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WE ATIIER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday; probably local thundershowers Saturday in south portion. TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; this afternono, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:43; Sets, 7:24. V OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 179
j : : : : : : 1 : 1 . '- ' 1
, THREE PROPOSALS
PLOT AIMED AT -PREMIER
BAUK OE CITRA IS
Oil GOOD HIGHWAYS
To Be Submitted to Striking Shopmen
In Chicago and to Railroad Execu Executives
tives Executives in New York Tuesday
- -Washington, July 28( Associated
Press) 4 Three proposals for immed immediate
iate immediate settlement of the railroad strike
have been submited to representatives
of the railroad executives and rail railroad
road railroad unions by President Harding, ac according
cording according to information obtained to-
day from administration advisers, who
. talked with the executive.
The proposals, air hinging on va various
rious various plans for adjusting the em em-ployes'
ployes' em-ployes' seniority rights, will be sub submitted,
mitted, submitted, it was said, to the executives,
meeting in New York Tuesday, and to
an employes' conference in Chicago, to
be arranged by President Jewell. Out Outside
side Outside railroad contracting it was said,
would be abandoned by the railroads
under each of the three proposal.
One proposal, it was said by those
' claiming to have information of the
president's suggestions, would be for
the railroads to waive the seniority
. question and take all strikers back to
work. Another was said to be to give
. loyal men who have remained at work
prior seniority rights over strikers,
v and the third was for a separate ad adjustment
justment adjustment of the seniority dispute by
each road with its own employes thru
joint committees to be appointed.
i ; V SHOPMEN MAY ACCEPT
' Indications from various '' sources
close to the two parties to the strike
x are that the leaders had manifested
. an inclination to accept the presi president's
dent's president's plan in the main and that rep-
jresentativea of the executives consid considered
ered considered it unsatisfactory in principle.
Matilda L. Badger, wife of the late
-"Edward Badger, passed away at her
home oh Oklawaha! avenue, this noon,
after a" short illness. -The funeral
services will be held from" the house
tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. 1
NOTICE, U. D. C.
All members of Diekison Chapter,
U. D. C, are requested to meet at
. 9:30 o'clock tomorrow morning at the
home of the late Mrs. Edward Badger
that they may attend in a body the
f under of Mrs. Badger.
IN COMPLIMENT TO
MR. AND MRS. COLLIER
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Collier were com complimented
plimented complimented with a very pleasant and
unique party at the home of Mr. Ed
Parr last evening. The house was
decorated for the occasion in a most
. attractive manner. Pink vine with
its delicate heart-shaped flowers was
used in baskets and vases., in the
rooms. The dining room was most
elaborately trimmed, the sam$ flower
being used in vases and from the
chandelier were suspended streamers,
which were carried to the corners of
the table and fastened to baskets filled
with pink vine. In the center of the
- table was a big cake on which a kew-
. pie bride and grom stood under a wed wed-,
, wed-, ding bell.
: The guests were received informal
ly by. Mrs. Henry Billings- and the
honor guests, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Col
lier. As soon as the guests had ar
rived the jolly good time of the7 eve-
.ning began, a number of original and
entertaining games being played,
among them .pinning the bouquet on
the bride, which brought forth many
iunny situations, rne one coming
Hearing to the right place- was given
a balloon. The game "a nut to crack,"
", was enjoyed. A stick of candy was
. "given to the winner in this game.
: Mr, and Mrs. Collier were presented
with a handsome cut glass and silver
; depot ice tub, Mr. Nelson Russell
' ; presenting the gift, with a witty and
- clever speech, which was responded to
by both Mr. and Mrs. Collier. Re Re-.
. Re-. freshments,of cream and cake were
served after a couple of hours of
The affair was given by the Chris Christian
tian Christian Endeavor Society of the Presby Presby-terial
terial Presby-terial church, of which Mr. Collier is
president and Mrs. Collier has been an
V. earnest worker, a special committee
having perfected the arrangements
. which made this evening's entertain entertainment
ment entertainment so pleasant and "enjoyable to the
. honorees and guests who were mem members
bers members of this organization.
The Japs are leaving Siberia, but
not leaving her much. Norfolk Post.
By German Monarchists Discovered
And Revealed to the French
, Paris, July 28. (By Associated
Press). The French government has
received what it considers absolutely
trustworthy information that an at attempt
tempt attempt against the life of Premier
Poincare is being plotted in German
TURNED BALL PARK
INTO A RACE TRACK
Rather Uninteresting Game of Free
' Hitting and Fast Running
Between Home Team
Ocala got the better of Inverness
yesterday afternon by an eleven to
one score. The game was featured by
its many errors and slow plays.
Bob Wood helped the Ocala team
out of a bad mess and offered to pitch
the game for them. The offer was ac accepted,
cepted, accepted, with gladness and Bob did the
stunt up browr Although Inverness
has some good sluggers, they were
only able to connect with five of Bob's
benders. Bob had the old apple doing
all sorts of acrobatics and the Inver Inverness
ness Inverness batters found it almost impos
sible to do anything with it. Six of
them fanned and the rest hit to the
infield. Ocala 's outfield handled only
thre chances during the game.
The Ocala batters forced Inverness
to use three pitchers before the game
was over, k Brooker lasted the first
inning. Van went from the second to
the sixth and Folker finished the
Langston, Leon and Rymer were
the most successful at bat. Rymer
found the ball for two hits out of three
attempts, while Langston. and Leon
each got two out of four.
Works made two beautiful plays for
the visitors m third base and Brooks,
the Inverness right fielder, robbed
Leon of what ought to have been a.
clear two-bagger. Taylor played first
base yesterday because his arm was
injured and he could not throw the
ball from short. While cavorting
around the initial sack he made a
one-hand stab that was a credit to any
first baseman even Joe Brooks.
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Taylor, 1st ... 5 1, 0 10 0 0
Masters, 3rd ..... 4 2 1 2 0 0
Leon, 2nd .... 4 2 2 4. 5 0
Rymer, If ...3 1 2 2 10
Overstreet, E., c. 4 1 0 7 3 1
Wood, H., rf v4 11 l 0 0
Brooks, ss ..... . 2 11 1,20
Liddell, cf ....... 4 1 0 0 0 2
Wood, R., p ...... 4 1 1 0 2 1
Harris,' If ........ 1 0 0 0- 0 0
Inverness AB R
Strickland, ss .... 4 1
Roderiquez, 1st ... 4 1
Works, 3rd 4 1
Langston, c ...... 4 1
Schultz, If 4 0
Arnold, rf 1 0
Folker, 2nd & p... 3 0
Boswell, cf & 2d.. 3 0
Van, p and cf 3 0
Brooker, p' ...... 0 0
Broks, rf 2 0
8 27 13 6
H PO A E
0 2. 4 3
1 14 2
4, 6 24 21 6
Score by innings: R H E
Ocala .440 120 OOx 11 8 6
Inverness ...000 200 -101 4 6 6
Summary: Stolen bases, Roderi Roderiquez,
quez, Roderiquez, Taylor, Leon 2, Rymer, Over Over-street,
street, Over-street, Brooks; two base hit, Works;
struc kout by Brooker 1, by Van 2, by
Folker 1, by Wood 6; hits off Brooker
3, off Van 5, off Folker 0, off Wood 6;
walked by Brooker 1, by Van 4, by
Folker 0, by Wood 0; wild pitch,
Brooker. Umpires, Leavengood and
Carmichael. Time, 2:08.
CHARLIE OLLINGER SOLD
TO BROOKLYN DODGERS
St. Petersburg, July 28. Charlie
Ollinger, former star pitcher of the
Alabama Polytechnic Institute club
and now the pitching ace of the local
state league club has been sold to the
Brooklyn Nationals. He will report
to the Dodgers at the end of the
Do not fail to attend the, auction
of Weihe Company jewelry stock Sat
urday afternoon and night at 4 and 8
o'clock. Some valuable articles will
be given absolutely free. Merchants'
Of the Florida Democrats to Succeed
Mr. Sheats in the Office of
Tampa, July, 28. Chairman George
P. Raney, of the state democratic ex executive
ecutive executive committee, announced yester yesterday
day yesterday that in his opinion an opinion
backed by Attorney General R. H.
Buford the state committee has the
right to name the candidate whose
name shall appear on the ballot in the
next general election as the party's
nominee for the position of state sup superintendent
erintendent superintendent of public instruction. Mr.
