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WEATHER FORECAST Mostly cloudy weather with local showers tonight or Sunday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 72 ;this afternoon, SO.
Sun RLses Tomorrow, 5:36; Sets, 7:30. OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 16S
- c 1 ff
ON THE MARCH
SENATE ILL VOTE
Oil MUSCLE SHOALS
STIRRING UP THE
THE I'ILD KATZ
BAD ADVICE FROM
INTEND TO USE II- BEARING A WILTED
UNION EMPLOYES OLIVE BRANCH
Warm Days in Strike Circles May j Dove of Peace Today Has Found No
Recommends that Miners Go on With
Their Strike Instead of Accept Accepting
ing Accepting Arbitration
Confidently be Expected For
Washington, July 15. (Associated
Press). Members of the general pol policy
icy policy committee of the miners union
held a two-hour session today during
which President Lewis recommended
that President Harding's arbitration
proposal for the coal strike settlement
be unqualifiedly rejected.
HAVING A TALK WITH HOOVER
A conference of senators from the
coal producing states has been ar arranged
ranged arranged for this afternoon with Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Hoover. The senators were not
informed what phase of the coal situ situation
ation situation Hoover desired to take up with
The Senate today rejected the pro provision
vision provision of the tariff bill proposing to
continue the existing dye embargo one
year after the passage of the bill.
SHOULD HAVE BEEN SOONER
Washington, July 15. Hearings
will be held soon by the Senate inter interstate
state interstate commerce committee to initiate
revision of the transportation act and
- deal with the problems developed by
the present strike. Chairman Cum Cummins
mins Cummins stated today. The first effort of
Congress, Mr. Cummins said, probab probably
ly probably would be to amend the law so as to
guarantee and fair living wage to
railroad workers. Later, but probably
not during the present strike, he said,
an effort would be made to provide
penalties for violation of the orders
of the railway labor board.
SURRENDER OF A POINT TO THE
Washington, July 15. The use of
motor trucks to transport the mails
was announced today by the postmas postmaster
ter postmaster general, who said he had deter determined
mined determined to use trucks between, Bedford
and Switz City, Ind., between which
points all mail trains were anr.ualled
on account of the strike.
Chicago, July 15. Virtually aban abandoning
doning abandoning hope of an early settlement of
the strike following the failure of
last night's conferences, railroad ex executives
ecutives executives today prepared to make a de determined
termined determined effort to reopen their shops
with non-union employes, according
to a high official of the United States
railroad labor board. The official, who.
refused to be quoted directly, said
peace moves would be suspended for
Friendly Ark With An
AMERICA SHOULD TAKE
THE LEAD IN. THE EAST
MARR REFUSED TO
OPEN HIS MOUTH
Discovered After His Demise That An
Accident Caused His Death
Starke, July 15. John Marr, sec
tion foreman, who died here Thurs
day of a gunshot wound, after refus
ing to tell how he was shot, was in
jured accidentally by a friend named
Reddish, according to the coroner's
jury. Reddish was unloading Marr's
pistol at Marr's request when it was
DITCHED THE FLYER
Battle Creek, July 15. The west
bound Wolverine Flyer, the Michigan j
Central's finest train, went over
loosened rails two miles east of Battle
Crek at noon today. Five rear coaches
were derailed and the main line track
was torn up a quarter of a mile. Two
persons were slightly injured.
IN MAJOR LEAGUES
Chicago, July 15. (By Associated
Press). The individual leaders, of the
major leagues who have participated
in fifty-five or more games, including
those of last Wednesday, are:
American League: Hitter, Sisler,
St. Louis, average, .420; stolen bases,
Sisler, 32; home runs, Williams, St.
Louis, and Walker of Philadelphia, are
tied with 21 each.
National League: Hitter, Hornsby,
St. Louis, average, .399 stolen bases,
Carey, Pittsburgh, 22; home runs,
JOHN MARSHALL MARTIN
The friends of the Martin family
thruout Marion county will read with
great regret the following dispatch:
Jacksonville, July 14. John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Martin, 68 years old, father of
Mayor John W. Martin of this city,
died in a local hospital this afternoon
of infirmities. He had been in failing
health for some time. He was born in
Savannah, Ga., but had lived in Flor Florida
ida Florida practically all his life.
Besides Mayor Martin, he is sur
vived by two other sons, Albert O
Martin of Orange county, and M. A
Martin of Jacksonvile, and two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, both of this city.
Premier Craig says that what Uls
ter has she will hold. The world will
hope this includes her temper. Man
Chautauqua, N. Y., July 12. (By
Associated Press). America should
accept her present magnificent op
portunity for leadership in the Near
East and not take shelter behind a
plea for isolation, Dr. Arthur
Beston said to a large audience
American club women gathered
Our home problems are not
complicated and difficult," the speak speaker
er speaker declared, "that we have not enough
strength, enough money or enough
men and women to continue our in
fluence and our leadership where it is
so much needed and so much desired."
Dr. Beston, who is president of the
Chautauqua Institution, was addres addressing
sing addressing the biennial convention of the
General Federation of Women's Clubs
His speech had to do with a recent
trip through Europe and the Eastern
Mediterranean. He dwelt at length
upon the high estimation in which
Americans are held in the Near East,
and praised the work of the Young
Men's Christian Association, the
Young Women's Christian Associat Association
ion Association and the American Relief Administration.
Referring to the political situation,
Dr. Beston said:
"There are certainly many reasons
for pessimism. As yet there is no
peace in Europe or in Asia. Every Everywhere
where Everywhere one sees military establish establishments
ments establishments and great numbers of soldiers.
Then there is the loss of men and of
productivity. In the Lebanons alone
over 300,000 people died of starvation
and typhus and other results of the
war. One-half, of all the males in
Siberia between 18 and 60 died dur during
ing during the war. Everywhere there are
untilled fields and devastated areas
because men are not available for
their cultivation and their clearing.
There is everywhere universal debt
and men and women wonder not
whether they will ever be released
from these burdens but whether
their children may ever expect to be
free. There are drastic tariff ; bar barriers
riers barriers everywhere. Except in Eng England
land England there is hardly a balanced bud budget
get budget in any country which was engag engaged
ed engaged in the war. There are difficulties
over reparations. The exchange is in
such a chaotic state that it is either
so high that no one can buy from you,
or so low that you cannot buy from
anyone else. Yet there are 100,000,-
000 people in Europe who must live
by the export trade. When one an
alyzes and reviews these conditions
there is every reason for a feeling of
discouragement and pessimism for
the immediate outlook. But this is
only one side of the picture. There
are many indications of a sincere de
sire to find a better way of settling
these difficulties between nations and
people. These people are weary of
war and of economic struggles. They
sincerely want peace and the oppor
tunity of working out their political,
social and economic salvation."
The speaker then explained why
Great Britain and France, in his opin
ion, could not give education and in
spiration to this part of the world and
keep order in these unsettled areas,
and he laid emphasis on the idea that
he was not advocating mandates for
the United States.
"But Europe has confidence in the
unselfishness and good faith of Amer-
Chicago, July 15. (By Associated
Press). The peace dove which yes yesterday
terday yesterday flitted between the separate
gathering of railroad executives and
leaders of the striking shop crafts, to today
day today bore a somewhat wilted olive
branch which Chairman Hooper, of
the labor board, hopefully tried to
freshen. Mr. Hooper announced he
had encountered difficulties in the ef effort
fort effort to bring about peace but with
more parleys in prospect the situa
tion gave promise of a new approach
to a settlement or to at least negotia negotiations
tions negotiations through which an agreement
might be reached to meet on common
SCRAP AT SCRANTON
Scranton, Pa., July 15. One man
was shot and slightly injured in con
nection with the shopmen's strike at
Carbondale near here today. His name
is Joseph Walker, a citizen, who was
on his way home when fired upon, it
is alleged, by workmen quartered in
a foundry of the Delaware & Hudson
Railroad Company. The police claim
fourteen shots were 'fired at Walker
and eight other young men. An hour
later a crowd formed and attempted
to break into the state armory to get
guns. One door was forced open
when the police arrived and dispersed
the crowd. The situation later became
such that deputies were rounded up
and sent to the scene of trouble. After
the deputies arrived the situation
STRIKING IN SYMPATHY
Cleveland, July 15 Members of the
American federation of railroad work workers
ers workers employed here voted last night to
join the shopmen's strike at 9 o'clock
Monday morning, according to an an
nouncement by officials of that union.
The union, which has no connection
with the American Federation, of La Labor,
bor, Labor, has a membership of 90,000.
Approximately 1200 pipe fitters,
coach repairers, paitners, freight ear
repairers and inspectors will be af affected
fected affected here, the officers declare. The
fact that the inspectors are included,
they say, will hinder traffic at once.
Much Valuable Property has Changed
Hands in and Near W'eirsdale
In the Last Few Months
Adverse Report to Henry Ford's
Proposition Made by the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Committee
Washington, July 15. (Associated
Press). Henry Ford's offer for the
Muscle Shoals properties was rejected
by the Senate agricultural committee
today by a vote of nine to seven. The
bill introduced by Chairman Norris,
calling for operation of the projects
by a government owned and controll controlled
ed controlled corporation was also rejected, nine
to five. Other offers, including those
of the Alabama Power Company,
Frederick E. Angstrum and Charles L.
Parsons, were also rejected without a
Important Visit to Marion County Of
the Field Secretary of the Ameri American
can American Auto Association
Chas. A. O'Connor, field secretary
of the American Automobile Associa
tion, addressed a meeting of the
Marion County Motor Club at the
Chamber of Commerce last night. Mr.
O'Connor stated that it would be nec necessary
essary necessary to get at least three hundred
members in the club in order to prop properly
erly properly finance the organization and to
equip it properly for taking care of
its service to members and for taking
care of the great increase in motor
tourists who will come to Florida this
record vote. The committee also voted winter. Mr. O'Connor stated that the
BIG TOLL BRIDGE
Many properties have changed
hands at Weirsdale within recent
months. Mr. R. D. Douglas has pur purchased
chased purchased from Mr. J. M. Douglas 28
acres including 14 acres in an orange
grove about a mile east of Stanton.
Mr. J. M. Douglas has bought the
Perrin property just east of Weirs Weirsdale.
dale. Weirsdale. This property takes in a hill hillside
side hillside overlooking the lake and is one
of the most desirable properties on
Lake Weir. Fifty acres are included
in the tract.
Messrs. Bryant and Hughes of Or Orangeburg,
angeburg, Orangeburg, S. C, purchased all of the
Frank Bryant grove property consist consisting
ing consisting of about forty acres at Weirsdale
and two pieces of this property have
since been sold to Mr. J. M. Douglas
and Rev. George Elbright. Dr.. J. E.
Klock sold to Mr. Richard of Orlando
the former's beautiful place at Weirs Weirsdale.
dale. Weirsdale. The property consists of about
70 acres, 30 acres of which is in grove.
Mr. W. H. Hardee has made a sale
of his property at Weirsdale to Reedy
Bros., of High Cliff, Tenn. Mr. C. L. bill calling for unconditional accept- central Florida route and vice versa.
