounds,' and to" pull one in. was sport
for" a day. It was the greatest place
in the world for little children. There
was nothing in the sand to hurt them.
it did 'them no harm to get wet, and
they played all day with only one
trouble they couldn't make mud pies
with the sand and salt water. There
were ho automobiles in those days to
look out for. The bathing was eood
twenty-four hours a day. At night
parties would go out to hunt turtle
eggs, and often a group would catch
a turtle leaving her nest and half a
dozen or more would jump on her
broad back and make her carry them
into the surf, where they would fall
off, and laughing scramble ashore,
while theNwondering turtle sought the
deep. It was a great place for spoon
ers. In the daytime, to splash in the
surf or sit on the sand behind an
umbrella they could be more to
themselves 'while a hundred people
were looking than anywhere else. And
at' night; the walks along the beach,
with the moon smiling down, and
only the mermaids a few yards out in
the surf to hear. But best were the
nights When there was no moon and
the kindly starlight refused to reveal
at ever so short a distance a coat
sleeve around a slender waist. Even
now the starlight night looks best to
me.- r jhb.
.BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on' the" home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Phone orders of five dollars and
over put lip "and delivered free at the
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195 & 614. 2t
Ocala, Ha.

Is Koiiey Ever "Spent"



A young and energetic executive took
hold ot a fine old retail business in New.

"What this business needs," he told him himself,
self, himself, "is a place in the mind of the, public"
And deliberately he set out to sacrifice
the greater volume of his profits and in

vest the sacrifice into the building of good
He did. And to this old business, ad advertising
vertising advertising was the breath of life.
For six months had not passed before
the business had grown so that the adver-

Published by the Ocala Star, in co-operation )
with The American Association of Advertising Agencies

Hotel f a

The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South


Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Itusineea Man Always Welcome


Guaranteed to have ONLY run' live blocks. Discount for cash
One 1919 Touring Chevrolet $150.00
One 1920 Touring Chevrolet 200.00
One 1920 Ford Roadster Sold
One 1920 Dodge Roadster 325.00


; MMMrr
I 1 il-

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anyw.iere in the eity,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in, bricks, v direct from the
cnamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or etttertain etttertain-mcnt.
mcnt. etttertain-mcnt. Bulk: One gallon, packed. $1.50, delivered; talf -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, yOc. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery.; Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60cv a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery. ; -y v.;
Fresh Creamery Better Daily
- r - '- -
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B.r Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk In any quantity at U-Serve' Stores.
- Phone 94

yyl it?SS'?




tising cost was a smaller percentage than
ever it had been, and, because of a larger

volume, the shop effected economics ami
gave far superior service. r
-'.'--- -
' ' i - ;
That was five years ago. Today a cer cer-,
, cer-, tain percentage is spent, or supposed to
be spent, for advertising. But as fast as
the appropriation is spent, the more the
business increases; and the more that the
business increases, the smaller the per per-centage
centage per-centage becomes.

Is money ever "spent" for

- Miaml

Phone 71
. A i DELI VERED :;i :
At Ypur Homc
t.lliv fit.
IN : the heart of the city, wi1
Hemming Park for: a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to hone.
"Manager -J.
4 : Proprietor


Special Invitation to
Look Them Over

, Up to the minute line of sum summer
mer summer and all year round fabrics
such as Mohairs, Palm Beaches,
Crashes, Worsteds, Serges. :
Office Hours: Every morning
from eight to nine;" Wednesday
and Friday afternoons; Satur Saturdays
days Saturdays all day up to nine o'clock at
- night. '

120 S. Main street, Upstairs,
Room 1, Chase BIdg.

Needham Motor Co
General Auto

Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Letis clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the. low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phcne 258 121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533




John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bjtLH. Livingston

Bess snrreneo. ner arms went rigidly
to her sides, and a haughty little snap
ent her undlnipled chin upward.
"Who are you and what do you
. It was a new wayfor a woman to
speak to a man ; he in turn was not

pleased, and a gleam In his
showed it.
' "I am the son of a king


: of Florida has heretofore advertised
I for and received bids for the construe?

tion of drainage structures on the

Black-Draught, Long in Successful
Use, Praised by an Arkansas
Hotter, "Soon Does
lis Work?
JJarmaduke, Ark. Cpeaklng of
Thedford's Black-Draught, which from
long use in her household has become
regarded as "the family medicine,"
Mrs. Mary E. Hill, of Route 1, this
place, says:
"When tho children get bilious, I
give them a couple of good doses, and
when we have sour stomach, headache,
or any liver or stomach trouble, we
use Black-Draught. It is an easy laxa laxative,
tive, laxative, and soon does the work. I cer cer-ttinly
ttinly cer-ttinly think -t Is one of the best rem remedies
edies remedies made."
Black-Draught acts on the Jaded
liver, gently, but positively, and helps
it in Its important function of throw throwing
ing throwing out waste materials and poisons
from the system.
In thousands of households Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught is kept handy for Immediate
use la time of need. Prompt treatment
often Is half the battle, and will often
prevent slight ills from developing in into
to into serious troubles.
Its well-established merit, during
more than 70 years of successful use,
should convince you of the helpful
effects obtainable bjr taking Black
Draught for liver and stomach dis disorders.'
orders.' disorders.' Get a package today, anc
keep It in your house. See that
the package bears the words,
Thedford's Black-Draught." NC-141