Raney said he probably will call "a
meeting of the; state democratic ex executive
ecutive executive committee to be held about the
middle of August and at such meeting
consider the matter carefully and take
such action at that time as the best
interests of the party and the school
system of the state may require."
The alternative, said Mr. Raney,
would be to call a special primary
election which would be as great an
expense to the state as the cost of
holding the general primary election
"and in my judgment conditions do
not justify putting the state to that
MADE A MISTAKE
It seems to be the concensus of opin opinion
ion opinion that the council made a mistake in
selling the two little plats of land at
the north end of Main street, where
that thoroughfare debouches into the
depot plaza. -N
" When the present council took
charge, it very sensibly decided to sell
all city property that could not be
used for public purposes, for She dou double
ble double reason of obtaining money to pay
city expenses and adding to the tax
These two little pieces of land at
the nojrth end of Main are worth lit little
tle little except for position. Their. sale
would make no difference if it' were
not that they narrow the street to a
width not much more than enough to
allow to cars to pass. The narrow
ness was hardly noticeable until the
street was finished, a few days ago,
and then all who pased could not help
seeing that the street narrows like
the neck of a bottle, when it should
flare out like the mouth of a funnel.
The street is wide enough for pres
ent traffic, but ten years from now it
will be entirely too narrow.
The Star is informed that the own
ers of the property are willing to sell
the property back to the city for what
they gave for it. If this is true the
city should at once purchase it.
HOWELL WADE READY
TO GO HOME
St.- Augustine, July 28. Howell
Wade, alias Holmes, believed to be the
man indicted in Madison county six
years ago for murder in the first de degree,
gree, degree, was arrested nine miles from
here late yesterday and started for
Madison this morning. The deputy
sheriff wh arrested him said he read
ily admitted his identity and admitted
HEINIE IS HUSTLING V
Only Twenty-Eight Thousand Unem
ployed in the German
Berlin, July 28. The number of un
employed in Germany ftas dropped to
a level seldom attained even before
the war, according to the Tageblatt.
The total of completely unemployed
receiving relief fell from 28,700 in
June to 19,000 in July.
SUN YAT SEN AND CHEN'S
SOLDIERS IN A SCRAP
Canton, July 28. (By Associated
Press). Fighting between troops of
Sun Yat Sen and those of Chen Chung
Ming, leader supporting the cause of
the central republic in Peking, has
been resumed after a two days' re
spite near Shiuchow, 130 miles north
KIDNAPED BY CUBANS
Sagua La Grande, Cuba, July 28.
John Jowa Jr twenty-year-old son of
the American vice consul here, was
kidnaped early today, and is ...being
held for $20,000 ransom, according to
a note received by his father. The
son's roadster was found abandoned
on the highway near here.
N. & W- C. & O. and L. & N. Will
Accept Only Foodstuffs, Live
Stock and Fuel as Freight
Washington, July 28. Three coal
carrying railroads, the Norfolk and
Western, Chesapeake and Ohio and
t,he Louisville and Nashville, have de declared
clared declared embargoes over their lines
against the acceptance of any freight
except foodstuffs, live stock and fuel.
The action was taken under the In Interstate
terstate Interstate Commerce Commission decla declaration
ration declaration of an emergency which autho authorizes
rizes authorizes the roads embarrassed by the
shopmen's strike to show preference
and establish priority in transporta transportation.
SPLIT HAS SHATTERED
THE LABOR BOARD
(Press Information Service)
Government intervention in fixing
wages of employes in the bas,ic indus industries
tries industries has received a death blow by the
split which has disrupted the unity
of the U. S. railroad labor board. The
board was created under the beautiful
theory that harmony could easily be
secured if wages and working condi
tions could be determined by a gov
ernment body composed of represen
tatives of the workers, the railroad
executives and the "public." The
board has maintained an outward ap appearance
pearance appearance of unity for more than a
year, largely because the labor repre representatives
sentatives representatives have not protested the re repeated
peated repeated violations of its decisions by
the carriers. The great wage slash of
ast July, cutting over $378,000,000
from the workers' pay, was sanction
ed by the labor members in the rail
way industry. The representatives of
the workers have rebelled, however,
at the recent majority decisions chop
ping $136,000,000 more from the
workers pay, in the face of rising
costs of living.
The dissenting opinions filed by the
labor members of the board in these
wage cut decisions criticize without
mercy the rulings of the railroad and
public groups while the latter accuse
the labor members of instigating dis
sension among the workers. The mi
nority members claim that the justi justification
fication justification presented by the majority is
"unfair and misleading"; while the
representatives of the railroads and
the public brand the statement of the
minority as "incendiarism," "a strain
ed and exaggerated effort to inflame
the employes," "sowing some of the
tiny seeds that have germinated and
blossomed into anarchy in Russia."
The labor members of the board
have met these charges with a hot
denial. The split is on. : Meanwhile
the majority members are issuing bul bulletins
letins bulletins to the press and the public with without
out without the knowledge, advice or consent
of the minority members; and the lat latter
ter latter are issuing counterstatements to
make plain their position.
Not content with this interior dis
sension, the majority members of the
board have threatened to class the
striking shopmen as "outlaws" and to
recognize as a labor organization the
strikebreakers who take their place.
The railway employes ignore this
threat, and accuse the majority of the
board of developing a governmental
strike breaking agency, in which three
representatives of the undefined "pub "public"
lic" "public" combine with the three "railroad
members to impose wage slavery on
the workers. Many of the employes
believe that the representatives of the
public" appointed to the board by
President Harding are not greatly dif
ferent in interest and sympathy from
the spokesmen for the railroads, and
they refuse to play the game with
cards thus stacked against them.
OBJECTION FILED TO
RICHARD CROKER'S WILL
Jacksonville, July 28. J. T. G.
Crawford, attorney for Richard Crok-
er Jr., brother and sister, announced
that a petition objecting to probate
of the will of Richard Croker Sr was
filed in the county court of West Palm
Of course it is appropriate that
deeD draughts are obtainable on deep
draught sips. Boston Shoe and
Railroad labor is finding out that
its ,goal is not within striking dis
11 Germany continues to innate her
paper currency, she will me marked
for destruction. AsheviHe Times.
New Financial Institution in a Hand Handsome
some Handsome Home, and Promises An
'- Useful and Prosperous
The new bank at Citra opened its
doors' Thursday morning, 27th, and
during the day the attractive new
building was visited by depositors and
by the. crowd that gathered there for
the big barbecue and good roads rally.
The bank is capitalized at $15,000 and
the first day's deposits amounting to
$15,000 from twenty-nine depositors
was most encouraging.
The bank building is located oppo oppo-siteCitra's
siteCitra's oppo-siteCitra's public park. It is an at attractive
tractive attractive building both as to ,exterior
and interior. The exterior is finished
in light buff face brick and trimmed
with face brick of a darker "shade. In Inside
side Inside the fixtures and all wood work is
of mahogany. The floors of the bank banking
ing banking room are of tile. The building is
wired for electric lights in anticipa anticipation
tion anticipation of the erection" of Citra's propos proposed
ed proposed light and cold storage plant. The
building is fifty by twenty-five feet,
The banking room has dimensions of
about twenty-fiye by. thirty feet and
there is a directors' room, the vault
and a lavatory. The officers of the
Bank of Citra are R. K. Wartmann,
president, Citra ; N. A. Perry, vice
president, Tampa; W. M. Knight, vice
president, and S. A- Graves, cashier,
Citra. The directors are R. K. Wart Wartmann,
mann, Wartmann, N. A. Perry, W. M. Knight, S.
A. Graves, R. F. Shortridge Citra, W.
T. Dupree Citra, and Stuart Ramey,
Souvenirs were given to all who
visited the bank during the dya,
flowers and oranges being given to
the ladies and cigars to the men.
These were distributed By Mrs. R, S.
Shortridge and Mrs. S. A. Graves. A
telegram was received from Ernest
Amos, comptroller, as follows;
"Authority Is hereby granted for
the Bank of Citra at Citra, Folrida,
to commence business with -best
wishes for success."
DROPPED HIS DIGNITY
Presbyterian Minister. Fired Because
He Was Too Informal
Lawton, Okla.,' July 28. (By the
Associated Press) An unanimous de decision
cision decision that Rev. Thomas J. Irwin is
guilty of charges unbecoming a min minister
ister minister was reached in his trial before
a judicial commission of the El Reno
Presbytery early today. The minister
was formerly pastor of the First
Presbyterian church here He has
been indefinitely suspended from the
Presbyterian church of the United
States of America. One charge' of
which he was found guilty was that
he brought disrepute upon the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church as a whole by wad wading
ing wading into a public pool garbed in a
bathing suit andmarried a couple also
attired in a bathing suit.