Byrd, agent of the A. C. L., has built j ance of the Ford offer, was authorized t Today Mr. O'Connor is assisting the
a fine new bungalow on the Dixie by the committee to submit one mi- membership department of the motor
Highway about half a mile south of 'nority report urging the Senate's ac- club, of which Mr. W. T. Gary is
Weirsdale. The R. D. Douglas store j ceptance of the Ford proposal. A sec- chairman, with a campaign for new
has been enlarged and the new addi-nd minority report will be drafted members. He is assisting the me me-tion
tion me-tion has been given over to drugs and'fJ the Senate by Senator Norris, pro-',chanical service department, of which
confections and a soda fountain hasiposing bill bill for development of the Mr. R. V. Ott is chairman, with the 'played at its best all the tim TJat
By a Score of Four to Two, Eat The
Boys From Oak Pt Up a
One of the punkest games of the
season was pulled otf yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon when the Wildcats beat the
Arlo Box Company team in a four to
two game. The score Would indicate
a very good game but those who were
present have a bad taste in their
mouths from the slip-shod way the
Wildcats played the game. But for
the wildness of Hyman Katz, the Oak
moundsman, the visiting team. would
have licked the stuffing out of our
boys. Hyman Katz had the curves
and the hops and had the Oca la bat batters
ters batters eating out of his hand so far as
hitting was concerned but he allowed
the local boys to score three of their
four runs by giving free pasess and
down without a record vote the bill j new highways into Florida from Chi Chi-introduced
introduced Chi-introduced by Senator Norris at thelcago to Fort Myers and from Cleve Cleve-request
request Cleve-request of former Representative land to Miami would be in good pass pass-Lloyd
Lloyd pass-Lloyd of Missouri, proposing a semi-fable condition by October 1st, that
governmental corporation. jhundreds of cars would come throueh a series of wild nib-h ah u; i
Despite the adverse vote, the pro-. Ocala daily and that these cars would tiiuiess took place before the fourth
posals of Ford and the Norris bill will expect service from the Marion Coun- inning. From the fourth through the
be presented to the Senate for a final ty Motor Club as an affiliated unit of 'rest of the game Ocala was held
decision through minority reports, it the A. A. A. The field secretary stat- scoreless and only secured three hits
was explained by Senator Norris. ed. that motorists coming into the if K&tz had been as steady in the first
Senator Ladd, republican, of North state by way of the east coast route three innings as he was in the buit
iaw.'uu ihwuuuccu uie wrignt, would want to leave it by way of the J part of the game there, would have
been a very different story to telL
M. Overstreet made his debut in the
box for Ocala. A large number of
fans were present to see him perform
but were disappointed when it was
apparent that he was not to work
hard. Ball fans like to see the game
been installed. Mr. W. F. Danzer has properties by a government
remodeled his home in his beautiful j and controlled corporation,
grove just east of Weirsdale. :
ownea installation of tne mechanical service, t less team playing a listless
I A delegation from Citra aDDeared! makes linffoaa
before the meeting and extended a' In field work thom
Mr. John H. Taylor and Dr. E. B. NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING hearty invitation to th members of plays. At bat Harold Smith and
Lytle have purchased all the Buffum FOR THE CHURCHES the motor club and to the people of iFranklyn of the Arlo boys and Van of
property at Stanton, about 23 acres j Ocala to attend the big barbecue and ; Ocala did the best work. Harold and
of which is in the famous Buffum or- New York. Julv 11. (Bv Associat- good roads rally at "the home of the iFranklvn mp). i.:
. I J luuub fcV HUB UlLS UUb
of four attempts and Van secured two
out of three.
The Box Score
Arlo Kittens AB E H PO A E
Woodward, 3rd ... 4 0 0 4 0 0
Terisi, ss 4
Perez, 2nd 3
Across the St. Johns River at Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Subject of Much
ange grove. ;ed Press). Newspaper advertising pinapple orange," on July 27th. Mr.
About eighty acres in orange grove to further the spread of the gospel H. L. Borland introduced the repre repre-have
have repre-have been set out at the new town is stronglyv advocated by the publicity sentatives from Citra, Mr. E. L.
of Sunset Harbor on the southwestern j department of the Episcopal Church. Wartmann, Mr. Carl Sommers and
side of the lake and several new bun-, which has brought out its recommen- Mr. H. Gilbert. Mr. Wartmann ex ex-galows
galows ex-galows and one two-story house have jdations, after a thorough study of the tended the invitation and asked the co co-been
been co-been built at this new community. question of advertising, in a pamph-' operation of the motor club in secur-
let entitled "A Handbook of Church ing the early construction of the road
ONE HUNDRED PER CENT Publicity," issued under the authori-'from Citra to Orange Springs and the
Tampa, July 15. A bit of unre- izaton tne National Council of the 'stretch of one mile necessary to con con-corded
corded con-corded war history found its way into church- !nect citra with the new highway
print here recently with the death of, INO one can 100k at the newspapers Alachua county is building across Ur-
ange lake. 1 he club named a commit committee
tee committee consisting of Mr. A. C. Blowers,
Dr. C.'B. Ayer and Mr. L. T. Izlar to
work up attendance at the rally.
Secretary Louis H. Chazal, of the
Chamber of Commerce, and chairman
of the publicity department of the
ica," Dr. Beston went on. "Our posit position
ion position in the world is now recognized as
it could not possibly have been recog
nized in 1914. It is true that the war
could not have been won .without us.
We are recognized as the one nation
which is disinterested and unselfish.
Jacksonville, July 12. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). This city's $1,500,000
bridge across the St. Johns river,
which has just reached the close of
its year's service, is the subject of
public and political discussion at the
present time. The bridge, operating
on the toll basis, waxed wealthy dur during
ing during its first year's operation and the
question has arisen as to whether the
toll cannot be lowered. The city
commission is split with the major
ity opposed to the reduction.
The bridge netted aproximately
$75,000 in 12 months and at that rate
the bonded indebtness incurred by the
city for its erection, could be liquidat
ed within 20 years instead of 30, the
time the longest standing bonds ma
ture. On these grounds, Chairman
Clark of the Commission, supported
by Commissioner Brown, moved to re
duce the tolls now in effect. The oth
er three commissioners incline to the
belief that such action would be some
what hasty and from which it would
be hard to recover should the net re
ceipts fall off the next year or in the
near future. In other words, they
don't believe the one year's figure
should be accepted as a standing aver-
age. Should, tne receipts iaii on
after a reduction in tolls had been
granted, they claim, it would be a
considerable task to bring the public
to bear the increase.
The public is not altogether on the
matter itself. Expressions through
public forums advance the hope of
another bridge across the historic
waters in the near future and sug suggest
gest suggest that any surplus funds derived
from the operation of the present
bridge be directed to that purpose.
Others argue that the family purse
is not touched lightly by trips across
G. W. Parker, 73-year-old blacksmith. ;and magazines and doubt that it pays
to advertise," says the Rev. Robert
F. Gibson, Executive Secretary of the
Publicity Department, and author of
the text book.
"Why should not this method of
such proven efficiency be used for
He was killed when a pile of lumber
fell on him as he worked for a liveli livelihood
hood livelihood for himself and wife.
His death was not a case for the
American Legion. He had not worn
the uniform in the service, but the
American Red Cross remembered him
as a patriot. It recalled when Par
ker gave his all.
Parker was working in the backinot accustomed to it for church pur
the propagation of the Gospel? Ad-j motor club, will co-operate in giving
vertising is not necessarily sensation- j publicity to the Citra gathering. The
al. It seems to be so because we are! two roads which the Deo Die of Citra
yard of his home one day during the
money raising drives of the war. A
Red Cross committee called at the
Smith, If 4
Franklyn, cf ..... 4
Kelley, 1st ....... 4
Hernandez, rf .... 4
Riles, c 4
Katz, p .......... 3
laylor, ss ....... 4
Brooks, 1st 1..... 4
Van, 3rd ......... 3
E. Overstreet, c... 4
Rymer, If ........ 4
34 2 8 24 7 3
AB R H PO A E
Wood, rf a
want to see constructed at an early jLiddell, cf ....... 3
date are links in important highways .M. Overstreet, p.-. 2
from Jacksonville to central and
One of the striking features of the
book is Mr. Gibson's strong advocacy southwestern Florida. Mr. O'Connor
house. Mrs. Parker told them she had(of the fullest use by the churches of j told the meeting that the county corn corn-nothing
nothing corn-nothing to give but suggested that! the advertising columns of the daily Jmissioners of Hamilton, Columbia and
they call upon her husband in the press, not only for mere church not-j Alachua have made written agree-
' Z 1 a. 1 1 j-m m . .
yard. It was a struggle for the
Parkers at that time. The cost of liv living
ing living had bounded sky high and the old
man was having difficulty in making
both ends meet.
The committee approached him. He
didn't hesitate but immediately pro
duced a sack containing 69 cents, ex
plaining it was all he had in
ices, but for spreading the Gospel -ments to put maintenance crews on
among the masses. the stretches of state road No. 2
"We have thought of publicity in needing them, thus insuring a main main-the
the main-the newspapers as merely a method .tenance of this highway in good pass pass-of
of pass-of giving public notice of a service or able condition from the Georgia line
a meeting, or of making public the jto the Marion-Alachua county line by
account of something that has taken Sept. 1st. At the request of Mr.
place," says Mr. Gibson. "We have O'Connor, that a similar agreement
the j thought too much of building up the! be obtained from the county commis-
8 27 13 3
Score by innings: R H E
Kittens ........011 000 00-2 8 3
Wildcats ;.112 000 OOx 4 8 3
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Perez, M.
Overstreet; stolen bases,- Leon, 2,
Rymer, Smith; base on balls, off Ov Overstreet,
erstreet, Overstreet, 0, o: Katz, 3; wild pitches,
Overstreet, 0, Katz,, 2; struck out by
Overstret, 5, by Katz, 6. Time, 1:50.
world. The committee demurred to
accepting the mite but Parker insist insisted.
ed. insisted. Mrs. Parker then busied herself
in an effort to find more money about
the house to make the contribution a
dollar. She finally scraped together
a Quarter and then produced four
eggs which she asked the committee Sthis evangelistic opportunity
attendence at a service or of exploit- sioners of Marion county, the club re re-ing
ing re-ing persons or organizations. We jf erred to Mr. C. G. Rose, chairman of
are only beginning to think of church; the roads, streets and bridges depart depart-publicity
publicity depart-publicity in the public press as evan-jment of the club, the matter of con con-gelistic
gelistic con-gelistic in purpose. The newspapers f erring with the commissioners for
themselves are really far ahead of ; this purpose. It was pointed out that
Advertisers are always live wires.
We have no quarrels with any other j the lengthy structure. Its five cents
nations, no harmful ambitions, no im- ione waT for each purpose and a mini-
perialism as that word oueht to be de- nmm charge of five cents is made for
fined, and no fear of any other nation, .vehicles. A family of four going
We should participate in all matters across the river to the ball game in
connected with the settlements insa Knt car for instance, must pro-
Europe and the Near East because of iuce n"y cents Ior the round trip
our peculiarly favorable position; be because
cause because of our disinterestedness and be because
cause because of our tremendous investments
in educational enterprises and mis
sionary endeavors. There can be no
return to normal conditions without
participation and there can be no re- The first leg of any Shipping Board
to sell to make the donation a dollar.