Hoala PHn Jr.1v 9 1922-

The board of countv commissioners 'fifteen miles of road No. 2, extending

met in regular session with Commis-' from Belleview south to the Marion
sioners Meffert, Waters, Clyburn and county line; and.
Weathers present. i Whereas, the said state road de-
A committee of citizens from thfc partment is unable on account of lack
Romeo precinct appeared and discuss- of funds to let said contract; and,
ed with the board the matter of estab- Whereas, it is to the interest of
iishins? the ritrht of wav of state road Marion county, that said structures

She started to laugh, but grew puz-;To. 5 throuen this county permanent-"be immediately built; now therefore be

zled, for she had the blood of Poca-;ly, on the original line, and objected it


Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
Cnero-Cola Bottling Works

All work and no play makes jack. jack.-San
San jack.-San Francisco News.

Coprnatit by CtertM Scrtbnert Son
From the sundial on the edge of
the high bank, straight above the brim
of the majestic yellow James, a noble
path of thick grass as broad as a
modern highway ran hundreds of
yards between hedges of roses
straight to the open door of the great
manor-house with its wide verandas
and mighty pillars set deep back
from the river in a grove of ancient
oaks. Behind the house spread a little
kingdom, divided into fields of grass,
wheat, tobacco, and corn, and dotted
with white-washed cabins filled with
slaves. Already the house had been
built a hundred years of brick
brought from England In the builder's
own ships, it was said, and the second
son of the reigning generation, one
Colonel Dale, sat in the veranda
alone. He was a royalist oflicer, this
second son, but his elder brother had
the spirit of daring and adventure
that should have been his, and he had
been sitting there four years before
when that elder brother came home
from his first pioneering trip into the
wilds, to tell that his wife was dead
and their only son was a captive
among the Indians. Two years later
still, word came that the father, too,
had met death from the savages, and
the little kingdom passed into Colonel
Dale's hands.
Indentured servants, as well as
blacks from Africa, had labored on
that path in front of him; and up
it had once stalked a deputation of
the great Powhatan's red tribes. Up
that path had come members of the
worshipful House of Burgesses; bluff
planters in silk coats,' the governor
and members of the council; dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished visitors from England,
colonial gentlemen and ladies. And all
was English still books, clo.thes,
plates, knives, and forks ; the church,
the Church of England ; the Governor,

the ; representative of the King; his

Council, the English Parliament so

cially aristocratic, politically repub republican.
lican. republican. For ancient usage held that all
"freemen" should have a voice in the

elections, have equal right to say
who the lawmakers and what the law.

The way was open as now. Any man

could get two thousand acres by

service to the colony, could build,
plow, reap, save, buy servants, and
roll in his own coach to sit as burgess.

There was but one seat of learning
at Williamsburg. What culture they

had they brought ffom England or
got from parents or minister And al

ways they had seemed to prefer sword
and stump to the pen. They hated
towns. At every wharf a long shaky

trestle ran from a warehouse out into

the river to load ships with tobacco

for England and to get in return all

conveniences and luxuries, and that

was enough. In towns men jostled
and individual freedom was lost so,
Ho t for the great sweeps of land and
the sway of a territorial lord Eng Englishmen
lishmen Englishmen they were of : Shakespeare's
time but living in Virginia, and that
la all they were save that the flower
of liberty was growing faster In the
new-world soiL
Englishmen called it the "Good
Land," and found it "most plentiful,
sweet, wholesome, and fruitful of all
others." The east was the ocean ;
Florida was the south; the north was
Nova Francis, and the west unknown.
Only the shores touched the interior.

which "was an un traveled realm of j
fairer fruits and flowers than in Eng England;
land; England; green shores, majestic forests,
and blue mountains filled with gold
and Jewels. And the feet of all who
had made history had trod that broad
path to the owner's heart and home.
Down it now came a little girl the
flower of all those dead and gone

and her coming was just as though
one of the flowers about her had
stepped from Its gay company on one
or the other side of the path to make
through them a dainty, triumphal
march as the fairest of them alL At
the dial she paused and her impa impatient
tient impatient blue eyes turned to a bend of
the yellow river for the first glimpse
of a gay barge that soon must come.
At the wharf the song of negroes rose
as 'they unloaded the boat just from
Richmond. She would go and see lr
there was not a package for her moth mother
er mother and perhaps a present for herself,
so with another look to the river bend
she turned, but she moved no farther.
Instead; she gave a little gasp, in
which there was no fear, though what
she saw was surely startling enough
to have made her wheel in flight. In Instead,
stead, Instead, she gazed steadily into a pair
of grave black eyes that were fixed on
her from under a green branch that
overhung the footpath, and steadily
she searched the figure standing

there, from the coonskin cap down the

fringed hunting-shirt and fringed
breeches to the moccasined feet. And

still the strange figure stood arms
folded, motionless and silent. Neither
the attitude nor the silence was quite
pleasing, and the girl's supple slender-

hontas herself.