JIM FINALLY GOT HIS
Norfolk, July 28. Jim Chambers, a
negro, alleged slayer of federal Pro Prohibition
hibition Prohibition Officers Freeman and Fisher,
near Norfolk Saturday night, is dying
in the U. S. Public Health Service hos hospital
pital hospital here from two bullet wounds in
flicted in a gun battle early today
with an armed posse.
Chambers died shortly before noon.
An operation was performed in an ef
fort to prolong life long enough for
him to make a statement but it was
BENNY LEONARD WON
THE FISTIC BATTLE
New York, July 28.-(By Associated
Press). Benny Leonard still holds
the world's lightweight title but he
realizes that Lew Tendler, the Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia left-hander, is neither a sec-end-rater
nor a dub. 'Champion since
1917, when he bowled over Freddy
Welsh, Leonard walked out of Boyles'
Thirty Acres .last night with the
crown perched far back, on his head.
Tendler put it there. Had the chal challenger
lenger challenger the stamina to hold the lead he
gained in the early rounds he would
have knocked it off. Leonard won by
the palest of sbades. The fight went
the full twelve rounds and under the
New Jersey law there was no official
decision. The verdict was that of a
majority of the newspaper writers at
the ringside. v
. Ireland is having a. hard time; but
just wait until she tries to pass a sol soldier
dier soldier bonus. Evansvflle Press.
One of the Most Vital Ingrdeients Of
Modern Civilization Brought To
. the Front at the Citra
: "v: Meeting
' A crowd of upwards of a thousand
persons from every section of Mar Marion
ion Marion .county and adjoining counties
gathered Thursday, 27th, at Citra for
the big barbecue and good roads rally
held there in the interest of the un-
constructed stretches of highway be
tween Citra and Orange Springs and
the new road being built across Or
ange Lake on the north.
The crowd began to arrive early at
the beautiful park of live oaks in the
center of the "Home of. the Pineapple
Orange." The speaking which began
about noon was preceded by a concert
by the Ocala band. Mayor John Mar
tin, of Jacksonville, was the principal
speaker of the day. He was introduc
ed as a Marion county boy and as
Florida's next governor. Dinner was
served at two o'clock and that it was
thoroughly enjoyed was fully evident.
The day was also featured by the
opening of the new bank at Citra.
Not only was the sentiment of the
gathering in favor of the early con
struction of the two links of highway
which are parts of short .routes be
tween Jacksonville and central and
south Florida, but the subject of good
roads in general received attention.
Two speakers commenting on the fact
that so many of the young, men of
Marion -county had moved down into
southern counties, said that this mi
gration was a result of failure of the
county to make the kind of improve
ments that have been made in these
other counties.- One speaker named
good roads as the biggest factor in
these improvements that have attract
ed the young men of Marion. It was
pointed out that if the community or f t
county is-to'hpld ifs young men "it
must progress with the times. Ref
erence was made to the census of
Marion county as compared with
southern counties and the cause of the
failure to show greater gains in pop
ulation was attributed in a large
measure to the lack of good high
ways, and to the isolation of the coun county
ty county due to this lyack of highways.
Mayor Martin of Jacksonville spoke
immediately after dinner and his in introduction
troduction introduction as the next governor of
Florida seemed to please the crowd
greatly. The. mayor recalled the fact
that he was born in Marion county,
spent his boyhood here and received
his education in the public schools of
the county. He said that he had mov moved
ed moved to Jacksonville when he was fifteen
years old. v. '
"I believe that one of the greatest
things before the people of .Florida to today
day today is the need for : building good i.
roads," said Mr. Martin.
He spoke in praise of the national
highway system, saying that provision
for this system is one of the greatest
things the American people have :
done. Mayor Martin said that the
counties in the central part of Florida
had in the past been practically isolat isolated
ed isolated because of the fact that they had
not built enough good roads over
which outsiders might easily reach
the interior. The mayor also referred
to the fact that so many young men
in central counties' had moved to the
southern counties, because of greater
development in the latter and in the
matter of good roads in particular. He :
said that he hoped that he would soon
see every road of importance in Mar Marion
ion Marion county under construction and
said that the people of the county
should not hesitate to bond for better
Mr. E. L. Wartmann was master of
ceremonies. Mr. W. J. Crosby made
an address of welcome on behalf of
the mayor and people of Citra. He
said that the people of Citra want the
county commissioners to connect Citra
with the road which the commission commissioners
ers commissioners of Alachua county are building
across Orange Lake, and to connect
Citra with Orange Springs.
"We want Ocala and all of Marion
county to back us up," said Mr. Wart
mann, supporting Mr. Crosby.
Mr. George W. Scofield of Inver
ness, sate attorney, was the next
speaker. He stated that future de development
velopment development depends up the building of
gooaroads. Senator-elect N. J. Wicker
of Sumter county, spoke of the value
of good roads and of his own county's
experience in particular. Mr. Charles
Barch, county commissioner of Put Putnam
nam Putnam county, told his hearers that Put-
( Concluded on Fourth Pas)
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1922
preceded -it. It appears the function
of a sporting writer to 'dob' each good
game as the best seen on the local
diamond this season,' and with a large
portion of reserve the past series can
be declared the most interesting ever
witnessed by local fans. The victors
must nod their heads in acknowledge
ment to, the clean aggregation of
thorough sportsmen the city of Ocala
sent to St. Augustine and admit that
in losing, they looked like a 'million
dollars It was a series between two
teams so evenly matched that there
appeared '.o be hardly a run difference
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Ocala Evening Star
rabllabed Er err Day Eift Seaday y
' STAR PUBLISHING COSlPANY,
U. J. Blttiascr, Prealaeat
H. D. Lcareair44, VIse-PreaMeat f
P. V. LeavcasaoaV Seeretary-Treaeare
J. U. Beajamla, E41ter
Enured at Ocala, Fla., postofflce as
Kona-ciM maiicr.. ,
BaaiaeM Office '. .... .Flve-Oae
editorial Deaartateat Tw-eT
Saeletr. Reporter Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusirelr
entitled for the use for republication of
all mvi dianatehaa credited to It or not
otherwise credited in tola paper and I jniv 28. 1914. Austria this after-
alao the local news published .Herein. I 0 u:
All rights of republication of special I noon omciauy aeciareu wf uu otnua.
Italy has urged Germany to accept
Great Britain's proposal for an am
Heavy German naval force ordered
to concentrate at Wilhelmshaven.
, Bulgarian irreeulars invaded Ser
bia at five different, points
Austrians, under heavy artillery
protection, building pontoon bridges
across the Danube near Belgrade.
French preparing to mobilize their
rt.itkvaa'L- aminct fTarmani in Paris
Hm.mMm.mr T?im Mntl T.r Una I v-w..v "to"
for first insertion: three cents per line! with difficulty suppressed by tne po
rror eacn subsequent v miemoa un
change a week allowed on readers with-
out extra composition cnargas.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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which will be furnished upon appllca-
Intention of Germany to
Austria openly proclaimed.
. Universal peace will come only with
: .The unspeakable Turk will continue j
to be unspeakable. He suits himself,
in which respect he strongly resem
bles everybody else.
,' .. .. ...... n
Mr. Wilson opposes the return of
Vardaman to the Senate. If the peo
ple of .Mississippi are wise,, they will
oppose it also. ; ; ; ;
It remains to be seen whether or not
that calling will buy shoes for the
baby and keep mamma in bridge mon money.
ey. money. If it fails, this country is in for
a bad quarter of a century.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
Wonder why the society reporters
have stopped using that once much
overworked word, "function"? It
was more sensible than some they are
Another questionnaire: Why is it
the busy man has time to shave every
day or: .every other day. ? while the
street loafer canont find time to shave
once a week? Wauchula Advocate,
The tired business man generally
finds a barber's chair a restful place..
The. many friends of LeClerc Irwin
will be glad to learn that he is pros
pering in his new business venture at
Ocala. ., He recently purchased the
rights and interest of the Willard
Battery Service at Ocala and has now
taken possession and says that busi
ness is far beyond his expectations
He likes Ocala and thinks it is one of
the coming cities of central Florida.
LeClerc was formerly circulation man
ager of the Daily Herald and we con consign
sign consign him to the tender mercies of
Editors Benjamin and Harris who will
please remember that he was former
ly a working man on a newspaper and
they must look after him according accordingly.
ly. accordingly. Sanford Herald.