The eggs auctioned next day for $53.
Thus it happened that across the
casket of the dead man as it lay in a
local undertaking establishment, was
a wreath from the American Red
Cross. Members of the Red Cross
chapter attended his funeral. No more
could be expected of man, they say,
than the part played by Parker.
the churches in their recognition of the construction of state road No. 2
Many 'between Belleview and the Lake coun-
editors are convinced that the prob-;ty line would be finished this falL
lems of the world will never be solved i The convict crews now grading the
rightly until Christian principles are! road between Belleview and the Lake
applied and that therefore it is one 'county line, it was stated, will be
TWO FIRE ALARMS
of the functions of the public press to
present and apply Christian princi principles.
ples. principles. "Advertising with an evangelistic
purpose," says Mr. Gibson, "where
the aim is to reach the unchurched,
must be in the newspapers."
Mr. Gibson suggests a form of ad
vertising to the churches which will
transferred to the north nd of Mar Marion
ion Marion county to work south on state road
No. 2 and that a detour in the north northern
ern northern end of the county would be neces necessary.
sary. necessary. This detour and the stretches
of road just north and south of Ocala
can be maintained in good condition,
it was thought, at a comparatively
Mr. O'Connor stated that the main-
The alarm of fire at 3:30 yesterday .take the shape of a minature sermon, j
afternoon was caused by a small blaze 'briefly interpreting some passage of 'tenance of the highway from Chicago
in the wood yard of Lonnie Sanders j scripture or briefly applying some j south to Chattanooga has been ar ar-on
on ar-on .West Broadway. Lonnie's wood-; Christian principle." Sermonettes, j ranged for and he leaves in a few
pile seems to have a habit of catchine of a hundred words in length, with
fire, as it has only ben a week or two i the name of the preacher and his
since it caught the last time. 'church annexed are also recommend-
The other alarm came in about 7:30 !ed.
from the corner of Pond and West Ok- Mr. Gibson's conclusions and re re-lawaha
lawaha re-lawaha and proved to be a negro commendations are the outcome of a
tenement house with a metal roof i resolution adopted by the National
days for Georgia to line up the coun counties
ties counties between Chattanooga and the
Mr. O'Connor told the meeting that
information and photographs furnish furnished
ed furnished by the publicity department of the
Marion County Motor Club would be
The fire was burning under the roof Council at its Washington meeting incorporated in articles that will ap-
Te Literary Digest says that books
have a curative power. Yes. there
are some which cure insomnia.
construction without us."
cruise is the bootleg. Dallas News.
and the blaze poured out of the gable last July.
ends. It took water to stop this blaze.
The regular hose truck is in the shop
being overhauled so the new pumper
had to first lay its line of hose and
then return to the plug and begin its
work building up pressure, but even
with the extra delay the water was
soon playing a merry tune on the red red-hot
hot red-hot tin roof. A large crowd of spec spectators
tators spectators gathered like magic to see the
E. G. Peek work at its first fire and
all were well pleased with the result.
fThurch Dromotion by radio, mov-
ng pictures, posters etc is also con considered
sidered considered in the handbook.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, July 15. Scattered
showers, thunderstorms and normal
temperature is the forecast for Flor Florida
ida Florida the week beginning Sunday. No
indications of a disturbance in the
pear in several of the big magazines
in August and September as part of
a publicity campaign to advise the
motorists of the country that for the
first time in history, there will be two
Most of the Ocala team v boosted
their batting averages in the past
week. But for the low start made by
several of the team their averages
would now be worth looking into by
mayor league scouts. Van went over
the .400 mark with 7 out of 17. Lean
did well over J3Q0 with 7 out of 22.
Rymer batted an even .300 with 6 out
of 20. Wood did almost .300 with 5
out of 17. The entire team climbed up
the scale a little with the exception
of Overstreet, Whitney and Uddell.
Overstreet and Whitney fell info a
little slump and Liddell held his own
at .210, The team average is ff
somewhat in spite of the increase of
all the players because we have unf
Geigers M6 m this average.
Harris i 19
Overstreet, JL .... H
Overstreet, M. 5
' 28 .24r
JOYNEB FOUND GUILTY
roads in good pasasble condition into JMDf wTT Yi
rionaa tms coming season. I : t jtutiy
In reply to a question, Mr. O'Con-i1 w. f yes yes-nor
nor yes-nor stated that it is the policy of theterday ?n tXl the
motor clubs affiliated with the A. A. T -ru n W .May :
vi vu "Mamnuj gen
tence in this state is twenty eyars
A. to charge non-members for road
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1922
; STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
THE EAST COAST OF FLORIDA
" -L?J?Te4p Vice-Presides
' v afeWSeeretsCT-Tresarer
.Sr;u.t 0e1' Jla.. postofflce a
lety. Itertn ....... Flve-Ose
' " j ii ii i i in
K jlHJCR VMSOCIATKD PRESS
.JFw? "clte4 Press Is exclusively
entitled tor the use tor republication of
.lnew diPtcbes credited to it or not
. rw' "edited in this piper and
. new fmbllshed herein.
All right of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Oae year, in advance fl.00
.Jhree months, in advance 3.00
Three months,- In advance ........ 1.50
One month, in advance CO
other nations of Europe eight years
ago. It is just as savage and even
less excusable for Germany and Aus
tria made d war on their own people- We reached Fort F:erce just af'e-r
The war cf organized labor is not j church time, and while the people, in
Trt nn sTMfi if is made on worK-ismte ot blue laws, were inffasreu m
ers who are on the average paid less
than union workers. And it is made on
other union workers. It is "fright-
fulness" and it is treason, and the
men who wage it should be treated
as enemies of their country.
We do not want capitalism to rule
in this country. We want labor to
rule, but the labor of all men and
women who work with hand and head,
union and non-union working as citi citizens
zens citizens and not as the ticketed members
of any oathbound organization that
tries to put its rales over the consti constitution
tution constitution of the United States.
L. Collins. D. D., Pastor
that most popular of indoor sports rrd Senior B. Y. P. U.
SiiTiHrir dinner. Fort Pierce is evi-i
dently well fed for there were not
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW ; ffiffiffiffiffij
0:45 a. m.
6:45 p. m.-
The reporter who wrote the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Journal story about motor motorists
ists motorists stopping along the roads and
"picking up hundreds of young fledg fledgling
ling fledgling quail." is kin to the lost aviator
who climbed a big tree and escaped a
Display t Plate. 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inaer-
!!n ?5"per ceftt additional. Composl- panther. Tampa Tribune
- WI VAA OhUS. Lliai J UU Kl. lust
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Bates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four-Inches will-take a higher rate,
which, will be frrnlshed upon applica application.
tion. application. Realists; Ketlees.- Five cents per line
fork first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a. week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
Wonder if he was a nature fakir,
or just dicin t know anything about
LABOR UNIONS OR LAW
It is probable that within the next
few days the entire force of union
men operatine- the railroads of the
United States will go out on a nation
wide strike, and union labor in other
callings' may join them in. a sympa
thetic walk-out. This may go to such
an extent that the country will be
driven into what will be practically
civil war. Whenever there is a strike
there, is. disorder, and the events of
the past few days indicate that a big
strike will mean a great, deal of dis disorder.
order. disorder. In this, the public is at a dis disadvantage.
advantage. disadvantage. It is unorganized union
labor is always organized. And union
labr now, is always armed. In the old
days, .when, strikes were made
Americans, trvine to win some of
their rights from the 'oppression of
capitalism, the union man seldom had
anything but.... his fistsand public
opinion Now he is fighting not cap capital,
ital, capital, but his government and his fel fellow
low fellow citizens, and he has revolvers,
rifles and. dynamite. But he has lost
public opinion, which will back up the
police, the militia and the regular
troops. It will also back up the
strike breakers something it never
did before. t
It is the Star's opinion that the la labor
bor labor board made a mistake in ordering
a cut in wages at this time. Railroad
men are like men in other callings.
Some, comparatively few, are paid en entirely
tirely entirely too much. A few are paid en entirely
tirely entirely too.' littlel Between the ex extremes
tremes extremes is the great mass, a part of
which is paid, compared with other
workers, more than enough but the
great masses paid just enough, and a
cut 'in its wages reduces its members
from comfort to poverty. In cutting
thewages of these men down, the rail railroad
road railroad labor board, in our opinion, has
However the railroad men have
' brought this" trouble on themselves:
they gouged the' government and their
fellow, citizens when the country was
in need and in danger; they took from
thepeople at large a vast sum in back backpay,
pay, backpay, which jWas' nothing more nor less
than. a' steal, and which they would
have,' been loud to denounce as a steal
if it1 had been taken from the public
to1 give to men in any other work; they
luxuriated in good pay and short
hours when the vast majority of the
nation's young men were' not only
working like convicts but facing dis disease,"
ease," disease," wounds and death for thirty
dollars a month'; and they needn't ex expect
pect expect the people to forget so soon. The
rule against which they rebel is harsh
it may be unjust but it is accord-
in?1 to law.- In spite of the reduction,
they were better paid than the ma majority
jority majority of their fellow citizens in sim similar
ilar similar work. They have a right to quit
' work.' "They have no right to try to
" prevent" other men from doing the
work they' have refused. They have
no 'right to shoot or beat other men.
It often occurs that bad laws are
psased laws that are oppressive to
"the people. But the people do not go
on strike.' They grin and bear the ef effects
fects effects 'ot a bad law until they get used
: to it or their representatives repeal it.
THey do 'this because the reign of the
law, as a general thing, is beneficial,
anf they must stand some evil for the
sake of the good. The railroad men
' have accepted rulings of the. labor
board that were to their interest. If
they had accepted this last ruling and
' Stood by the board the time would not
I hate been 'long before it again ruled
., for' their benefit.
The government and the public will
. be foolisti to the last degree if they do
not fight this strike to a finish. The
strikers cannot win unless the govern government
ment government and the public lie down and let
- organized labor walk over them. If
the people 'do this they will find their
troubles have just begun. Organized
labor will dominate and interfere with
everything. It will create the worst
tyranny the world has ever seen, and
-than it will create chaos, for organized
abor in power, as sure as sunrise and
sunset,:, will split into factions and
fight itself and finish by dragging
America into the same gulf where
Bossi now wallows.
often proclaimed intention of
the raflway unions to starve the peo people
ple people into submission by tying up trans transportation
portation transportation ia just as much war as the
War Germany and Austria made on the
It is with pleasure that we reprint
elsewhere the report of Wednesday's
b&seball game from the St. Augustine
Record. We reprint it more as a
sample of a sports writer's fairness
than as an article of news. Too many
sports writers are given to excusing
the defeats of their home teams, often
by alleging unfairness on the part of
opposing players. The Star's base baseball
ball baseball reporter doesn't do any of that
sort of work and we are glad to see
he has an ally in the St. Augustine
Record's reporter. The St. Augus
tine ball plavcrs while here won the
friendship of our fans not only by
their fine playing but by their gentle
OIL PROSPECTS OF FLORIDA
The oil geologists, or "rock hounds,"
as thev are called in the snnthwpsr I
, "f :
Dy!have been prying into every nook and
corner of the country for new oil
fields. Wells have been drilled for oil
in nearly every state, but so far com
mercial oil production is practically
limited to only sixteen states.