"You are an Indian?"
He shook his head, scorning to ex explain,
plain, explain, dropped his rifle to the hollow
of his arm, and, reaching for his belt
where she saw the buckhorn handle
of a hunting-knife, came toward her,
but she did not flinch. Drawing a let letter
ter letter from the belt, he handed it to her.
It was so worn and soiled that she
took it daintily and saw on it her
father's name. The boy waved his
hand toward the house far up the
path. I
"He live herer
"You wish to see him 7"
The boy grunted assent, and with a
shock of resentment the little lady
started up the path with her head
very high indeed. The boy slipped
noiselessly after her, his face un unmoved,
moved, unmoved, but his eyes were darting right
and left to the flowers, trees, and
bushes, to every flitting, strange bird,
the gray streak of a scampering squir squirrel,
rel, squirrel, and what he could not see, his
ears took in the clanking chains of
work-horses, the whir of a quail, the
screech of a peacock, the songs of
negroes from far-off fields.
On the porch sat a gentleman In
powdered wig and knee-breeches who,
lifting his eyes from a copy of The
Spectator to give an order to a negro
servant, saw the two coming, and the

first look of bewilderment on his fine
face gave way to a tolerant smile.
He asked no question, for a purpose
very decided and' definite was plainly
bringing the -little lady on,, and he
would not have to question. Swiftly
she ran up the steps, her mouth prim primly
ly primly set, and handed him a letter.
"The messenger is the son of a
"A whatr
"The son of a king," she repeated
"Ah," said the gentleman, humoring
her, "ask his highness to be seated."
His highness was looking from one
to the ther gravely and keenly. He
did not quite understand, but he knew
gentle fun was being poked at him,
and he dropped sullenly N on the edge
of the porch and stared In front of
him. The little girl saw that his moc moccasins
casins moccasins were much worn and that in
one was a hole with the edge blood bloodstained.
stained. bloodstained. And then she began to
watch her father's face, which showed
that the contents of the letter were
astounding him. He-rose quickly when
he had finished and put out his hand
to the stranger.
"I am glad to see you, my boy," he
said -with great kindness. "Barbara,
this Is a little kinsman of ours from
Kentucky. He was the adopted son
of an Indian chief, but by blood he is
your cousin. ( His name is Erskine

to same being located on any other Kesolved, u the state road depart-

route. ment will enter into a contract, m the
Miss Webster, district home demon- I usual form, with the successful bid bid-stration
stration bid-stration agent, appeared and discuss- der for the construction of said drain drained
ed drained the different phases cf the work of age structures, the county -will pay
a local agent and requested that the the state road department any mon mon-board
board mon-board place one in Marion county for ys falling due to the contractor un un-the
the un-the coming year. !der said contract.
Mr. R. F. Livingston appeared and i Bills in amount of $2209.11 and
objected to personal assessment for '$1110.46, listed and approved by the
1921 levy as he was absent from the 'state road department, for work on
county at the time for which the as- I.the Dixie Highway, were presentde to
sessment was made. the board, which were approved and
Mr. J. S. Williams complained of j ordered sent to the bond trustees of
personal assessment. the county for payment.
Commissioner Talton met with the j Oath of freeholders heretofore ap ap-board.
board. ap-board. j pointed, Messrs. S. J. McCully, W. B.
Minutes of June 6th were read and j Kawls and T. M. Phillips, was receiv receiv-approved.
approved. receiv-approved. j 4 an0- ed anc report of said corn-
Mrs. Mattie Jones of Belleview ap mittee was received and the board or or-peared
peared or-peared and objected to assessment of leered that the report be returned to
her land. jthe committee in order that they, may
Mr. A. C. Cobb appeared and dis- I recommend the proper route for road
cussed with the board the matter of las required by statute.
advertising the county. j Bill of D. F. Thomas, engineer, in
Mr. W. Jj. Colbert, tax assessor. ai amount of $125 incurred in connection

peared and tendered the tax assess- j with specification on road from Dun Dun-ment
ment Dun-ment rolls for 1922 levy, which were neilon to the Levy county line in the

(Continued Tomorrow)

(Evening Star July 12, 1902)
This community was greatly shock shocked
ed shocked this morning when the information
was received of the death of Mrs.
Hatton Howard at Grahamville.
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin -will leave this
afternoon for Atlanta, where she will
have her eyes tretaed by a specialist.
Mr. B. A. Weathers has gone to
New York, where he will spend sev several
eral several weeks.
Mrs. A. R. Griffin of Anthony is
visiting old friends in North Caro Carolina.
lina. Carolina. J. H. Livingston and Otto Mente
have formed an insurance combine,
have purchased a pair of ponies and
are scouring the piny woods after
human risks. They came in Saturday

night from Citra, where they had

written victims," and enjoyed the

Anthony picnic on the way home.