, Don't worry. We nave a number of
good boys from other towns here and
we treat them like they were our
own. If they make good, we make
them our own.
Tampa has been all wrought up overlgppjjgg.
Speaking of hard luck stories, can
you beat this one which is reported
in the news columns of the Arcadia
the question of music and its neces
sary preliminaries; and it has. been I
decided that a music teacher' has as
much right to exist and carry on as
a repair, garage or a boiler shop.
Should certainly have some rights.
"Richard Luze, a farmer living six
miles east of Ocala, 'was on the way
to town Saturday afternoon when his
car skidded Jnto a telephone polie.
"Returning two hours later with a
service car irom tne garage it was
found ( that vandals had stripped his
machine of tires and all removable
(Evening Star July 28, 1902)
O. M. Goodrich of the greenhouse is
Sidney Hiller has returned from a
business trip to Atlantic Beach.
John Mathews is manager of the
junior baseball team.
H. D. Forbes and son of Anthony
were visitors in town today. J
J. H. Vereen has gone to Citrus
county to look after business inter
Mr. Fred Pheifer came np yester
day from Tampa and will tarry awhile
at the home of his sister, j Mrs. F. G.
Mr. P. Jumeau, of New York, a
prominent phosphate man, is a busi business
ness business visitor.
W. B. Merck has sold his wagon
business and has bought a similar one
at Eustis and with his family will
leave for that place today.
Mrs. J. C. B. Eoonce and little son,
Oliver Bernard, came from Sutemville
this afternoon to be present at the
birthday party of Mrs. Koonce's lit little
tle little niece, Minnie Stovall.
Mrs. C.-A. Liddon has been called
to Worthington Springs on account of
the illness of her sister, Mrs. Hatchell.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 28, 1912)
Miss Clara Johnson will be hostess
at a moonlight picnic at Lake Weir
tomorrow night. The young folks
will leave town about 5 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vogt of Orange
Springs spent the day in Ocala with
Mrs. Jean K. Austin, who has been
the guest of Mrs. J. J. Gerig, leaves
tonight for St. Paul, Minn. She will
be joined by her daughter, Miss Jean
Austin, who is now in Atlanta.
. Mr. W. V. Wheeler, the popular tel
ler at the Commercial Bank, returned
today from a combined business and
pleasure trip to his old home in Ten
Mrs. Charles Goddard left this aft
ernoon for Dade City to visit her
Mr. Frank Mathews is building a
large boat in Dunnellon for the Butt Butt-genbach
genbach Butt-genbach Phosphate Company.
Mrs. L. M. Murray and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Elizabeth returned today from a
visit at Lake Weir.
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert
GAS OIL GREASE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Says the Eustis Lake Region: "Wil-lfixturesv
lis Powell, secretary of the Chamber
of. Commerce of Lake county, Clar
ence E. Woods, secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce for "Sumter
county; and Louis H. Chazal, secre
tary of the Chamber of Commerce of
Marion county; arc a matchless trium-
"While walking home in the rain
that night two. highwaymen forced
Luze to come clean; he came to the
tune of $19 in cash, an Ingersoll watch
and a package of cut plug.
"At home Luze discovered that dur
ing his absence lightning had struck
yirate and will give these interior J his barn, killing a Missouri mule
counties a publicity that1 they have worth $250 and the hired man had hit
long needed." Ithe erit with the family savings,
$140." Tampa Times.
By the way, can anybody tell usl This story has been rambling around
what has become of Fatty Arbuckle? the state for some weeks. We are not
He seems' to have disappeared as com
pletely as if he had been elected vice-
president Miami Herald.
You can probably find fatty Ar
buckle in time if you go around pa-
surprised at its appearing in the Ar
cadia Enterprise, the editor of which
doesn't seem to know much anyhow,
but i any veteran newspaper man
should at once recognize it as a hard
tiently sniffing at all the bad smells I luck story that some alleged humorist
m the United States. But why you I started on the rounds a dozen years
want to know where he is, is some-1 ago
thing we can't understand.
We received Thursday, 27th, a let
ter from some correspondent without
postmark, date line or signature. It
is written in backhand on ruled note
AN OVERCROWDED CALLING
PROGRAM FOR THIS
EVENING'S BAND CONCERT
The. second open air band concert
on the public square this evening
will consist almost entirely' of, popu popular
lar popular airs. The program will include
some of the very latest popular hits
of the day. More than half the pro program
gram program is composed of numbers that
have not been played at either of the
previous concerts. The band is in increasing
creasing increasing its repertoire each week. :
The program for this evening is as
1. March, The Billboard (Kloho).
2. Gin, Gin, Ginney Shore.
3. Selections from The Blushing
4. Ka-lu-a (Kern).
Monastery Bells (Wendeling).
The Sheik (Snyder).
March, Canadian Capers.
Angel Child (Silver.
Land O' Dreams (Schumann).
11. Dixie (Huffman).
12. Star Spangled Banner.
(Wm. Allen White in Judge)
The labor mix-up has developed
that we have in America, a scarcitv of
The first paragraph is about! Rvnwi lahor. nf Hnilders of various
the weather and the second says "Mrs. sorts, of workers in iron and stone and
u. a. xiau spent last week in Jack- wood. In the American country
sonville with her daughter." It is at whirr, nf tn frt
newsy letter, and we dislike to throw prentices and journeymen into the
it away, but we can't print letters mai of our great cities, the appren appren-when
when appren-when we don't know even where they tice in any useful calling is almost un-
are mailed. 1 1 u,nnm Tt nonrsTuina nfRm ni
wsvs lookinc for an office Hevil. The
'Did you ever notice,' says the I ramenter i alwavs InnlcW for a
Winter Haven Chief, "how few Boy helper. The blacksmith, the painter,
otuuts ou see loanng. generally nnd I the stonemason and the shoemaker
them busy at Same USefur occupation, Lll arft nlH men. When the nresent
don't you ? Well, that's the kind of al generation of skilled labor dies it
uyjr m gomg to maice tne ng&t would seem that their art might die
kind of a man. The Boy Scout idea is yrith them.
the 'right one. Keep the boys busy But down in the garage the car flies
and they will grow into the proper are so thick you can stir them with
kind of citizens to be trusted with the a SDOon. Out at the hano-ar the vouth
government of a nation. Idleness is 0f the countryside is doing the ornate
an enemy to right living." ; standing around while the workmen
sweat and the farmer hov won't. nme
The sports Writer Of the Stl AugUS-1 to town unles he can ride in the oar
tine Record says of the local andl 'ar.h ova ah oners -frti tliA Trirttrio "VrtrrfVi
1 wiim Ma w xa ifev av4 4av uiu v.a Avtata-a
Ocala teams, which recently played a 1 will have its wav. hut it's a rmVhtv
series of games in the Ancient City: poor way if the next generation is go-
Huimg witn two mg to pay for its meal ticket,
men down the Saints defeated the About the only calling in the United
Ocala nine, yesterday afternoon at States today overcrowded with youth
Lewis Park by the score of 2 to 1 is social secretarv to the nurvevor of
: after Rodenbaugh, who had gone in soda swills. There the youth of the
to pitch for Overstreet, threw his hand is eettinir duck letrtred snuattine-
xrame away. : Yesterday's came was I
' 1 I. . r
as eAciuxig auu a xuu 01 tense mo-l ine up against the counter that it has
r'' M A it a. nil". .....
uicuta sa uic tnu tuukesta mat 11UX1 1 pnn trprt a har rrposA gemss ita hollv
' THIS EVENING
There should be a full house at the
Woodmen meeting this evening.
Beside business affairs, arrangements
for the picnic next week must be
; Attend the Weihe Company jewelry
auction which starts tomorrow at '.
and 8 o'clock. Merchants' block. 28
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 didnt act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
MILK DELIVERED OFF THE ICE
Having secured control of the dairy
known as the Foxworth Dairy, 2
miles south of Ocala on Orange ave
nue, I am making several innovations
in the plant, in order to give my pat
rons pure, fresh milk at a reasonable
cost. The milk is cooled in the latest
improved cooler, and is delivered to
my patrons from ice twice a day any anywhere
where anywhere in Ocala. Every sale must be
satisfactory to my customers, and
this I- guarantee Quarts 10c; pints
5c Drop me a card and delivery will
start at once. R. O. WILLIAMS,
7-22-tf Route A, Ocala, Fla
R. R. R.
Don't Say Roach Powder
Guaranteed to Rid Your House
See Your Grocer or Druggist
25 and 50 cents a box
Manufactured by E. D. Ray,
1015 Franklin St., Tampa
NO STRIKE HERE!