Recently, attention has been turned
to Florida because of some new
knowledge concerning the rock for formation
mation formation of that state. The school books
of a generation ago taught that the
Florida peninsula was a vast coral
reef built up through untold time by
those busy bees Qf the sea, the coral
polyps. The logs of numerous wells
drilled for water and competent stud
ies of scientists have demonstrated I man in Florida. Joe Earman. who is
enough people on the streets to block
the traffic on a fire escape.
Fort Pierce is a solid and evidently
busy town, with good streets and fine
buildings. St. Lucie county, of which
it is the shire town, has a great ex extent
tent extent of undeveloped back country, but
otherwise is little more than a narrow
strip beside the sea. And yet it has
a magnificent road from end to end,
and other excellent roads leading into
the interior. Its arable territory and
other resources are small beside those
of Marion county, but when it comes
to roads it has old Marion tied to a
We had lunch at Fort Pierce. We
htd our own grub, and the proprietor
of a little restaurant near the railroad
tation let us have a table and chairs
under a fan. We bought coffee and
coca-cola and butter from him, but
he would probably have accommodat accommodated
ed accommodated us anyway. With the town block
aded as it was, he did us a consider
able favor. y
We tarried not long in Fort Pierce,
but rolled on southward over that
magnificent road. For a time we
traveled in apprehension, for said road
was too good to be true, and we ex
pected it to end every minute. But
it stayed right under us, and didn't
come to a finish until we went back
The highway and the railway both
left the river shore and turned inland,
and the villages were far apart and
small. St. Lucie county had good
pluck to build that fine road thru the
After awhile we passed into Palm
Beach county, than which there are
few in the United States more enter enterprising
prising enterprising and few as charming. Palm
Beach showed the handiwork of hard
iron men and hustle from the time we
passed the border. Not only in live-
looking towns but once in awhile fine
farms. Late in the afternoon we
came to the nerve center of a crowd
of little cities and pleasure resorts.
This was West Palm Beach, hardly
less a magic city than Miami. It is
settled and substantial; it is also
building and spreading, and develop
ing in an uptodate and enlightened
manner. It is plain to see that the
people who do things there do not in
tend to have any shabby suburbs.
We were in a hurry and going right
thru the town, but stopped to give the
auto a drink. At the filling station, I
found my old friend, the friendliest
A. R. CassiL Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad address.
dress. address. No evening service.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
7 p. m. Senior Endeavor.
There will be no preaching services
omorrow as the pastor is on his va
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. J.
K. Dickson, superintendent.
11a. m. Morning worship. Sermon,
"Revelation, Written and Unwriten."
7 p. m. Christian endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon,
Jehovah is Our Refuge and Strength.
"To be of no church is dangerous."
Better think! Come to church.
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
Music by orchestra.
11 a. m. An illustrated sermon.
Subject, "Atonement." Special music
by the. Junior Sunday school depart department.
ment. department. 7 p. m. Epworth League in the
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject, "The
We have saved a place for you.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
'" p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m
daily except Sundays.
Everyone Who Earns Money
By the labor of hands or brain knows that
in requires energy and determination to
But it becomes much easier when you have 1
an account with this Bank and deposit a $1
portion of your earnings each week.
It, also, is a pleasure to see your surplus j
increasing at compound interest. pj
Munroe & Chambliss National Banh 1
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
that the peninsula is really a flat
arched tongue of limestone, a continu continuation
ation continuation of limestone beds which under underlie
lie underlie much of the area of the gulf and
south Atlantic seaboard region. These
limestone beds with a depression or
break, which forms the strait which
separates the peninsula from the isl
and of Cuba, continue south to the
center of Cuba. The recent discov discovery
ery discovery of oil in the Cuban extension of
this limestone formation has attract attracted
ed attracted attention to the oil possibilities of
the Florida formation.
Recent field studies by oil geologists
have demonstrated that the limestone
beds of the peninsula form a broad
anticline, or inverted trough. This
rock structural condition is favorable
for oil pools for it serves to trap and
retain the ascending circulating oil.
Exploration by drilling is planned,
based on the recommendation of oil
geoligists. A specially pronounced
"uplift," or structure, is reported in
the north central part of the state,
at Live Oak, and another near Ocala.
These localities are considered favor favorable
able favorable for "wild catting," a term used to
designate drilling for oil in an un un-proven
proven un-proven territory.
Notice is hereby given that the
council of Ocala, Florida, at its meet meeting
ing meeting July 18th, 1922, will consider bids
for proposed issue of approximately
$80,000, or any part thereof, improve improvement
ment improvement bonds of the city. Said bonds
bearing 6 interest, mateuring 10
each year. Certified check for $1000
to accompany each bid. Right reserv reserved
ed reserved to reject any and all bids.
H. C. SISTRUNK,
14-15-&17 City Clerk.
RIALTO CAFE UNDER
We wish to announce to the public
that we have taken over the Rialto
Cafe on South Magnolia street, near
the Commercial Bank. We solicit the
trade of those who desire and appre
ciate well cooked foods, prompt serv service
ice service and reasonable prices. Open day
and night. Call on us. 14-6t
Mrs. K. E. GORE.
MRS. O. E. OGLE.
Our siock of fresh mtats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 10S. 2-tf
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
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? n-tf
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
one of the leading spirits in the de
velopment of this growing community.
He wised us to our road, and easily
secured a promise to stop to see him
on our return. Going by his direc directions,
tions, directions, we crossed the river, followed
the road that wound thru the palms
by one of Flagler's great hotels and
soon found oureslves again by the
This ocean shore differed from that
far up the coast in that it had no wide
beach. The shore rises rather abrupt abruptly
ly abruptly from the high-tide mark, and the
water is evidently deeper near in than
at Seabreeze and Coronado. It is pos
sibly better for swimming, as one can
launch out close to the shore instead
of having to wade some thirty or
forty yards. It is also easier to land
here from a boat. But there are none
of the long, white-topped waves, com coming
ing coming rank on rank, to break in vast
tho' gentle music on the wide stretch
What Nature didn't do, man is do doing.
ing. doing. There is a wide, firm road along
by the sea, high above high water watermark,
mark, watermark, tho' I have no doubt that when
the old Atlantic gets in a rage he
spatters it unmercifully. This road
makes a splendid drive, and that Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon was crowded with cars
filled with pleasure seekers. Our lit
tle auto galloped steadily along, for
we had far to go, but we lost none of
the beauty of the scenery nor delight
of the breeze, which came in cooled by
many miles of passage over a dimpled
sea. About two miles out, one of
Uncle Sam's subchasers, probably pa pa-troillng
troillng pa-troillng against bootleggers, was mak making
ing making about ten knots, and still further
out a good-sized freighter steamed
slowly along. Thickets of seagrapes
and young palms were to our right in
places, but the houses and bunches of
houses were thick. This is a typical
stretch of the southeast coast, and it
will not be many years before it will
be an unbroken stretch of holiday re
sorts and homes.
At Delray, we went inland again,
and in that neat little town obtained
some gas for the flivver and Eskimo
pies for ourselves. First time I ever
ate an Eskimo pie, and was disap disappointed
pointed disappointed that there was no whale oil
in it. The sun was dipping into the
Everglades as we passed out on the
highway again. We were in Brow Broward
ard Broward county, where there is a thirty thirty-mile
mile thirty-mile speed limit. The engineer said
he didn't think his car could make
thirty, but he would try, and judging
by the way the miles flowed to the
rear he succeeded. The lights of many
homes and villages glittered in the
dusk as we drove on to the south, but
we .did not stop until we crossed a
river ar,A into a eood-sized. well-
lighted town, which we needed no tell telling
ing telling was Fort Lauderdale. jhb.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
' 4-l. -v. c r"U-:
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome.
(Evening Star July 15, 1902) j
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hiller and;
daughters have gone to Atlantic
Beach for the next two months.
E. C. Smith is so busy looking after
business matters in Illinois that he ;
will be unable to return until August.
Lee Miller, the efficient cashier -of j
the Munroe & Chambliss Bank, who
has been sick will go to Tallulah Falls
for a month's rest.
Rev. I. S. Patterson, presiding el
der, is in town and will preach at the
Methodist church Sunday morning.
W. M. Lucius, road overseer, has
built nearly a mile of' road on the
Summerfield-Ocala road during the
month of June at a cost of about
Miss Hattie Wilson, one of Ocala's
most charming young ladies, has re returned
turned returned from a month's visit to Mrs. T.
J. Nixon of Madison, where the news
papers said some very nice things
Banker T. T. Munroe, who has been
visiting his old home in New York
state, returned yesterday, looking the
picture of health.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 15, 1912)
Geo. W. Easterling returned last
night from his visit to South Carolina, i
Mrs. W. S. Bullock is rebuilding and
remodeling her cottage on North
Main street formerly occupied by her
mother, Mrs. Reddick.
Dr. Harry Walters in a few days
will go to Fort McCoy, where he will
practice medicine for several months.
Mrs. Harry Fausett and her pretty
baby will go to Lake Weir in a few
days for the summer.
Mrs. R. S. Hall and two sons, Earl
and Robert, have returned from Sea
breeze, where they have been spend spending
ing spending some time.
Mrs. C. R. Kreger and baby .have
returned frtm a visit to Orlando.
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South
The Commercial and Ilasinesa Man Always Welcome
Kemal Pasha will not permit a com
mission of Allied inquiry to investi
gate the Turkish atrocities. He says
he thinks the demand unprecedented.
So, according to the information, were
the atrocities. New York Morning
NEW FORD TOURING GAR
Guaranteed lt have ONLY ran five blocks. Disceonl for cash
One 1919 Touring Chevrolet
One 1920 Touring Chevrolet
One 1920 Ford Roadster
One 1920 Dodge Roadster
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
The prohibitionists must now tell it
to the merchant marine. Asheville
It is hard to understand why Euro
peans are so poor, lhey don t have
to support bootleggers. Washington
The Shipping Board evidently holds
China is such a big country that che
correspondents have to hire guides to
lead them to the war. New York
The trouble with Father Time is
that he doesn't take round trips.
that travelers can't be expected to go j Monkeys n one's family tree are
overseas, if they can't get half -seas-! preferable to bats in one's DtJry.
over. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
vSl t J
Night Phone ftiS
Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family. It
is natural to desire a memorial rvloe
in which fittlnj? honor shall toe paid
and faith in the larger future a hall be
expressed. At eueh a time, those who
are suffering the strain of parting
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore, If the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to be perfect, they
must be placed In Msrhly trained and
fcxcrlencpd hands. There Is a funeral
director In your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing thia skllL also understands
that he Is called upon for souithina"
more than professional service that
the essence ot his responsibility Is to
carry out each detail In the spirit of
rt la Uor of lo
CEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
G. B. Overton, Director
Star Ads are Business Builders.Phone 51
Are You the Man Who
"Never Reads Advertisements?"