Miss Nellie Anderson was one of

those present at the missionary meet meeting
ing meeting in Micanopy

Mr. and Mrs. T.JB. Snyder and two

children left today for Seabreeze.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 12, 1912)
Major L..T. Izlar left yesterday to

join Mrs. Izlar at the old home in

South Carolina. During his absence
Mr. H. M. Hampton will act as city


Mr. W. C. Jeffords, accompanied by

his niece, Mrs. Will Goin, has gone to
Jacksonville to consult an eye specialist.

Mrs. Julia Palmer of Dunedin is in

the city visiting her son, Mr. W. M.


During the storm last night light lightning
ning lightning struck the steepe of the Baptist

church and set fire to a coil of rope

which luckily was too damp to burn,

but which smouldered all 'night and
this morning when Chief Chambers
was returning from a fire in the first
ward he saw a thread of smoke and
upon investigating put out the
smouldering fire which by that time
was almost ready to blaze.

Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf

accepted by the board, as a board of

equalizers, for examination and the
equalization of assessments.
The board thereupon adjourned un until
til until July 7th, at 10 o'clock a. m.
The board reconvened July 7th" with
Commissioners Meffert, Weathers,
Clyburn and Waters present.'
Messrs. S. B. Brooks and S. R. Roe

appeared in the interest of a petition
for hard road before the board!

Commissioner Talton met with the

board. ".

Mr. S. J. McCully presented to the

board resignation as county agricul agricultural
tural agricultural and horticultural enumerator,
which was accepted.

Mr. W. C. Black complained of road

conditions in his vicinity, which were

relerred to Commissioner Clyburn.

ine board ordered that time war warrant
rant warrant in amount of $10,480.69. dated

January 4th, 1922, and due this date,
be certified to the countv deDositorv

for payment from, the road fund, and

mat warrant on the outstanding in indebtedness
debtedness indebtedness fund be drawn in favor of

said institution in amount of $314.42

to pay interest on same.

Communication was received from

the White company in regard to the
purchase of a truck and after consid consideration
eration consideration the board decided that same
could not be bought at this time.

Upon motion it was ordered that
the tax collector allow Mr. H. B. Mock

and Mr. Clifton Williamson to nnv

their personal taxes less the assess assessment
ment assessment of an automobile, which is as assessed
sessed assessed to each.
Messrs. E. W. Rush and S. H.
Gaitskill complained of road condi conditions
tions conditions in the vicinity of Mcintosh.
On motion of Commissioner Talton,
seconded by Commissioner Weathers
and unanimously adopted, it was or ordered
dered ordered that -Marion county pay the
freight on rock required for road con construction,
struction, construction, under contract with the
Barber-Fortin Company, also demur demurrage
rage demurrage on cars, and deduct the amount
of any such freight or demurrage
from payments coming due to Barber Barber-Fortin
Fortin Barber-Fortin Company under its said con contract,
tract, contract, in accordance with letter of
Barber-Fortin Co. to the board of
date June 28, 1922.
Report of state auditor covering the

recent audit oi the county officers, was
presented to the board, read and or ordered
dered ordered filed.

Bill of Mr. F. P. Herr was referred

to the county attorney.

The following petition was received.
Whereas, it has been rumored and
reported that it is proposed to survey
and build that part of state road No.
5, extending from the Levy county
line on' the north, at the northeast
corner of the northeast quarter of
1-15-18, southward along the A. C. L.
right of way, or parallel therewith, to
Juliette, thence to Dunnellon; and,
Whereas, it has been generally un

derstood and conceded in this com

munity that this road would be built
on the survey of the Dunnellon sub-

road district, between Dunnellon and

the Levy county line on the north.

We the undersigned citizens, voters
and freeholders of the Romeo voting
district do hereby protest against said

road being buiit along the A. C. L. IL

K. as above described, and would
pray that your honorable body do all
in its power to stay such procedure
and to locate said road on the Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon sub-district survey, which is
one mile west of the A. C. L. right of
way, 4 where it will be the greatest
benefit to the citizens of this vicinity,
being a route laid out along the best
and most fertile lands in this section,
while the route along the A. C. L. rail railroad,
road, railroad, as you no doubt know, extends
along, a stretch of poorer soil and is

more remote from the fertile farming

section of this vicinity. Said petion
bearing twenty-three signatures.
Request was received from the

bond trustees of the Dunnellon special

road and bridge district requesting
that a levy of 10 mills be made on the
property in said district fox the 1922
The following petition was received.
We the undersigned citizens and
property owners of Marion county.

petition your honorable body to de

clare a county road along the follow following
ing following route, of not less than thirty feet
in width: Beginning at the se cor of
32-18-26, run in a northerly direction
as near as -possible on the east line of
sec 32 to the se cor of sec 29, thence
along the east line of sec 29 as near
as possible to intersect with the Ocala
road leading to Daytona by Orange
Hammock, at the ne cor of sec 29, a
distance o f two miles, all in 18-26.