Our forces are busy from early morning 'till
evening; busy pleasing the hosts of particular
people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want itFresh Meat asnd Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
In Africa, Sweet Dreams
"Worked Like a Charm
llosquilo Remedy Given Severe
Test Sold by Local Druggists.
"On a Tecent trip to Africa, I knew
that I was going to a country terri terribly
bly terribly infested with mosquitoes; so into
one of my grips I slipped four bottles
of Sweet Dreams.
"It gives me pleasure to say that in
Africa, Sweet Dreams worked iike a
This information came in the form
of a letter written by an instructor in
one of the leading colleges of New
Here, there and everywhere Sweet
Dreams will keep mosquitoes off all
This remedy is absolutely dependa dependable
ble dependable and its use is highly recommended.
Liberal sprinkle-top bottles, 35c or
three bottles for $1. Sold by drug druggists
gists druggists everywhere. v
voudemi Want a Skin like
r leather Prvtect it
and ruinous effect off
exposure with a most
delightful application of
before venturing out of
doors at any time.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Fort King Avenue
Jello 12c. package,
three for. ........
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg., OO
three for... ..... OOC
Marocala Butter, A C
per pound 40C
One quart new honey, ?C
per jar OOC
three for ...
. three for. .
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade..
Ten-ounce Glasses Guava Jelly
un : 1 : 1 1 1 1 : : : 1 1 1 1 1 : m 1 1 : : 1 : : r t 1 1 1 : : ; : : : : : : : : : :
C. V. Roberts & Co.
- AND EMBALMERS
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
- 9 217 W. Broadway
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
PHONE 163 T .
WMTE STAK LIME
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iaeaed on Cotton, Antomobilee, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE LI0VLNG
I. Boarding- Department limited. 5100.00000 fa
Groaods and Buildings. 1
l New School Building, modern m EqoipaMnt
with prwaion for open-air c!m room.
1 ; Departments: Grammar School. Academic
College Prewtfrntorr. Music. Art. Expreaaiae.
Domestic Science and Arts,
t Physical Tramin a f -atore.
44ih Session hejrins September 14. 1322.
V.'riu M- mIbivI ectalotar. s
L. D. rJ EMMA E. ZCOTT. Principal
A nice, thorouglily modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
CO M MERC 1 AL
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JULY 28, 1922
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINEBAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St. fast off Ft. King
FOR THE BEST
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
. .' Guaranteed
Bingham's Bicycle Store
. Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
WW WW WWWW
HIGH GRADE PAINT
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
0R CALL US
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 drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips-rand
that's saving ice for everybody.
, When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
- and bottles, you are saving time and
, Just these two simple rules, follow follow-.
. follow-. ed daily, will help us make sure that
. you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PUONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Ceo. Malay 1 Co
John Fox, Jr.
Copyright by Qrle 8crttwer, Sons
- "Never, Interrupted the boy. I
have no use less than ever now.
"Nevertheless, the colonel went on,
"I regard myself as merely your
steward, and I must tell you one thing.
Mr. Jefferson, as you know. Is always
at open war with people like us. His
hand Is against coach and four, silver
plate, and aristocrat. He Is fighting
now against the law that gives prop property
erty property to the eldest son, and he will pass
the bill. His argument Is rather amus amusing.
ing. amusing. He says if you will sijow him that
the eldest son eats more, wears more,
and does more work than his brothers,
he will grant that that son Is en entitled
titled entitled to more. He wants to blot out
all distinctions of class. He can't
do that, but he will pass this bill,"
"I hope he win," muttered Erskine.
"Barbara would not accept your
sacrifice nor would any of us, and it
Is only fair that I should warn; you
that some day. If you should change
your mind, and I were no longer liv living,
ing, living, you might be too late."
"Please don't. Uncle Harry. It is
done done. Of course, it wasn't fair
for me to consider Barbara alone, but
.she will be fair and you understand.
I wish you would regard the whole
matter as though I didn't exist.
fl can't do that, my boy. I am your
steward and when you want anything
you have- only to let me know I
Erskine shook his head.
I don't want anything I need very
little, and when I'm in the woods, as
"I'd Like to Go to Learn to Fence.
I expect to be most of the time, I need
nothing at alL Colonel Dale rose.
T wish you would go to college at
Williamsburg for a year or two to
better fit yourself In case1''
Td like to go to -'learn to fence,"
smiled the boy, and the colonel smiled
TouTl certainly need to know that,
if you are going to be as reckless as
you were today." Erskine's eyes
, "Uncle Harry, you may think me
foolish, but I don't like or trust Grey.
What was he doing with those British
traders out In the Northwest? he
was not buying fars.lfg absurd. Why
was he hand In glove with Lord Dun Dun-morel"
"Lord Dunmore had a daughter,"
was the dry reply, and Erskine flung
out a gesture that made words un unnecessary.
necessary. unnecessary. Colonel Dale crossed the
porch and put his hand on the lad's
"Erskine," he said, "don't worry
and dont give up hope. Be patient,
wait, come back to us. Go to William
and Mary. Fit yourself to be one of
us In all ways. Then everything may
yet come out in the only way that
would be fitting and right." The boy
blushed, and the colonel went on
4"1 can think of nothing In the world
that would make me quite so happy.
"Ifs no use," the boy said trembling tremblingly,
ly, tremblingly, "but 111 never forget what you
have just said as long as I live, and,
no matter what becomes of me, IT1
love Barbara as long as I live. But,
even If things were otherwise, Td
never risk making her unhappy even
by trying. Vm not fit for her nor
for this life. I can't get over my life in
the woods and among the Indiana.
I can't explain, but I get choked
and I can't breathe such a longing
for the woods comes over me
and I can't help me. I must go-7-and
nothing can hold me."
- fYour "father was that way," said
Colonel Dale sadly. "You may get
over It, but he never did. And It must
be harder for you because of your
early .associations. Good nizhL and
( CinA hua vMi.""nA the ttndlv eentle-
man was gone. -
Erskine sat where" he was. The
house was stm and there were no
noises from the horses and cattle In
the barn none from roosting peacock,
turkey, and hen. From the far-away
quarters came faintly the merry mel mellow
low mellow notes of -a fiddle, and farther still
the song of some courting negro return returning
ing returning home. A drowsy bird twittered In an
ancient elm at the corner of the' house.
The flowers drooped In the moonlight
which bathed the great path, streamed
across the great river, and on up to its
source in the great yellow disk float floating
ing floating In majestic serenity high in the
cloudless sky. And that path, those
flowers, that house, the barn, the cat cattle,
tle, cattle, sheep, and hogs, those grain-fields
and grassy acres, even those singing
black folk,. were all all his If he but
said the words. The thought was no
temptation It was a mighty wonder
that such a thing could be. And that
was all It was a wonder to him, but
to them It was the world. Without
it all, what would they do? Perhaps
Mr. Jefferson might soon solve the
problem for him. Perhaps he might
not return from that wild campaign
against the British and the Indians
he might get killed. And then a
thought gripped him and held him
fast he need not come back. That
mighty wilderness beyond the moun mountains
tains mountains was his real home ont there
was his real life. He need not come
back, and they would never know.
Then came a thought that almost
made him groan. There was a light
step in the hall, and Barbara came
swiftly out and dropped on the top topmost
most topmost step with her chin In both hands.
Almost at once she seemed to feel his
presence, for she turned her head
"Erskine !" As quickly he rose, em em-harassed
harassed em-harassed beyond speech.
"Come here I Why, you look guilty
U-what have you been thinking?" He
was startled by her Intuition, but he
recovered himself swiftly.
T suppose I will always feel guilty
If I have made you unhappy."
"You haven't made me unhappy. I
dont know what you have made me.
You saw how I felt If you had killed
him, but you dont know how I would
have felt if he had killed you. I
- She began patting her hands gently
and helplessly together, and again she
dropped her chin Into them with her
eyes lifted to the moon.
"I shall be very unhappy when you
are gone. I wish you were not going,
but I know that you are you can't
helpilt" Again he was startled.
"Whenever you look at that moon
over In that dark wilderness, I wish
fou would please think of your little
fcousin will you?" She turned eagerly
and he was too moved to speak he
pnly bowed his head as for a prayer
pr a benediction.
"You don't know how often our
thoughts will cross, and that will be'
a great comforf to me. Sometimes I
am afraid. There is a wild strain on
my mother's side, and it Is in me.