Some men, who are neither blind nor il illiterate,
literate, illiterate, claim sincerely that they "never
Yet, if you could investigate, in each
case you would find that the man who
"never reads advertioements' used an ad advertised
vertised advertised toothpaste or shaving cream or
soap. If he owns an automobile it will be
an advertised car. If you ask his opinion
of any automobile he will reply iu words
that might have been lifted bodily from
an advertisement of that automobile.
Advertising has formed his opinions to
a great degree. He may have received
his information through others who ob obtained
tained obtained their knowledge from advertising.
But it is a fact that no man can escape
the effect of advertising even if he does
say he "never reads advertisements."
Not one of us ever reasoned out entirely
from his own mind that the earth is
round. If we had not read it or heard it
we never would have known it.
In these days of good, truthful, helpful
advertising to say, "I never read adver advertisements"
tisements" advertisements" is merely your way of saying,
"I don't read all advertisements,
( Published by the Star Publishing Company, in co-operation )
1 with the American Association of Advertising Agencies. )
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 15. 1922
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
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.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. YouH be surprised at
the low cof t of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (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 -.m
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am t. Petersburg 4:05 : .n
2:55 am NYork-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-J acksonville 7 :00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 air
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola St.. fust off Ft. King
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Geo. MacKay t Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and rap rap-plies
plies rap-plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated by R. H. Livingstone
Copyright tj Charles Scribner't Bona
iur, tut, my hoys." ne saia, wun
pleasant firmness, and led Hugh away,
and when General Willoughby would
have followed, the colonel nodded him
hack with a smile, and Hugh was
seen no more that nieht. The guests
left with gayety, smiles and laujrhter,
nnd every one gave the stranirer a
kindly goodby. Again Harry went
with him to his room and the lad
stopped under the crossed swords.
"You fight with 'em? I want to
learn how to use them."
Harry looked at him searchlngly,
hut the boy's face gave hint of no
more purpose than when he first asked
the same question.
"All right," said Harry.
The lad blew out his candle, but he
went to his window Instead of his bed.
The moonlight was brilliant amona
the trees and on the sleeping flowers
and the slow run of the broad river,
and it was very still out there and
very lovely, but he had no wish to
he out there. With wind and storm
and sun, moon and stars, he had lived
face to face all his life, but here they
were not the same. Trees, flowers,
house, people had reared some wall
between him and them, and they
seemed now to be very far away.
Everybody had been kind to him all
but Hugh. Veiled hostility he had
never known before and he could not
understand. Everybody had surely
been kind, and yet he turned to his
bed, and all night his brain was flash flashing
ing flashing to nnd fro between the reel of
vivid pictures etched on it in a day
and the grim background that had
hitherto been his life beyond the hills.
From pioneer habit he awoke before
dawn, and for a moment the softness
where he lay puzzled him, but he
could smell the dawn and he started
to spring up. He felt hot and stuffy,
though Ifarry had put up his windows,
and lie could not lie there wide awake.
He could not go out in the heavy dew
in the gay clothes and fragile shoes
he had taken off, so he slid into his
own buckskin clothes and moccasins
and out the still open front door and
down the path toward the river. In Instinctively
stinctively Instinctively he had picked up his rifle,
bullet-pouch and powder-horn. An
hour later he loped back on his own
At the front door Harry hailed him
and P.arbara came running out.
"I forgot to get you another suit of
clothes last night," he said, "and we
were scared this morning. We thought
"I Was Rude to You Last Night and
I Owe You an Apology."
you had left us. and Barbara there
nearly cried." Barbara blushed now
and did not deny.
"Come to breakfast!" she cried.
"Did you find anything to shoot?"
"Nothin' but some squirrels," said
Then Hugh came in pale of face
and looking rather ashamed. He went
straight to the Kentuckian.
"I was mde to you last night and
I owe you an apology."
He thrust out his hand and awk awkwardly
wardly awkwardly the boy rose and took it.
"And you'll forgive me, too, Bar
"Of course I will." she said happily
but holding up one finger of warn warning
ing warning should he ever do it again. The
rest of the guests trooped In now
and some were going out on horse horseback,
back, horseback, some for a sail, and some visit
Four foot wood reduced to $3.50 per
cord until Sept. 1st. Now is the time
to lay in your winter's supply. E
Gibbons, N. Osceola street, phone
The weakness of some of these in
fant industries is due to the fast that
they are in their dotage. Asheville
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
Ing up the river in a barge, and all
were paired off.
To going to drive Cousin Erskine
over the place witlj my ponies," said
Tm going back to bed," Interrupt Interrupted
ed Interrupted Hugh, "or read a little Latin and
Greek with Mr. Brockton." There
was impudence as well as humor in
this, for the tutor had given up Hugh
In despair long ago.
Barbara shook her head.
Ton are going with us," she said.
"I want Hugh to ride with me," said
Colonel Dale, "and give Firefly a little
exercise. Nobody else can ride him.
The Kentucky boy turned a chal challenging
lenging challenging eye, as did every young man
at the table, and Hugh felt very com comfortable.
fortable. comfortable. While every one was get getting
ting getting ready, Harry brought out two
foils and two masks on the porch a
"We fight with those," he said,
pointing to the crossed rapiers on the
wall, "but we practice with these.
Hugh, there, is the champion fencer,"
he said, "and he'll show you."
Harry helped the Kentucky boy to!
mask and they crossed foils Hugh
giving Instructions all the time and
"Toull leam youH learn fast," he
said. And over nls shoulder to Harry :
"Why, his wrist Is as strong as
mine now, and he's got an eye Hke
With a twist he wrenched the foil
from his antagonist's hand and clat clattered
tered clattered it on the steps. The Kentuck Kentuckian
ian Kentuckian was bewildered and his face
flushed. He ran for the weapon.
"You can't do that again."
"I don't believe I can," laughed
"Will you learn me some more?"
asked the boy eagerly.
"I surely will."
A little later Barbara and her
cousin were trotting smartly along a
sandy road through the fields with the
colonel and Hugh loping In front of
them. Firefly was a- black, mettle mettlesome
some mettlesome gelding. He had reared and
plunged when Hugh mounted, and
even now he was champing his bit
and leaping playfully at times, but
the lad sat him with an unconcern
of his capers that held the Kentucky
"Gosh," he said, "but Hugh can
ridel I wonder if he could stay on
"I suppose so," Barbara said ; "Hugb
can do anything."
Many questions the little girl asked
and some of the boy's answers
made her shudder.
"Papa said last night that several
of our kinsfolk spoke of going to your
country In a party, and Harry and
Hugh are crazy to go with them.
Papa said people would be swarming
over the Cumberland mountains be
"I wish you'd come along."
"I wouldn't like to lose my hair.
"I'll watch out for that," said the
boy with such confident gravity that
Barbara turned to look at him.
"I believe you would," she mur murmured.
mured. murmured. And presently:
"What did the Indians call you?"
"White Arrow. That's lovely. Why?"
"I could outrun all the other boys.
"Then you'll have to run tomorrow
when we go to the fair at Williams Williamsburg."
burg." Williamsburg." "The fair?"
For an hour or more they had
driven and there was no end to the
fields of tobacco and grain.
"Are we still on your land?"
Barbara laughed. "Yes; we canft
drive around the plantation and get
back for dinner. I think we'd better
"Plan-ta-tlon," said the lad. "What
Barbara waved her whip.
"Why, all this the land the farm
"It's called Red Oaks from those
big trees back of the house."
"Oh. I know oaks well all of 'em."
She wheeled the ponies and with
fresh zest they scampered for home.
Everybody had gathered for the noon noonday
day noonday dinner when they swung around
the great trees and up to the back
porch. Just as they were starting In
the Kentucky boy gave a cry and
darted down the path. A towering
figure in coonskin cap and hunter's
garb was halted at the sun-dial and
looking toward them.
"Now, I wonder who that is," said
Colonel Dale. "Jupiter, but that boy
can run !"
They saw the tall stranger stare
wonderingly at the boy and throw
back his head and laugh. Then the
two came on together. The boy was
still flushed but the hunter's face was
"This Is Dave," said the boy simprj.
"Dave Yandell," added the stranger,
smiling and taking off his cap. "I've
been at Williamsburg to register some
lands and I thought I'd come and see
how this young man Is getting along.'
Colonel Dale went quickly to meet
him with outstretched hand.
Tin mighty glad you did," he said
heartily. "Erskine has already told
us about you. You are just in time
"That's mighty kind," said Dave.
And the ladles, after he was present present-ed,
ed, present-ed, still looked at him with much cu curiosity
riosity curiosity and great Interest. Truly,
strange visitors were coming to Red
Oaks these days.
That night the subject of Hush and
Harry going back home with the tw
Kentucklans was broached to Colonel
Dale, and to the wondering delight
of the two boys both fathers seemed
to consider It favorably. Mr. Brock Brockton
ton Brockton was going to England for a visit,
the summer was coming on, and both
CRESCENT FISH MARKET
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.
Phome 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
fathers thought It would be a great
benefit to their sons. Even Mrs. Dale,
on whom the hunter had made a most
agreeable Impression, smiled and said
she would already be willing to trust
her son with their new guest any anywhere.
where. anywhere. "I shall take good care of him,
madam," said Dave with a bow.
Colonel Dale, too, waa greatly taken
with the stranger, and he asked many
questions of the new land beyond the
mountains. There waa dancing again
that night, and the hunter, towering
a head above them all, looked on with
smiling interest. He even took part
In a square dance with Miss Jane Wll Wll-loughby,
loughby, Wll-loughby, handling his great bulk with
astonishing grace and lightness of
foot. Then the elder gentlemen went
Into the drawing-room to their port
and pipes, and the boy Erskine slipped
after them and listened enthralled to
the talk of the coming war.
Colonel Dale had been in Hanover
ten years before, when one Patrick
Henry voiced the first Intimation of
Independence in Virginia; Henry, a
country storekeeper bankrupt ;
farmer bankrupt; storekeeper again,
and bankrupt again; an idler, hunter,
fisher, and story-teller even a "bar
keeper," as Mr. Jefferson once dubbed
him. because Henry had once helped
his father-in-law to keep tavern. That
far back Colonel Dale had heard
Henry denounce the clergy, stigmatize
the king as a tyrant who had forfeit forfeited
ed forfeited all claim to obedience, and had
seen the orator caught up on the
shoulders of the crowd and amidst
shouts of applause borne around the
court-house green. He had seen the
same Henry ride Into Richmond two
years later on a lean horse : with pa papers
pers papers in his 6addle-pockets, his ex expression
pression expression grim, his tall figure stoop stooping,
ing, stooping, a peculiar twinkle in his small
blue eyes, his brown wig without pow powder,
der, powder, his coat peach-blossom In color,
his knee-breeches of leather, and his
stockings of yarn. The speaker of
the Burgesses was on a dais under
a red canopy supported by gilded rods,
and the clerk sat beneath with a
mace on the table before him, but
Henry cried for liberty or death, and
the shouts of treason failed, then and
there to save Virginia for the king.