Said petition bearing eleven signa

tures. The following committee was
appointed to view and mark out the

est and most practical route lor said

road: Messrs. Fred Drawdy, Duke

Drawdy and, M. Rigdon.
Mr. J. A. Talton introduced the fol

lowing resolution and moved its adop

tion, which motion was seconded Dy
Mr. E. B. Weathers and unanimously
Whereas, the state road department

for the year ending September 10th,

Sheriff and deputies cost tllls$ 12,009.00


Constables cost bills.

Clerk circuit court, cost bills
in criminal cases
County judge's cost bills In
criminal cases .......
Justice peace cost bills In
criminal cases r.. .........
Prosecuting attorney .......
Witness lees ... ........
Court stenographer ........
Sheriff's commissions on fines
Feeding prisoners ...........
Discharge money, convicts..
Pay of Jurors
Judge juvenile court. .......
Contingencies ...........
Game warden
Probation officer

. 200.00
. C00.OO
. 909.09

Dunnellon special road and bridge

district was approved and ordered sent
to the trustees of said district ', for

payment. ,
Petition was received requesting a
pauper allowance for Sam F. Prevatt
and wife and upon motion they were
ordered placed on the pauper list at
$10 per month. j
Request for pauper allowance for
William Duckett was received and re referred
ferred referred to Commissioner Talton for in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Petition was received requesting a
raod commencing at the center of sec section
tion section 13, township 15 south, range" 20
east, and was referred to Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner Weathers for investigation. -
Upon motion it was ordered that
warrant on the outstanding indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness fund be drawn in favor of the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank
in amount of $195 to retire coupon
No. 13, on general fund validated war warrant
rant warrant No.' 21, and coupons No. 13 on

validated road fund warrants Nos. 53,
57, 65, 66, 67 and" 68.- '.
Upon motion K. C. Moore was or ordered
dered ordered placed on the regular pay roll
as county demonstrator at a salary
fpf $200 per month.
Communication was received from
the Barrett Company in regard to
treating state road No. 2 with Tarvia
, The board thereupon adjourned to

met July 6th.

The board reconvened July 6th with

all members present.
. Tl V TT m I 3

mr. jonn n. xayior appeared in re regard
gard regard to the steel railway bridge at
Sharpes ferry.

Mr. W. W. Clyatt appeared in re

gard to taxes. v

- A delegation from the Martin
neighborhood appeared in regard to
the condition of the mail route in their
Mr. Fate Miller requested reduction

in assessment.

The chairman asked to be excused
and upon motion Commissioner
Weathers was elected as temporary


Mr. B. A Weathers appeared m the
interest of assessment of the H. B.
Masters Co., and Mr. J. M. Douglas
in the interest of assessment .of or orange
ange orange grove at Lake Weir.
A. Kataba requested reduction in
Mr. W. R. Brown called the board's

attention to road conditions in the
vicinity of Mcintosh. J
The sheriff was requested to make
a report to the board each month,
showing the number of persons in
jail on the first of the month, the
number committed and the number
remaining at the end of the month,
said list to include the name of each,
prisoner, together with, leason for any
prisoner remaining in jail over the
period of one week.
Upon motion it was ordered that
transfers be made as follows:
General Fund: $150 from widows'
pension account, $10 Oto sheriff for
general court work and $50 to contin contingencies
gencies contingencies account. v
Road Fund: $100 from tools and
maehinerv cost and repairs. $200 from

paid to county commissioners for road

inspection, $ovu irom (contingencies
account; $850 to paid fbr free labor
other than guards, $100 for feeding
and care of convicts and $200 to pay
of convict guards.
The clerk was directed to write the
comptroller and request that he ap approve
prove approve such transfers.
The following bonds asnotary pub public
lic public were approved: Anne Howell,
Florence C. Smith, A. C. Jackson and
S. T. Sistrunk, with the American
Surety Company as surety.
Bond of J. N. Simmons as member
of the school board from district No.
3 and of A. J. Stephens as supervisor
of registration with the Fidelity &
Deposit Company of Maryland as
Maryland as surety were approved.
The following estimates of expenses
for the fiscal vear 1922-1923 were
made and ordered published:

F,tlmat of exneoses. GENE RAX.

FUND. .Marion county, for the year
ending September 30th. 1S23:
Salary of clerk, as auditor, ,0BAfi.
depository account, ets..- ibw.ww
Per diem and mileage of
county commissioners 1'SiS'2
Attorney for commissioners. f2M
Supervisors of registration.. 1.000.00

County physician Tl

Repairs to county ouuainsi.
Furniture and fixtures. .. ..
Janitors and other attendants
Lights, fuel and water
Insurance ..
Allowances to paupers
Coroner's inquests
Insanity Inquests
General stationery, blanns.

Record books
Commissions tax assessor...
Commissions tax collector. .