Papa knows it and heis wise so
' wise I am afraid I may sometimes do
something very foolish, and It won't
be me at all. It will be somebody
that died long ago." She put both
her hands over both his and held
T want you to make me a promise."
"Anything," said the boy huskily.
"I want you to promise me that, no
matter when, no matter where you
are, if I need you and send for yon
you win come." And Indian-like he
put his forehead on both her little
"Thank you. I must go now." Be Bewildered
wildered Bewildered and dazed, the boy rose and
awkwardly put out his hand.
"Kiss me good-by." She put her
arms about his neck, and for the first
time In his life the boy's lips met a
woman's For a moment she put her
face against his and at his ear was a
"Good-by, Erskine !" And she was
gone swiftly leaving the boy in a
dizzy world of falling stars through
which a white light leaped to heights
his soul had never dreamed.
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.
Phase 562. 7-tf J.G.JONES.
NOTICE, GIRL SCOUTS
The Girl Scouts will not meet on
this evening, but those wishing to
fro on Hie hike Fridav mornmsr will
j meet at the home of Delzell Pasteur,
between 5:30 and 6 o'clock Friday
MUCH INTEREST AT NEXT
; K; OF. P. MEETING
A large attendance is bespoken for
the next K. of P. meeting, Monday
night, the 31st. The matter of pur purchasing
chasing purchasing a lodge home will be taken up
and thoroughly, discussed.
Diamond ring free at Weihe Com Company
pany Company jewelry auction which starts to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. See hand bills for further
information. Merchants' block. 28
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. 25-4
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. U-tf
GIRLS CLOSE EYES IN MOVIES
Were Determined for Once to See a
Picture From Its Beginning
; to It End.
The last scenes of a film drama Were
flickering to their inevitable denoue denouement.
ment. denouement. The fight between the hero and
the villain was over, the chasing of
automobiles had been so far exhaust exhausted
ed exhausted that there was hardly a character
who hadn't chased or been chased by
every other character, t
Suddeny a woman in the audience
noticed two nice girls near her whose
eyes were peacefully dosed. Her heart
went out to them in sympathy, for she
assumed that they were blind and that
they went to the movies just to hear
the professor punch the piano, al although
though although that seemed too awful to be
But when the picture ended and the
lights flashed on, the two girls opened
four perfectly good eyes, looked at
each other and smiled.
"Did you really keep your eyes
shut?" .; demanded one.- "Honest to
goodness I did but did you?" coun countered
tered countered the other.
"Cross my heart and hope to die,"
averred the first, "but it took a lot
of self-controL However, I was deter
mined for once to see a picture from
the beginning Instead of from the
middle." New York Sun.
DESERVED HONORS PAID HIM
Monument at Washington Recalls
Notable Services Rendered by In Indian
dian Indian Chief to Young Republic
In the old Congressional cemetery
at Washington stands a monument, the
subject of which is known to very few
of even the well-informed citizens of
this country. It commemorates Push Pushmataha,
mataha, Pushmataha, a Choctaw Indian chief whose
remains lie underneath. The monu monument
ment monument was erected by his brother chiefs
who were associated with him in a
delegation to Washington in 1824.
Pushmataha was chrefly celebrated
for his unfaltering friendship for the
young American republic, and through throughout
out throughout his life he was able to demonstrate
this friendship In various valuable
ways. During the War of 1812 he
headed! the Indians who composed a
portion of Andrew Jackson's army, and
his services in that conflict were so
noteworthy that Jackson granted him
a commission as brigadier general. He
co-operated, with the white authorities
In the removal of the Choctaws from
their-original location In the Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi country to what was later Indian
territory. He died In 1824 while on a
visit to Washington In connection
with this removal. '- ."."
Fashions in Flowers,
Flowers have, not always meant
beauty alone. In the N days of the
French revolution to wear or even pos-"
Bess the proscribed fleur-de-lys meant
death. Likewise, after Waterloo and
the fall from power of the Napoleonic
regime, the violet, which had been
chosen as the emblem of the Napol Napoleons,
eons, Napoleons, was forced to disappear from
public view. Yet later, as .times
changed, history found the Empress
Eugenie wearing the violet on her
breast at a ball In the Tulleries to
signify to the world that she had ac accepted
cepted accepted the hand of Napoleon HL
' Nor have the same flowers always
found favor In the eyes of the world.
Some flowers have their fashions, too,
as, for example, the eamelia and the
fonce despised sunflower and marigold.
It was through Dumas that the waxen
beauty of the camella 'came Into gen general
eral general favor, and the pr e-Raph aelitea re restored
stored restored to high place the sunflower and
the marigold, the mythical goMftower
of the Greeks. Exchange.
Auntie, getting along In years, is an
earnest advocate of the "blank" sys system
tem system of memory training. By Its use
she has had remarkable success lately
In recalling names, always so Inclined
to slip away from her. The other day,
however, It. took three attempts to get
the rightful appellation. Nephew went
up to her at a dance, requesting an In Introduction
troduction Introduction to the new' and decidedly
sturdy and stout young kindergartner
who was substituting In our town.
"Yes, yes, I know her name," said
auntie eagerly ; "just let me think a
moment it J was entirely appropriate,
so I didn't bother much with it. Let
me see. Strong, no; Hefty, oh, no; I
remember it applied to her -calling as
well as to her person. I have it now,
Powers Miss Powers," said auntie tri triumphantly.
umphantly. triumphantly. Chicago Journal.
Gold Knives Used to Carve Sacrifices.
At Chichen-ltxa, In Yucatan, where
there Is a sacred sinking well, there.
has been found all sorts of beautiful
sacrifices Imbedded In the mud. Jade
necklaces, gold plates and small jars
heavily studded with jade, sometimes
containing human hearts, have been
found in this well. The Maya Indians
made these sacrifices when they want wanted
ed wanted rain or a blessing for their crops.
Beautiful gold knives that were un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly used to carve up the victims
sacrifice, usually young women,
have also been found.
The Maya Indians of northern Yu Yucatan
catan Yucatan probably use. the same language
as the builders of the ruins among
which they live, says Prof. A. M. Tos
zer, of Harvard university.
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
New bar pins at THE BOOK SHOP.
JNOTICE OF KLECTIOX
WHEREAS. The Legislature of 1S21,
under the Constitution of '1885, of the
State of Florida, did pass four Joint
Resolutions proposing amendments to
the Constitution, of the State of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, and the sane were agreed to ty &
vote of three-fifths of all the members
elected 'to each house; that the votes
on said Joint Resolutions were entered
upon their respective Journals, with,
the yeas and nays thereon, and they
did determine and direct that the said
Joint Resolutions 4e submitted to the
electors of the: State at the General
Election in November,-1922.
NOW. THEREFORE. I, H. CLAY
CRAWFORD, Secretary of State of the
State of Florida, do hereby give notice
that a -
- Gemeral Klecttoa
will be held in each county in Florida,
on Tuesday next succeeding the first
Monday in November. A. D. 1922, the
said Tuesday being the v
Seventh ly of Xeveakcr
for the ratification or rejection of the
said Joint Resolutions proposing
amendments to the Constitution of the
State of Florida, viz.: S
A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing an
Amendment to Section. 10 of Article
XII of the Constitution of the Stat
of Florida. Relating to Education.
Be It Resolved toy the Legislature of
the State of Florida: -That
the following- amendment to
Section 10 of Article XII of the Consti Constitution
tution Constitution of the estate fcf Florida relating
to education 'be, aim the same Is here hereby,
by, hereby, agreed to and shall toe submitted to
the electors of the State at the general
.election of representatives La 1922 to
approval or rejection:
.Section 10. The Legislature may
provide for the division of any county
or counties into convenient school -districts;
and for. the election biennially
of three school trustees, who shall hold
their office for two years, and wh
shall have the supervision of all the
schools within the district; and for the
levying and collection of a district
school tax, for the exclusive use of
public free sehols within the district,
whenever a majority of the qualified
electors thereof that pay a tax on real
or (personal property shall vote in favor
of such levy; provided, that any tax
authorized !by this section shall not ex exceed
ceed exceed ten mills on the dollar in any one
year on the taxable (property of the dis district.':'
trict.':' district.':' :
A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing an
Amendment to Article V of the Con Constitution
stitution Constitution of the State of Florida
. Relative to the Judiciary Depart Department.
ment. Department. -Be
It Resolved By the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
That the following -amendment to
Article V of, the Constitution of the
State of Florida relative to the Judici
ary Department, to foe numbered Sec Section
tion Section 43 of said Article V, ibe and the
same is hereby agreed to and shall toe
submitted to the electors of the State
at the general election to Je toeld on
the first Tuesday after the first Mon Monday
day Monday in November, A. D. 1922, for rati ratification
fication ratification or rejection, to-wit: .---.