The lad's brain whirled. What did
all this mean ? Who was this king and
what had he done? He had known
but the one from whom he had run
away. When he got Dave alone he
would learn and learn and learn
everything. And then the young
people came quietly In and sat down
quietly, and Colonel Dale, divining
what they wanted, got Dave started
on stories of the wild wilderness that
was his home the first chapter in the
Iliad of Kentucky the land of dark
forests and cane thickets that sepa separated
rated separated Catawbas, .Creeks and Chero Chero-kees
kees Chero-kees on the south from Delawares,
Wyandottes and Shavvnees on the
north, who fotight one another, and
all of whom the whites must fight.
How the first fort was built, and the
first women stood on the banks of the
Kentucky river. He told of the perils
and hardships of the first journeys
thither fights with wild beasts and
wild men, chases, hand-to-hand com combats,
bats, combats, escapes and massacres and
only the breathing of his listeners
could be heard, save the sound of his
own voice. And he came finally to
the story of the attack on the fort,
the raising of a small hand above the
cane, palm outward, and the swift
dash of a slender brown body into the
fort, and then, seeing the boy's face
turn scarlet, he did not tell how that
same lad had slipped back Into the
woods even while the fight was going
on, and slipped back with the bloody
scalp of his enemy, but ended with
the timely coming of the Virginians,
led by the lad's father, who got his
death-wound at the very gate. The
tense breathing of his listeners cul culminated
minated culminated now in one general deep
Colonel Dale rose and turned to
"And that's where he wants to take
"Oh. it's much safer now," said the
hunter. "We have had no trouble for
some time, and there's no danger in inside
side inside the fort."
"I can Imagine you keeping those
boys Inside the fort when there's so
much going on outside. Still
Colonel Dale stopped and the two
boys took heart again.
Colonel Dale escorted the boy and
Dave to their room. Mr. Yandell must
go with them to the fair at Williams Williamsburg
burg Williamsburg next morning, and Mr. Yandell
would go gladly. They would spend
the night there and go to the gover governor's
nor's governor's balL The next day there was a
county fair, and perhaps Mr. Henry
would speak again. Then Mr. Yandell
must come back with them to Red
Oaks and pay them a visit no, the
colonel would accept no excuse what whatever.
ever. whatever. The boy piled Dave with questions
about the people In the wilderness and
passed to sleep. Dave lay awake a
long time thinking that war was sure
to come. They were Americans now,
said Colonel Dale not Virginians,
Just as nearly a century later the
same people were to say:
"We are not Americans now we
Don't wear harness. Let us she
you a truss built to give service anc
comfort. No thigh straps, no unnec
esary buckles. Phillips Drug Co., thi
store reliable. ll-2t ltwkr
If it is true that iokes made the
Ford a success, they may yet do
something with Prohibition. Detroit
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga
low 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
One of the most hopeful signs of
the times we have seen is a sale of
swivel chairs by the government.
American Lumberman (Chicago).
A HERITAGE FOR BABIES
The babies born in the oldest mater
nlty hospital In the world, the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's hospital of New York, are form forming
ing forming an alumni association to help
other babies and their mothers. In
recognition of the debt each tiny alum alumnus
nus alumnus owes for the better chance of life
and health the hospital has given him
all the parents of these children who
can afford to do so will give one dol dollar
lar dollar every year until the child Is twenty-one
years old, says the Delineator.
This money will be used for poor moth mothers
ers mothers and babies. The Woman's hospital
was the first to point the way for
the founding of thousands of maternity
hospitals all over the world. Now It
is pointing the way for the babies to
whom these hospitals have given the
blessing of scientific birth to express
their obligation by helping others. Al Already
ready Already maternity hospitals all over the
country are starting similar organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. If every hospital where babies
are born will adopt this beautiful cus custom
tom custom hundreds of mothers and children
who, for want of care, might die or
be sickly In life will become healthy,
happy people. Get your hospital to
broaden Its usefulness by adopting this
There Is a method recently worked
out in Switzerland for pressing newly
mown grass without first drying It in
the sun. All you do is to cart the grass
out of the meadow, stack it and let
an alternating current of .electricity be begin
gin begin and complete the process. When
the method is made commercially prac practicable,
ticable, practicable, farmers will no doubt rub
their hands In glee at this new con conquest
quest conquest of the weather. But one may be
allowed an expression of sentimental
regret at the imminent, loss to the
language of a proverb that seemed
certain of immortality In future. To
advise a doubting friend, with that
familiar emphasis which suggests the
content of all the wisdom of the ages,
to "make hay while the sun shines,"
will be merely to acknowledge yourself
a witless Ignoramus.
China, until recently, was the coun country
try country of mothers-in-law, where they
reigned and used their power to make
martyrs of their daughters-in-law.
One cannot imagine to what point this
ferocious authority was carried. But
their good time is nearing an end; the
young wives have liberated themselves
In the Chinese republic. The femi feminists
nists feminists of Canton have won a "glorious
victory." First, there is no longer any
marriage code. Second, the wife has
the right to keep all she has earned.
Third, the divorce laws are the same
for the two sexes. It would be inter interesting
esting interesting to know what Is thought of all
this by the old mandarins with crystal
or mother-of-pearl buttons.
Not a little public interest may be
manifested In che prosecution of the
claim for damages by a teacher of
domestic science against a firm of pub publishers.
lishers. publishers. It is alleged that, by inad inadvertence
vertence inadvertence or otherwise, the teacher's
name was given as the author of a
waffle recipe which the plaintiff dis disclaims.
claims. disclaims. The Interest of the public is
easily explained. Something Is so of often
ten often wrong with the waffles, and now
perhaps anxious experimenters and
those who have been forced to brave
the vicissitudes of their adventures
may learn what it is. And what a
perfect alibi the proceeding will prove
in unnumbered undetermined cases.
The progress of the hen has not
been so spectacular as that of man,
but, all things considered, she has pur pursued
sued pursued the safer path and kept her end
of civilization to the front, without
striking, and without suffering unem unemployment.
ployment. unemployment. As we contemplate our
yard eggs at two bits a dozen, remarks
the Houston Post, we lay a tribute of
love and respect at her drumsticks.
Here are the facts : Short skirts are
prettier than the long, draggy kind,
says the Chicago News. They repre represent
sent represent an Increased appreciation of
beauty on the part of the women. All
phases of women's garb, from hats to
shoes, are Infinitely easier to look at
than were the horrors worn ten or
twenty years ago. Modern designers
of women's costumes deserve a vote
Everybody likes to see everybody
get big pay, unless the first is pay
master, and there will be no regrets
while Babe Ruth draws down as much
In a season as many men get in a
lifetime, with 1 per cent added for
each home run.
Pasteur Institute doctors have hit
upon deadly fumes for the house that
will kill flies, but that same member
of the family will continue to leave
the screen door open after him so that
the files can get out into the air.
If you have tried everything else for
that discontented feeling without re relief,
lief, relief, go to work. It cures everything
but fits, rheumatism and adenoids.
A politician is a statesman who loves
his country enough to die for it, but
The vrild oat crop Is always a bum bumper
per bumper one, but rust inevitably gets It.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Ten Chicago women were indicted
for election frauds. Who said they
couldn't learn politics ? Denver Ex
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and 2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. XS-tf
MADE DOG CARRY KITTENS
Mother Cat Had No Compunction at
AH in Making Friend Do
All the Work.
An English lady, says a contributor
to the Corahlll Magazine, having re received
ceived received a kitten and a puppy as t'ifts,
determined to bring them up together.
She put them Into the same bed, fed
them from the same saucer, and they
became fast friends.
In time the kitten arrived at matron matron-hoed.
hoed. matron-hoed. She presented the world with
little ones and chose for their nursery
a remote and quiet room In the house.
But In a few days she evidently de decided
cided decided that there was a better place
for them in a room on the floor above.
Instead of removing the kittens her herself,
self, herself, she trotted off to her friend the
dog and got him to follow her to the
spot where the kittens were lying.
When he had looked at them she
started off to the upper room, and he
followed her; but, seeing that he was
so to speak "empty-handed," she
doubled back and returned to the kit kittens;
tens; kittens; and eventually, after two or
three more false starts, he understood
her and, picking up one of the kittens
in his. mouth, followed her up the
stairs to the new place. That was as
far as his understanding went, and
she had to conduct him back to the
other kittens and repeat the whole
performance again and again until In
the end he had removed them all, and
she waa happy in her new quarters.
But tt was not the Ideal spot after
all; she was happy there only for a
day. Again she summoned the dog,
and he moved all the kittens again,
but more readily than at first. Again
the cat became dissatisfied, and the
dog moved the kittens again. From
first to last there were so many re removals
movals removals that the lady lost count of
SUDDEN CHANGE OF OPINION
Or Possibly the Lady Had Really Been
Enjoying Herself and Wasn't
Aware of It.
At one of thosv banquets where al almost
most almost every one is called on to make
a short speech or to tell a funny
story, a woman' who sat near the
speaker's table was heard to remark
after nearly every story told:
"My goodness, that's another old
one. Why don't they tell some new
Regardless of whether the speaker
got a good laugh, she complained to
her companion of the antiquity of the
"I've never been to s worse affair.
I wish they would cut it short. Td
rather have stayed home than come,"
she- bitterly asserted.
In the midst of her harangue, the
toastmaster beamed in her direction,
"Now, there is Mrs. She is
one of the most charming workers in
our organization, and I know we
would all be glad to hear her speak."
Dismayed, Mrs. managed to
get on her feet, and addressed the
"I really don't know what to say,
only that I am so glad to be here
with you. I Just said to the lady sit
ting next to me what a perfectly
splendid time I was having. I didn't
know we had so many clever people
in the organization who could tell
soch funny stories." Indianapolis
I have been in the habit of patron
izing a printing shop near home, and
on each occasion I have noticed a
man in particular who never spoke
to me. He always had a -.-cowl on his
face. Recently I went to a nearby
town by lnterurban and sat in the
smoker. A man across the aisle spoke
"Ton patronize the Thomas print
shop, don't you?"
I said "Yes."
He said, "I thought I had seen you
In there several times."
I said "Tell me, who Is that heavy heavy-set
set heavy-set man with the white mustache who
is, such an infernal grouch."
"I guess you must mean me. I just
had the mustache shaved off this
morning," said he, Chicago Tribune.
Bold South American Thieves.
Two Ingenious thieves, finding the
streets of Buenos Ay res, Argentine,
too well policed for daylight holdups,
recently succeeded In usiny police
headquarters for one of thir opera operations.
tions. operations. Accosting a middle-aged man of
prosperous appearance, they showed
him detectives' badges and announced
he must accompany them to headquar headquarters
ters headquarters and there explain how he came
by the gold watch and other valuables
he carried. To avoid a scene the man
accompanied them. They took him to
an unused room at headquarters and
relieved him of everything of value.
Then Indicating a door of a room
where his protests of innocence would
be attended to, they vanished.
Lost Forty-eight War Vessels.
During the perio when the United
States was actually at war, April 0,
1917, to November 11, 1918, the lose
of navy vessels was 48 of all classes.
On these vessels 1,150 lives were lost.