$ 20.200.00
Estlmtae of expenses, ROAD FUND.
Marion county, for tha year ending
September 30th. 1S23:
Road inspecian of county
commissioners .. 1,500.00
Road Inspection other per
,ons ..................... 60.00
Material .. 10,090.00-
Dynamite, fuses, etc, ....... 900.00
Tools and -machinery, cost
and repairs 1T.500.00
Free labor .... . 20.000.00
Convict guards 900.09-
Feeding convicts 2,000.00
Payments to Incorporated
cities and towns, half road
tax 12.000.00
Bridge tenders and ferrymen 2.300.00
Gasoline and oil 5.000.00
Paint and repair of bridges.. 500.00
Contingencies 5.000.00
Estimate of expenses OUTSTANDING
INDEBETEDNES FUND, Marion coun county,
ty, county, for the year ending September
30th, 1923:

To retire validated general
fund warrants .......... .8
To retire validated road fund
warrants ..
To retire interest coupons...
To retire outstanding In- i
debtedness warrants .....
Contingencies .. ...........

. ( 3 25.991.05
AL. AGRICULTURAL. FUND, Marion county, for the year
ending September 30th, 1923:
Premiums for agricultural
products 3 1,200.09
Demonstration agent, salary 2.400.00
Contingencies . T20.69
Y,. V $ 4,220.89
Said estimates to tee finally acted
upon at the regular meeting of the
board. in August, 1922.
The clerk filed with the board his,
estimates of revenue, other than taxes
for the several f und3 for the fiscal
year ending Sept. 30th, 1923, which
were as follows:
General Fund
Licenses, railroads, tele telegraph
graph telegraph companies, etc...$ 1,500.00
Other licenses 2,500.00

Interest on county deposits 500.00
Sale and redemption of tax
certificates .. ....... 1,500.00


$ 6,000.00
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Fines and costs .......... 10,000.00
Sale nd redemption of tax
certificates ......... 500.00

" Road Fund
Automobile licenses

Sale and redemption of tax

Miscellaneous .


$ 9,000.00
Outstanding Indebtedness Fund
Sale and redemption of tax
certificates I. ....... j. 1,500.00
Agricultural Fund
Sale and redemption of tax
certificates ; 300.00
The board of public instruction filed
with the board of county commission commissioners
ers commissioners its proposed budget for the year
and requested that millage be levied
as follows: r
County school fund 10 mills,!' and
interest and sinking fund millage as
follows: District No. 1, 5 mills; dis district
trict district No. 5, 1 mill; district No. 16, 6
mills: district No. 10, 5 mills; district

No. oo, 5 mills. Ana mmage xor we
special Jtax school districts as follows:
Dist. 13 mills Dist. 23 mills


Dist. 4 3 mills
Dist 63 mills
Dist. 9 3 mills
Dist. 10 3 mills
Dist. 123 mills
Dist. 142 mills
Dist. 173 mills
Dist. 193 mills
Dist. 21 3 mills
Dist. 23 3 mills
Dist. 26 3 mills
Dist. 28 3 mills
Dist. 303 mills
Dist. 323 mills
Dist. 343 mills
Dist. 36 3 mills
Dist 38 3 mills
Dist. 403 mills
Dist. 433 mills

Dist. -3 3 mills
Dist. 5 3 mills
Dist. 73 mills
Dist. 9 3 mills -J
Dist. 11 3 mills
Dist. 13 3 mills
Dist. 15 3 mills
Dist. 18 1 mills -Dist.
203 mills

Dist. 223 mills
Dist. 24 2 mills

Dist. 27 3 mills
Dist. 293 mills
Dist. 31 3 mills
Dist. 33 3 mills
Dist 353 mills

Dist. 37 3 mills
Dist. 39 3 mills
Dist. 413 mills

and Dist. 443 mills.

"Notary public bond o Miriam li.

Aneel. with th American burety Co.

was approved.

The board tnereupon aujournea w
meet July 7th, 1922. m
The board met July 7th with ail
members present, and proceeded with
the equalization of tax assessments.

the tax collector be directed' to allow
A. Kataba to pay his personal taxes
on stock on valuation of $400 instead':.

OI fouu as now ubcsscu, w
been shown that the original assess assessment
ment assessment was made for 100 per cent value.

Mr. D. G. Whaley appeared and
complained of tax assessment.

The board adjourned to meet July
8th. ' '
The board reconvened with all

members present ana proceeueu wtm t

. . . ,,

and maae tne louowing raises m as assessments,
sessments, assessments, from those made by tie
tax assessor: r

(To be Continued)

Postage ',:
Sheriff, general court worlt.
Expenses of election
Hospital account -Conrarissions
(bond trustees..


3 38.380.00
Estimate of expense FINE AND
FORFEITURE .FUND, Marlon county.

Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sap sap-plies
plies sap-plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short

notice. S-wea

W. K. Lane. M. D physician sad
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose sad
throat. OSce over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fls. tf
r BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. U-tf


Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but thay need your help.
When you put your ICE CAED out
on time, you. save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
ice. r v
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed dally, will help us make sure that
you are well served tliis summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing o.

Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
Osceola St. just off Ft. King
f 71 T PV 71 TVTrvTTO
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
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
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Mosquitoes Again
mm- a rwvm m m a
Mcci lneir Master
Sweet Dreams Sounds Death
Knell to Germ-Laden Para Parasites,
sites, Parasites, We all know that the young mos mosquitoes
quitoes mosquitoes are the inexperienced ones
these are the ones who haven'i yet
heard of Sweet Dreams, the great
' mosquito remedy.
It is suggested that their lesson be
'taught them quickly.
With a bottle of Swet Dreams it
becomes possible to enjoy sweet and
peaceful sleep anywhere, any time.
, By using Sweet Dreams, one man
said that he spent his first restful
night in twenty years.
and in your own home, when mo mosquitoes
squitoes mosquitoes become annoying, we would
y annreciate vour eiviner this ereat
remedy a trial.
For Sweet Dreams boasts a million
satisfied users.
$1.00. Sold by all druggists, every everywhere.
where. everywhere. WORN NERVES
Nervous troubles, with backache,
dizzy spells, queer pains and irregular
kidneys give reason to suspect kidney
weakness and to try the remedy that
has helped your neighbors.
Mrs. G. R. Cook, 710 Alvarez St.,
Ocala, says: "I can hardly describe
the misery I endured from backache
some months agp. Many times when
I went to pick up the dust pan, a
stitch took me in the small of my
back and I could scarcely straighten.
I was nothing but a bunch of nerves,
and everything worried mei My feet
bloated badly and I couldn't wear my
shoes. I felt tired and languid and at
times I couldn't sleep. I read about
Doan's Kidney Pills and purchased a
box at the Anti-MonoDolv Drnp- Ktnro
They soon helped me and two boxes
of Doan's strengthened me up in fine
shape. I felt like a different woman."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy fet
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Cook had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 7
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

1 1

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

Wiley, the little son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Tillman, is still very sick.
Messrs. Bryan, Ed Carmichael and
W. M. Palmer are spending this week
in New York on business.
J. C. Johnson is driving one of the
good-looking Nash "4V purchased
from Blalock Bros., local agents.
Mr. Bert Leigh and family, who
have been spending the past three
months pleasantly in California, have
returned to New York city, where
they have an apartnjent on 157th
street and will be very comfortably
located for the remainder of the year.
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. tf
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Lewis fo Ok-
lawaha spent Tuesday in Ocala and
were welcome visitors at the Star of office.
fice. office. Mrs. Harry Borland expects to
leave next week to spend the remain
der of the summer in the mountains
of North Carolina.
Mrs. George Taylor and two chil children,
dren, children, who have spent the past month
in Miami and Fort Lauderdale, have
turned home.
Mr. Hibbert Weathers of Green
ville, S. C, arrived in Ocala yesterday
for a short stay with. his parents, Mr
and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Mr. Mack Taylor, the hustling
Dodge agent,, is expecting a carload
of Dodge cars Monday, most of
which are spoken for.
Mrs, M.' J. Rbess and children of
Jacksonville are guests of Mrs. Roess'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Anderson
at their home, Marowood,
Mr. George Taylor, who has been
in Jacksonville since Friday, where he
met Mrs. Taylor and children, return
ed home yesterday afternbon.
. Mrs. J. H. McClymonds and niece,
Mrs. C. F. Benjamin, expect to leave
shortly for Atlanta, wher they will
visit Mrs. Benjamin's sister, Miss
Annie Sharpe.
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Carroll and little
daughter are now comfortably' settled
in one of the Gary apartments.
Mr. Walter Wells' and son Robert,
left last night for Tifton, Macon and
Fort Valley, Ga., where they will visit
Mr. Wells' parents and other relatives
and friends.
Our stock of fresh meats, vege
tables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market
Phone 108. 2-tf
Mrs. John Spencer and Miss Lou
reen Spencer expect to leave Satur
day for Georgia and South Carolina
where they will spend the next two
weeks with relatives.
Miss Maude Lillian Little has re
turned from v a pleasant two weeks
visit in Lake City and- Trenton. In
the latter place she visited her sister,
Mrs. C. W. Long.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. I8-tf
Misses Ethel and Elizabeth Home
who have been enjoying the pas
month in Annapolis, Md., at a house
party, are now participating in the
gaieties at Atlantic City.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plarn
F6od will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray nd children
left this morning in their car for Fay-
etteville, N. C, where Mrs. Ray and
children will visit with Mrs. .Ray's
mother, Mrs. Wade. Mr. Ray will re
turn to Ocala in a few days.
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
Merchants & Miners steamers from
Jacksonville sail via Savannah, permit
inspection of that city on the way to
Baltimore or Philadelphia. Florida's
intfrmafa nA thna Af tlwa north nv
tractive service of the Merchants &
Miners Transportation Company, Mr.
C M. Haile, Jacksongille, general
agent. it