Sec. 43. The Legislature cnay from
time to time and as the business of
any circuit requires,-'provide for the
appointment of one or more additional additional-Circuit
Circuit additional-Circuit Judges for such Circuit. Each
such additional Circuit Judge eh all be
appointed by the Governor and con confirmed
firmed confirmed toy the (Senate, and bold office
for six years, and shall receive the
same salary and allowances for ex expenses
penses expenses as other Circuit Judges. tHe
shall have all the powers and $esrform
all the duties that are or may 4e pro provided
vided provided or prescribed -by the Constitution
or iby statute for Circuit Judges, -and
all statutes concerning Circuit Judge
shall apply to iiinu. Wherever there
are two or more Circuit Judges ap appointed
pointed appointed for a Circuit the business anay
ibe divided among-the Circuit Judges
having jurisdiction dn the Circuit end
in any County in the Circuit as may oe
prescribed toy law, and where no pro provision
vision provision has (been, made by law, the dis distribution
tribution distribution of the business of the Circuit
"between the Circuit Judges of the Cir Circuit,
cuit, Circuit, and of any County in the Circuit,
and the allotment or assignment of
matters and cases to be heard," decided,
ordered, tried, decreed or adjudged,
shall "be controlled or made when nec necessary
essary necessary by the Circuit Judge holding
the commission earliest in date. No
additional .Circuit Judge or Judges
shall be authorized to be appointed In
a Circuit having less than 75,000 inhab inhabitants
itants inhabitants by the last Federal or State cen census
sus census occurring next before the passage
of the law for his or their appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. The Legislature may repeal any
law providing for the appointment of
an additional Circuit Judge, or addi additional
tional additional Circuit Judges for a Circuit, tout
such repeal shall not affect the term,
salary and Jurisdiction, of a Judge
holding an appointment.
A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing' an
' Amendment to Section Z of Article
XVI of the Constitution of the State
" of Florida, Relating to the Time of
the Payment of Salaries of State
Be It Resolved 3ty the Legislature of
the State of Florida: t
That the following amendment to
Section 3 of Article XVI of the Con
stitution of the State of Florida relating-
to the time of the payment of the
salaries of State officers Is hereby
agreed to and shall be submitted to the
electors of the State for adoption or
rejection at the next general election
of representatives to be neld In the
year A. D. 1922. That is to fay. said
section shall be amended to read as
Section 3. The salary of every offi
cer shall be payable (monthly upon his
A JOINT RESOLUTION Proposing tci
Amendment to Section t of Article
VII of the Constitution of the State
of Florida. Relating to Census and
Apportionment, and to Number of
Members of the Senate and of the
House of Representatives.
Be It Resolved by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
That the following proposed amend
ment to Section 3 of Article VII of the
Constitution of the State of Florida, re relating
lating relating to census and apportionment,
and to the number of members of the
Senate and of the House of Represen
tatives be. and the same is Hereby
agreed to and hall be submitted to the
electors of the State of Florida for ap
proval or rejection at the next General
Election of Representatives to oe neia
on the erst Tuesday alter roe nrsx
Monday in November. A. D. 1922; that
is to say, that Section 3 of Article VII
of the Constitution ox 'ioruia cnau oe
amended to read as follows:
Section 3. The Legislature that shall
mppt A. D. 1923. and those that shall
meet every ten years thereafter, shall
amnarti on the representation in tne
Senate, the whole number of Senator
not to exceed 38 memoen; ana at tne
same time shall also apportion the rep representation
resentation representation in the House of Represen
tatives. The counties having one hun
dred thousand or more population shall
have four Representatives each: tne
counties having thirty thousand and
not more than one nun area inousana
7oTulation shall have three Represen
tatives eacn; tne cousues oaTmK
thmiaaitd five hundred and not more
than thirty thousand population shall
have two Representatives eacn. au
counties fiavmir less than ten thousand
five hundred population shall have one
Representative each. The basis of ap-
nnrtiimmenL as rovided for in 'this
shall 2e the Federal Cen-
ki. noTt Ttrecedins- the apportionment
made by the Legislature. Every County
shall have at least one Representative.
The Governor shall, by special tnessage
to each House at the appropriate ses
sion of the Legislature, aneci iuc
tention- of each House to the provisions
of this amendment, and If the Legisla Legislature
ture Legislature that shall meet A. I. 1923. or any
succeeding Legislature that shall meet
every ten years thereafter, shall refuse
or fail to apportion the representation
In the Senate and in the House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives as herein provided. It shell
be the duty of the Governor- to convene
the Legislature In Special Session for
the purpose of anakifg such apportion apportionment,
ment, apportionment, and toy public proclamation and
by communication to each House to
direct the attention of each House to
the provisions of this amendment.
Sec 2. That any and all provisions
of the Constitution in conflict with this
provision te and the same are hereby
repealed. r. .. '- ... :
The votes cast tn compliance with
said proposed amendments, end the
canvass, declarations end returns
thereof, shall toe subjected to the same
regulations and restrictions as are
provided ty law tor general elections
n the State of Florida.
IN TESTIMONY "WHEREOF. I nave
hereunto set my band and
'V affixed the Great 6eal of
the State of Florida, at
Tallahassee, the Capital,
this the twenty-fifth day
of July. A. D. 1922.
H. CLAY CRAWFORD,
Secretary of Stat..
Leave Pgh&a .... 8: 6 0 A EI.
Arrive Ocala.--- -12:C3 II.
leave Ocala.-... .2d5 P..IL
Arrive Palatial ..6:63 P. II.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Rcste via Anthony, Sparr,
Ciira, Orange Springs, Een Een-wocd
wocd Een-wocd and Hodnaa v
C P. PHIANS, Prop.
Ocala; Plicae 527
Arrival and denarture ox passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LiNE RAILWAY
Leave Station r Arrive
2:20 am JacksmTille-NTorlc 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17pm Jacksonville 3:50pm
2:15 tun St. Petersburg 4:05 sua.
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrlbrg 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:C5 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE TLTL
Leaves f Station 'J:i'r. Arrives
6:42 am OcsiWacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Oeala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonviiie 7:00am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homo&assa 6:29 pm
:10 am JOcala-WUcox 11:59 am
7:25 am tOeala-Lakeland 11:50 em
tMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
. Tneadav. ThnreHev. fiatrrrrie'v
A VISIT TO THE CE22ETE3T
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
esigns will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot,
Ocala Marble Works
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a certain final decree
of foreclosure and sale rendered by
the circuit court of Marion county,
Florida, in a certain cause wherein A.
L. Neville was complainant and G. W.
Neville, as administrator, etc- et aL
were defendants, of date July 19th,
1922, the undersigned, as special mas
ter, will on t :
August ita, i3zz v
between the legal hours of sale, the
same being a sales day, offer for sale
and sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash at the west door of the court
house at Ocala, Manon county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, the following described real
Lot. No. -360 of the town of Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, Marion county, Florida, ac according
cording according to map of plat of said town on
file in the office of the clerk of the cir circuit
cuit circuit court of Marion county, Florida.
Said property being sold to satisfy
said decree and costs.
7-zi-j?n a. cxscrnnjc.
v Special Master in Chancery.
Many a merchant works his head
nearly off trying to pare down1 ex expenses,
penses, expenses, when his most wasteful ex expense
pense expense must be cured by building up
instead of triniming--ADVEBTISE.
.OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1922
Li.nirJmi u) i
The Fashion Center
9 You Still Have a few Davs in
aa iiii'ii s a w va i
which to share in the
' 1 (5ft
Saturday, July 29, and Mon- J
I .. day, July 31, will be
Specials in all Departments $
27-inch Dress Ginghams
7 yards for .
36-inch Flowered Voiles V
light grounds, 4 yds. for..
vMuslin Gowns and Teddies,
' also "Silk Camisoles
54 inch Ruffled Flouncing, Or Organdie
gandie Organdie and Voile, sold for formerly
merly formerly up to $3.50 yard, per
yard u.'j: ...
27-inch Dress Ginghams
' fast color, 6 yards for
36-inch Flowered Dress Voiles,
0 dark patterns, 50c and 75c
value, 3 yards for..... ....