The list include one battleship, the
Minnesota, transports, tankers, sub submarine
marine submarine chasers, yachts, tc.
Town in Class by Itself.
George, a new town on the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia river, in Washington, will be in
a class by Itself, for when coupled
with the name of the state it regards
itself as the most -triotic place In
the United states. Another acquisi acquisition
tion acquisition of names is a little crossroad
village in Klickitat county Cftlle-l Jiizz,
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
Then, again, perhaps honesty is the
best policy because it has so little
competition. Philadelphia Inquirer.
Call phone 108 early an J you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
w ery Number 13
tlvJO Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock: st tli a
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala.
Chapter No. 13 R. A. BL, on the fourth
r riday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
. C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
w elcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C. C.
C. EL Sage, K. of R. & S.
ODD FELLOWS .
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L 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
Joseph Malever, N. G.
W. L. Colbert," 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,
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. ,14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns "are al always
ways always welcome..
P. W. Whiteside, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, 0. 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. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B, P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome.. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County In Chancery.
Vincent Mrasek, Complainant, vs.
Mary Mrasek, Defendant-Order for
Constructive Service. -It
is ordered that' the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Mary Mrasek,
be and she is hereby required to ap appear
pear appear to the bill of complaint filed i
this cause on or before
Monday, the 7th day of August, 1922
It is further ordered that a copy ol
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state.
This 8th day of June, 1922.
(Ct.Ct.Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C.
W. A. Jeffcoat,
Complainant s Solicitor. &t-oat
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
LEAVE TO SELL MINOR'S LAND
Notice is hereby siren to all whoa
it may concern that Lydia Krohn, as
guardian of Lucille, Dorothy, Harold
and Albert Krohn, minors, will ca
the 10th day of July, 1922,
apply to the Honorable L. E. Fetch,
county judge in and for said cecity,
at his office in Ocala, in said court,
at 10 o'clock a, m or as soon the?.
after as the matter can be heard, for
authority to sell at private sale, the
iouowing aescnoea reai tsi&t a
Marion county, Florida, to-wit;
The southwest quarter of the north
east quarter and northwest charter of
the southeast quarter of section 16
township 16 south, range 22 east
which application will be laaed Jz
the petition for sale now on le in tAA
Dated June 9th, A. D. 1322.
LYDIA KROHN, Guardian.
Ocala, Florida. 6-lS-Ct-Rt
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 didat act
the suggestion. Buy and build no?
Ditto, Realtor. 1t M
The Volstead act needs Bm L
says the Anti-Saloon League, a
observations indicate that tier 'V f
be wisdom teeth. Manila P1
BETTER not wait until ASf?X v
fire. Let Ditto insure yen
carry the worry.
BETTER buy a, lot before v
up, and build a home whnTJ 7 50
are cheap. Let Ditto Sow
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1922
11916 Ford Touring.. $125.00
11918 Ford Touring
with Starter .......$250.00
11921 Ford Sedan.
Just like new $550.00
11920 Ford Worm Drive
Truck. New tires.. .$325.00
11920 Chevrolet Baby
11917 Buick "6"
Roadster. New tires. $325.00
TERMS ON ANY OF THESE
PHONE 348, Ocala, Fla.
. ,,RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
atlvaace except to those who hare reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
DAYTONA BEACH New, complete complete-ly
ly complete-ly furnished, strictly modern apart apartment
ment apartment for rent, also garage. Com Communicate
municate Communicate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t
WANTED Six room house in good
location. Phone 293, or call at Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood office, Gary block. 14-3t
FOR RENT Three or four furnish furnished
ed furnished romos, furnished nicely for light
.housekeeping. Apply 212 Orange
FOR SALE A lot of household fur furniture
niture furniture in good condition. Phone 475
. or call at the residence of Harvey
Clark, 22 Tuscawilla St. 14-3t
FOUND Sunday afternoon, a lady's
pocket book on Oklawaha ave avenue.
nue. avenue. The same may be had by
identification and paying for this ad.
Phone 474. 13-tf
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
. $1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
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
dress Store, care Star. 12-6t
THE DINING ROOM Of the Colo Colonial
nial Colonial Hotel is again open. Regular
meals 50c. Mrs. S. B. Arnold, Man
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-
v tion as clerk in grocery store. Have
; had three years experience and can
; furnish references. If interested
i now or in the near future, address
k J. H. Gale, Route A, Box 67, Ocala,
FOR SALE Registered Poland China
' boar; weight about 400 pounds. Ad Address
dress Address George Adams, Route A,
' Phone 39M. 10-6t
F0R; RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels Studio. 8-tf
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
" te&nine 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
TO ICE CONSUMERS
Oar drivers want to help you get all
t ICE you need every day this sum sum-Wei
Wei sum-Wei but they need your help.
v"wTen you put your ICE CARD out
J tiine you save them extra trips
'jnd'toaVg. saving ice for everybody.
tho icA enmnartment
x.your refrigerator free from food
a bottlea. time and
.J"s these two simple rules, follow follow-ljlany,
ljlany, follow-ljlany, help us make gure that
re efl served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
3i OCALA. FLA.
mad. 17 Ford's f.iwers aren't
. ti--Washington Post.
If you hare any local or society
item3 for ihe St?r, call five-one.
Mr. O. H. Rogers of this city is
registerd at the Hotel Ta-Miami, in
Mrs. T. C. Carter and children have
returned from a short trip to points in
the southern part of the state.
Miss Mamie Sue Spencer returned
last night from a very pleasant visit
with Miss Sara Johnson at Paaltka.
Miss Donnie Sims, who has been ab
sent from her place at Frank's store
for the past week, continues quite
Combine pleasure with business and
go north on Merchants & Miners
steamers from Jacksonville to Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and Philadelphia. Atlantic City
and New York are easily reached. It
Mr. Jack Camp who has been in the
city this week attending to business,
left today for Asheville, where he and
his family are spending the summer.
. Misses Abbie and Annie Munroe
and Mr. Robert Munroe left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for their old home in Syracuse,
N. Y., where they will spend the sum
Mr. Joseph Malever leaves today
for the eastern markets to purchase
the early fall stock for his dry goods
store. He expects to be absent for
about two weeks.
A little "unclassified" ad. in the
Star a few days ago recovered a purse
containing a neat sum of money and
valuable jewelry. The owner says it
pays to advertise.
Miss Rhoda Rhody left last night
for Southern Pines, where she will be
for three weeks after which she will
ero to her home in Patton, Penn., for
the remainder of the summer.
Mr. A. J. McLaughlin left yester
day afternoon for Wagram, N. C.
where he was called on account of the
death of his mother, Mrs. Effie Mc
Laughlin. He was accompanied by
his young son, Ben.
Mrs. Geo. W. Martin and her two
grand-children, Donald and Irnette
Wilson, Mrs. Harrison Black and lit
tle daughter went to Lake Weir yes
terday to enjoy a week's outing.
While ther they are comfortably lo
cated at Halcyon Terrace.
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Barrier of Crys
tal River are enjoying a visit in Ocala
with Mrs. Barrier's brother, Mrs.
James Carlisle, and family. They ex
pect to leave the last of this month
in their car for Masaschusetts, where
they will visit with Mr. Barrier's
Friends of Miss Willie Mae Lang,
one of Gainesville's popular society
set, will regret to learn of her illness
at the home of her parents on West
University avenue. Gainesville Sun.
Miss Lang made her home in Ocala
for a number of years and since mov moving
ing moving away has visited here a number of
times. Her friends will regret to hear
of her illness.
Mr. H. S. Minshall has just closed
a contract for the heating, lighting
and plumbing work on the Newberry
high school building. That thriving
city's new building will cost over
$35,000. The Minshall establishment
also has the contract for fitting up the
elegant new school building now un under
der under construction at Anthony. The
electrical and plumbing fixtures in the
new bank building at Citra are also
the work of the Minshall shops.
Mr. Julian Bullock is now connected
with the law office of Mr. T. S. Tran-
tham in the Law Library building. Mr.
Bullock was practicing his profession
at Fort Lauderdale and when Uncle
Sam asked for troops he enlisted,
serving in the A. E. F. in France till
the armistice. Since coming out of
the army he has been connected with
an abstract company in Orlando. The
Star wishes the new firm every suc
Frank P. Gadson was called to
Bainbridge, Ga., yesterday on account
of the death of his brother, Sanders
Gadson. The latter many years ago
was a resident of Ocala.
TO AUGUST 25
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.
Here's to the girls, God bless 'em,
no matter how they dress 'em.
Boston Shoe and Leather Reporter.
The Iowa corn crop theis year has
been estimated at 18 gallons per acre.
Los Banos Enterprise.
WOODMEN ARE PLANNING
FOR A PICNIC
The members of Fort King Cmp
W. O. W. held a well attended meet
ing at their hall Friday night. Visi
tors from Citra and Sparr camps
were present. Several applications
for membership were favorably voted
on and a number of talks for the good
of the order were made.
The Woodmen are planning for a
picnic some time in the near future.
To ride one of the Carmichael boats
to some good picnic ground down the
Oklawaha river and have a lunch is
the idea. It will be worked out at
the next meeting.
Fairfield, July 12. We are sorry to
have to report some of the folks here
are having what they call the flu. We
wish for them a speedy recovery.
Mr. Willie Smith of Martin was a
caller Saturday, as was Mr. Henry
Brown and wife of Micanopy.
We are informed that Mr. Novinger
has bought what is known as the
Wilkerson place at Long Pond and
will move there about the first of No November.
vember. November. We wish him all possible
success on his new farm.
Mr. K. C. Ausley and wife and Mr.
E. I. Whittington were callers at the
home of E. A. Smith of Shiloh Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
A number of the folks here attend
ed the picnic at Cooter Pond Tuesday,
July 4th, and report a pleasant time,
though it rained a great deal.
After spending a few days with her
daughter, Mrs. A. M. Cook, Mrs. J
B. Smith has returned to her home at
Wacahoota for a few days.
Mr. H. J. Jernigan and wtie were
surjner euests of Mr. and Mrs. M. J.
Mr. W. T. Whittington of r leming leming-ton
ton leming-ton was a Saturday caller, also Mr.
M. B. Mixson was seen on our streets.
The Baptist folks are planning
series of meetings on the night of the
fifth Sunday in this month. Every
one is invited to attend these serv
Listen, you farmers, it's .only s
short while before the fair will open
Have you decided what you will put
on exhibition? If it, it's getting time
to make your decision and begin get
ting things together. Don't wait un
til the last moment for you are liable
to forget something.
Oak Vale, July 13. Messrs. A. M
Anderson, C. S. Mims and Alton
Boyer made a business trip to Ocala
Wednesday, going down in Mr. Boy-
Miss Emma Lee and Geoffrey Mims
returned home Sunday afternoon aft
er spending a pleasant week at Mr.
Ben Mims' home at Anthony.
Mr. M. A. Clancy and son M. D.,
and daughter Miss Louie, and Mrs. C.
W. Boyer attended preaching Sunday
at the Methodist church at Wacahoo Wacahoota.
ta. Wacahoota. After services they called to see
Mrs. Charles Curry, who has been
quite sick, but we are glad to learn
that she was some better.