The big sale which Frank's has in
augurated and which will continue un
til August 1st, opened to a
crowd t
which soon filled the store and the
trading continued through the day.
On account of illness of several of
the store's employes and the inability
to obtain extra help, the store was
handicapped in handling its custom-
... it i"
ters, But tne crowa was taj&en care oi
as well as possible under the circum circumstances
stances circumstances and by 'tomorrow it is hoped
that the present force will be aug augmented
mented augmented and everything will be run running
ning running smoothly.'
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
(RATES under this htadlatr are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In
advance except to those who have reg
ular advertising accounts.
springs and matteress; used only
two months.. Phone 332. 12-3t
WANTED One 10 to 20 Hp. steamer
boiler, upright or horizontal. See
J. H. Cramer, Fort King avenue or
box 340. 7-12-tf
FOR SALE Five foot roll top desk;
large safe with steel vault; Bowser
kerosene oil tank, 185 gallon, one one-gallon
gallon one-gallon stroke; Dayton computing
scales. Address Belleview Trading
Co., Belleview, Fla. 12-6t
FOR SALE General store, good lo
cation, bargain for some one with
$1000,to $1500. For particulars ad address
dress address Store, care Star. 12-6t
nial Hotel is again open. Regular
meals 50c. Mrs. S. B. Arnold, Man
ager. ll-6t
FOR SALE One Overland four 1921
Five good tires, one has never been
on car; $300. Very best shape. The
Autogenous Welding Co. ll-6t
WANTED Married man wants posi
tion as clerk in grocery store. Have
had three years experience and can
furnish references. If interested
now or in the near future, address
J. H. Gale, Route A, Box 67, Ocala,
Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE My entire household
furniture; practically new dining
room suite, round table, chairs and
buffet. Call 116, see Mrs. James
Nicholas. 10-3t
FOR SALE Registered Poland China
boar; weight about 400 pounds. Ad Address
dress Address George Adams, Route A,
Phone 39M. 10-6t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
acrd. Robert O. Williams, Mgr. R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. 8-6t
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
- The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-lm
FOR RENT Furnished house, close
in; reasonable rent. Call phone
116. 6-28-tf
FOR RENT To couple, lower floor
of house conveniently located, two
blocks of postoffice; five rooms, two
porches and a garage. Rent reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. See D. R. Connor in shoe
department at H. B. Masters Co. 3t
.Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Gcala
Arrival and departure of passenger
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am L Petersburg 4:05 t. n
2:55 am NTfork-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
Leaves 'Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1 :45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 nm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
3 :25 pm OcalaHomosassa 6 :20 pm
:10 am tOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland ll:5Cair
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.




y. sr S
c.- vx
At Home
Oak, July 14.
Gainesville, July 17, 18, 19.
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City (pending) August 7, 8..
Leesburg, August 17.
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road
Leesburg, July 13.
St. Augustine, July 24, 25, 26.
Lake City pending, July 31, Aug. 1.
Palatka, August 10, 11,' 12.
Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.
On hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily
shipments. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on short notice.
Phone 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf
I C. V. Roberts & Co.
S i-rTTTT7iT-k a t rvTTT?ipnriP
, Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
Ocala, Florida I




Started off with a Boom this morn morn-ing,
ing, morn-ing, and hundreds of early 'shoppers
were on hand to participate in the
big money-saving event of midsum midsummer
mer midsummer in Ocala. Every home will pro profit
fit profit by attending this sale. If you
haven't seen our partial list of bar bargains,
gains, bargains, ask for one.

The Fashion Center
0 'v" C" -"X"- t- O
sZ-;;-c-- 3-"o-"cv
4iki I'.

t .vwin mt k v m r

1 ;


Negotiable Storage Receipt leaned on Cotton, AntomobiIeav Etc

The salvation of the Florida farmer
this season is cotton. Don't let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell you how
to control this pest. 7-5-12t
A few odds in ladies' lw shoes, Tor Tor-mer
mer Tor-mer price $6.00 to"8.00, to close out
at $1.50. Little's Shoe Parlor. 4-t



-"X"- 2 O 'X'-
NJjht Phone SiS
Day Phone 47
, When the Final Call t
Comes to a member of th ttanUr It
is natural to desire a memorial service
in which fitting- honor shall be paid
and faith in the larger future shall be
f xprejf'J. At such a time, those who
are suffering- the strata of partlaa
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore. If the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to be perfect. iher
must ibe placeJ hi hi ghlr -trained and
experienced hands. There Is a funeral
director in 4 your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this skill, also understands
that be is called upon for something
more than professional service that
the essence of his responsibility1 la to
carry out each detail In the spirit of
a labor of love.
runerai uiTeciorz
Cm B. Overton, Dtredoi V


PHionc 29
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone ns
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call ICS. 2-tf
' .4
Phone orders of five dollars and
over put up and delivered free at thi
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195 & 614. 21

Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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