Mr. Gorson Anderson and brother
Philip, spent the week-end with rela
tives at Oldtown, returning Sunday
Mrs. Granger of Williston spent the
past few days a guest of Mrs. W. H.
Messrs. R. H. Reddick and Mims
Mattair were summoned to appear at
Bronson Tuesday for jury duty. They
were glad to find that they were not
The R. H. Reddicks spent Thursday
in Williston, Mrs. Reddick visiting her
mother, Mrs. Robinson and her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. M. E. B. Robinson of Cole
man, who is with her mother for a
Little Lucile Phiney of Raleigh is
spending a few days with her grand grandparents,
parents, grandparents, W. H. and Mrs. Anderson.
Mrs. Sallie Reddick spent Thursday
with her niece, Mrs. Lovett Smith, of
Mr. Pearsall Larson spent Friday
night with his brother, H. A. Larson
and wife of Williston.
Orange Springs, July 13. Mrs.
Myrtle McPhail made a visit to St.
Augustine Saturday, returning Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wimberly visit visited
ed visited in Palatka Friday.
The Townsend family have return returned
ed returned to Lake Butler on a short business
trip but will come back to finish out
the vacation at their summer home
Mr. and Mrs. A. Cone of Lake But
ler were among those who spent last
week in our town.
Carl Smith and Rex Lee of Center
Hill are spending a portion of their
vacation here with Carl's aunt, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Theo Hall from Lowell
who have rooms with Mrs. Sears, are
spending tthis week here. Mr. Hail
is a successful fisherman and fur furnishes
nishes furnishes plenty of meat for the table.
Mrs. J. N. Rou and family of Red Reddick
dick Reddick spent last week here, indulging
in the pleasures which our spring
C. J. Rast was the successful bid bidder
der bidder for the job of building the new
bridge over Orange Creek which will
connect the Rodman and Citra roads.
He is now putting in the fill on the
Marion county side and will be ready
for the bridge work as soon as the
contract is drawn which will be on
IS A GOOD SPORT
Doesn't Waste Any Space Beefing
Over the Mullets' Defeat
(St. Augustine Record, 13th)
The Ocala Wildcats turned upon
the Saints in the final game yesterday
afternoon, winning by the one-sided
count of 10 to 2, thereby leaving the
series in a complete deadlock. St. Au Au-tfustine
tfustine Au-tfustine fans will be given the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of seeing the deciding contests
when Manager Harris' aggregation
comes here for a return three-game
set at Lewis Park on Monday, July
Lefty Andreu was sent to the
mound yesterday to capture the final
jarae, but his fork-handed slants were
not quite as poisonous to the Cats as
the right-handed hooks dished out by
Colee and Hernandez on the preced preceding
ing preceding days. Base hits greeted Andreu
with too much regularity and in the
third Hernandez was called back to
the mount, and had the big right righthander
hander righthander been able to put anything like
he stuff on the ball which he had the
day before, the result might have
been different. But it was a physical
impossibility to expect any twirler to
pitch a 13-inning game one day and
come right back the next day and
throw them over twenty minutes for
batting practice, and then get in and
pitch seven innings of ball. He got
them over the plate which was the
most that could be expected, and
what Ocala did to them when they
came over is past history now. Six
teen hits, including one homer and
five doubles accounted for ten tallies,
and on top of their terrific hitting the
Wildcats played not only perfect, but
spectacular ball in the field.
Whitney, the left-hander who pitch pitched
ed pitched the opening game, was sent back
for another crack at the Saints, and
with his team-mates hitting the way
they were he didn't have to pitch
much. The Saints cracked out nine
safeties, and in addition were robbed
of several by brilliant fielding, the
Ocala outfield accepting nine chances.
- Van iandingham and Rymer led
the Ocala assault with three hits,
while Taylor, Wood, Leon and Brooks
collected two apiece. Liddell's soli solidary
dary solidary blow was a peach, clearing the
rightfield fence for a home run, the
third smash over the Ocala fence in
the last ten years, and the first time
the feat has been accomplished by an
McDaniel, Carter and Davies gath gathered
ered gathered two hits apiece for the Saints,
Carter getting the only extra-base
The Wildcats will be at Lewis Park
for three games, commencing Mon Monday,
day, Monday, July 24th, and fans of this sec section
tion section should be planning to see every
fame. The visitors have a fast,
smooth-working baseball machine
and in addition will be augmented for
this occasion by two star twirlers
wno are under contract to report the
latter part of this week.
Conner, July 12. P. T. Randall and
son, J. W. Randall, were in Ocala Sat Saturday
urday Saturday looking after business. P. T.
Randall left Sunday afternoon for
Jacksonville to be absent several days.
J. N. Stevens and wife were in the
county seat yesterday.
W. H. Garrettson has returned from
a business trip to Jacksonville.
Lonnie Randall was in Ocala Sat Saturday
urday Saturday on matters of business.
Grady Smith of Ocala spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and Sunday with his friend,
Dr. A. H. Wingo was in Ocala yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. E. O. Powell, Mrs. Powell, Miss
Martha Powell and Mrs. Gnann went
to Ocala yesterday on a shopping trip.
i-.uon ianaiana of Ucala spent
Sunday with home folks near Lynne.
E. H. Cordrey and wife of Atlanta,
have returned from a two weeks visit
to Mr. Cordrey's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. O. Cordrey.
Rev. Perry Roberts of Jasper, was
a recent visitor to his mother and
other relatives near Lynne.
Miss Gladys Stanaland and Ralph
Stanaland left Tuesday for DeLand,
where they will attend the Baptist as assembly.
sembly. assembly. Miss Clyde Mosely of Waldo is
spending a week with her aunt, Mrs.
Clifton Mills of Miami is visiting
relatives at Lynne.
Miss Lyda Cordrey accompanied by
her sister, Mrs. Sims of Anthony,
spent several days with home folks
The following are the newly elected
officers of the B. Y. P. U: President,
Mrs. Capron Smith; vice president,
Mi;s Gladys Stanaland; secretary,
Addison Hicks; treasurer, Miss Ruby
j Cordrey; librarian, Miss Martha Pow
ell; group captains, Misses Wynonah
Randall, Edith Manning and Alice
Cordrey; choirster, W. C. Henderson.
J. II. Hunt and wife of Branford,
are occupying one of the houses on
the Powell turpentine camp during the
construction of the high school build building.
ing. building. R. O. Gnann and family have re returned
turned returned from a pleasant visit to Haw Hawthorne,
thorne, Hawthorne, Waldo and Raiford, making
the trip by automobile.
Miss Alice Cordrey is spending the
wek with relatives at Anthony.
Mr. Edison might stop getting out
questionaires long enough to invent a
noiseless lawn mower. Boston Shoe
and Leather Reporter.
The Shipping Board stands out for
the freedom of the sprees. Asheville
A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE
We believe in honest and conservative methods. We believe' in
promptness, courtesy, and the best banking service that it is pos
sible to attain.
With these purposes ever before us, we cordially invite your ac-'
count, with the assurance of safety and satisfaction. (
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK f
"j1 A . ?vr2.riTTfr z
-- VC .- "V ( -.
STIRRING UP THE
(Continued from First Page)
information, maps and guides. This
policy is favored by the directors of
the motor club. The position is taken
that every motor tourist can well af afford
ford afford to take out a membership to get
the benefits of the A. A. A. service.
By taking out a membership m the
local club the car owner becomes a
member of every affiliated club in the
United States, entitled to services of
every club including free and up to
the minute touring information, free
mechanical service and free legal aid.
Turner Farm, July 13. The farm farmers
ers farmers are busy saving their fodder be between
tween between showers.
Messrs. L. T. Matchett, W. M. Har Harper,
per, Harper, W. W. Johns and Luther Wal Wal-dron
dron Wal-dron visited the county seat Tuesday.
A number of our young folks at attended
tended attended the baseball game at Island
Grove the fourth.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Johns made a
business trip to Citra Friday.
Messrs. Wes and Jim Waldron were
business callers in our burg Monday
Mr. W. M. Harper and daughter,
Miss Eva Harper, were shopping in
Citra Saturday morning.
Mr. Tom Hardee and family were
visitors at Bay Lake Monday.
Mr. faul Simmons oi bparr was a
visitor at Sunday school Sunday eve
Mrs. Gary Waldron and little son
Clifton, were visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. S. S. Smith, Sunday.
Mr. Homer Eargle was a pleasant
caller at this place Sunday.
Rev. Hardester will fill his regular
appointment here Sunday. Everybody
is invited to attend.
As we understand it. Uncle Sam
isn't much of a success as a sailor,
but is a heck of a bartender. Dallas
Indiana Lady Had Something like
Indigestion Until She Took
Got All Right
Savmonr. Ind. "Some time ago
had a sick SDell. something like Indi
gestion," writes Mrs. Clara Peacock, of
icoute 6, this place. "I would get very
6"';k at the stomach, and spit or vomit,
epwcially In the mornings.
Then I bogan the use of Thedford's
BIcck-Draught, after I had tried other
r;,'-.-i.-iiiea. The Black-Draught re
lieved me more than anything that I
took, and 1 eot all right
"I haven't found anything better
ti::m Black-Draueht when suffering
from trouble caused by constipation.
It easv and sure. Can be taken in
emrll doses or large as the case calls
When you hare sick stomach, lndi
rr-?tirm- headache, constipation, OI
ether disagreeable symptoms, take
r.Iack-Draught to help keep your
system free from poison.
Thedford's Black-Draught Is made
from curelv vegetable Ingredients,
acts in a gentle, natural way, and has
no bad after-effects. It may be safely
taken by young or old.
Get a package of Black-Draught to to-day.
day. to-day. Insist on the genuine, Thedford's
Kt ycur druggist's. KC-H?
irn rx toc z tx1 fc sk zk r .."t z 'fz'ic sk .k'.xi
- S.- "w V- W Vrf" X2p
ARE YOU PARTICULAR?
About your meat? If it is clean and fresh? Call on us or call
us up. YVe can satisfy your wants. Good quality and low prices.
Loaf of Federal Bread given with each order of Stew
or Roast Beet over $1.00.
EAGLE MEAT MARKET
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipt leaned ou Collnu, Antontobilea, lite
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywiaere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from .he
creamery, to reach you in time tor
mtnt. BUlK: Une gallon, pacKea, $i.du, aeuverea; uu-xaiiun, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart 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.
rtaaviKn-arfi' r rw
I 1 :
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our akiL
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. Oar book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
S' Optometrist and Optician
?aSe Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, JicksonviH
18 East Broadway, Ocala
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. if
ffV. II 1T-r
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.
ROB1.RT M, MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
122 Stain Street
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
At Your Home
amner or supper or e&ceixau l
I?'- C-- C'-- o. -C-- m;Jm
flE do not charge
rr any thing extra
for the high quality of
printing we do or the
Let us do your next
job in commercial
Star Publishing Co.
The salvation of the Florida farmer
this season is cottonT Dont let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell you bow
to control this pest. 7-5-12t
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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
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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 July 15, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06249
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
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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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 7 July
3 15 15
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