. 27-inch Dress Ginghams,fast col-"..
1 or, fine quality, 5 yds! ...
36-inch Long Cloth, soft finish
, 25c value, 6 yards for.
36-inch fine Nainsook; 25c value
6 yards for. . . .
Tissue Ginghams, 27-iiich wide
4 yards for..
Beach Cloth, all colors, 75c and
95c .value, 2 yards,, for. ....
Hemstitched Guest Towels
Imported Organdies and Voiles, --
beautiful flowered designs,
sold formerly 95c yard,
2 yards for-. . 1 --
Leather Hand Bags
very special ....
Silk and Wool Poplin, yd. wide,
$1.25 value, 2 yds. for.....
Imported Novelty Tissue Voiles
. sold for $1.50 yard
. i. .Special, 2 yards for :
. per pair
, Ladies' Shirt Waists
Sports models........ ....
Royal Worcester Corsets
Lots Ladies Summer Hats
to clean up. 1
of fine quality Ginghams
to clean up.I. ..
- If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
fe These are just a few of the big bargains for j
($) Many other great specials not quoted. I
'NThe Fashion Center"
Mrs. M. E. Carter of Tampa arrived
in Ocala yesterday and is the guest of
her son, Mr. T. C. Carter and family.
The Weihe Company jewelry auc auction
tion auction starts tomorrow at 4 : and 8
o'clock: Sales every, day,, afternoon
and night. Presents free. Merchants'
New York, Atlantic City, Washing,
ton are easily reached through use of
Merchants & Miners steamers to Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore and Philadelphia.' Bound trip
to Washington, D. C, $53.42; Atlantic
City, N. J, $58.60; Asbnry Park, N.
J, $60.62. It
Miss Agnes Burford has gone to
Daytona Beach, where she is the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker, arid
Beautiful framed mottoes for
Friendship Day at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 28-6t
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at : a; low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. t- 22-tf
Mrs. Luella Swaim, after a short
business trip to Ocala, left yesterday.
to spend the remainder of the summer
August 6th is Friendship Card Day.
You will find just the sentiment you
are looking for at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 28-6t
BETTEK buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you.lltf
Mr. Charles Fishel, who is now lo located
cated located in Baltimore, is expected the
first part of August to spend his va
cation at home.
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Miss -Loureen Spencer, who has
spent the past two weeks with rela
tives in Fairfaxes. C, arrived home
this afternoon. Mrs. Spencer will re
main in South Carolina some time
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Major Odom, who came to Ocala
this week in the interest of the Flor
ida Rescue Home, was taken quite
sick with fever at the Ocala House
Mrs. Odom has been wired for and
she will likely arrive this afternoon.
. Some new, earrings at THE BOOK
"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
Mrs. W. -Im. Armour and children,
Jay and Harriet, have returned from
their visit with relatives at Coleman.
Mrs. Armour's uncle, Mr. J. N. Wick
er, accompanied them home 'for a
Fertilize yourpoi plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and- $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Costello have
gone to Eastlake to spend some time
at the Fausett cottage.. They will be
joined tomorrow by Mrs. H. E. Sands
and mother, Mrs. Thompson, who will
spend the week-end with them. s
The Catholic Ladies Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. 25-4t
Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders, who has
been studying this summer at the
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, is
expected home tonight. En route to
her home in Dunnellon she will stop
in Ocala with her aunt, Mrs. George
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf
Friendship Day, August 6th. Nice
assortment of Friendship Cards at
The Gift Shop. 27-3t
. Mrs. George Martin and grandchil grandchildren,
dren, grandchildren, Donald and Irnette Wilson, Mrs.
Harrison Black and baby, who have
been at North Lake Weir for the past
weekT" returned to Ocala Tuesday
night, and Mrs. Black and baby have
gone to their home at Oldsmar.
The friends of Mrs.'Lula Hickman
will be sorry to learn of her death
which occurred at the home of her
sister, Miss Martha Daniels at Con Conner
ner Conner yesterday afternoon after an Al Alness
ness Alness of several months. Mrs. Hick Hickman
man Hickman lived to the ripe old age of
seventy-six years. She leaves to
mourn her death her sister, Miss.
Martha Daniels and several grand grandchildren.
children. grandchildren. The funeral services took
place this morning 'from the residence
and interment was made in the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha Bridge cemetery. Sam R. Pyles
& Company, funeral directors, had
charge of the arrangements.
REVISED BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City, August 7, 8.
Leesbnrg, Aug. 15, 17, 21, 25, 31.
Gainesville, September 4, 5, 6.
On the Road
Lake City, July 31, August 1.
Palatka, Aug. 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, Aug. 14, 18, 22, 24.
Gainesville, August 28, 29, 30.
A phone message from Orlando this
morning told of the death of the lit little
tle little daughter of Mrs. J. Y. Cheney yes yesterday
terday yesterday at noon. At the time Mrs.
Cheney was ; in Ocala, the guest of
Mrs. H. C. Dozier. She left on the
afternoon train and was met at Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg by her husband, and it was not
until then that Mrs. Cheney learned
of her little daughter's death. The
home' of Mr. and Mrs. Cheney is locat located
ed located on one of the numerous lakes at
Orlando and the little child while
playing around the water was drown drowned.
ed. drowned. Mrs. Cheney is well known thruout
the state and the most sincere sym sympathy
pathy sympathy of her friends is extended to her
in her sorrow.
Nice assortment of Friendship
Cards at The Gift Shop. 27-3t
The more you see of our methods ol
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us.-Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
nam county, is ready to co-operate
with Marion county in completing the
road via Orange Springs and in the
construction of a permanent bridge
across Orange" creek. He pointed out
that progress without good roads is
impossible,' saying that Putnam and
Marion counties had seen -many of
their young men move down into other
counties where there had been more
determined action to move forward.
Mr. Ben F. Carlton of Island Grove,
county commissioner ; cf Alachua
county, said that his' county was now
constructing a highway "across Or Orange
ange Orange Lake, thus giving Marion county
an opportunity to have an outlet to
the north. Representative-elect Fred Frederick
erick Frederick R. Hocker followed Mr. Carlton,
and spoke of the condition of Marion
county's inter-county roads as com compared
pared compared with those of adjoining 'coun 'counties.
ties. 'counties. Mr. W. T. Gary on behalf of
Ocala expressed appreciation for the
invitation to Citra. He said that good
roads are Florida's greatest need, and
pointed out that those communities
and counties in the state have pro progressed
gressed progressed most that have the greatest
mileage of good roads. f
"It is not a question as to whether
we can afford to have good roads,"
said Mr. Gary, "but can we afford not
to have them." ; i? ;
Mr. Gary stated that there are now
ten million automobiles in the United
States and one million trucks, repre representing
senting representing an investment of ten bfllion
dollars, and called attention to the
need for good roads for t aese cars to
travel over, comprising Jie cost of
travel over a good road with travel
over a bad one. Mr. M. L. Payne of
hReddick, was the last speaker before
dinner. His gift of oratory is well
Ladies of the Citra Improvement
Society, hold refreshments "for the
benefit Qf their organization, and their
booth was well patronized by the
crowds. .. ',
Mrs. Louella Swaim, after spending
a few days in the city on busfness, re returned
turned returned yesterday to Mountain City,
Ga., where she is taking her summer
vacation. She will not be home until
the early, part of October after a
meeting of the National Poster Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Association which she ex expects
pects expects to attend at Richmond, Va.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Mr. Chas. F. jNewbern of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who has been visiting his grand grandparents,
parents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Y. Miller, re returned
turned returned home this morning in a Dodge
car given him by his grandfather. He
was accompanied by his grandmother
who will spend a couple of weeks with
her daughter and grand children. Mr.
Miller is driving a new Buick six too,
that he has just purchased from the
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company, the
local Buick dealers.
The best way to do business at a
minimum overhead cost is to have
enough customers to keep the store
Two new styles of ladies' sport ox oxfords
fords oxfords just in; one plain and one two two-tone.
tone. two-tone. Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-6t
Mr.' Mack Taylor, local dealer for
Dodge cars, made a most successful
business trip to Archer and Williston
yesterday. In the former place he
sold a car to R. T. Heagey and at the
latter place a car to Mrs. E. L. Smith,
and took orders for two more. Mr.
Taylor went to Jacksonville this aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon to make arrangements for se securing
curing securing more cars, after which he will
go to Daytona Beach to spend the
week-end with his family.
Mrs. Harry Swartz and s son
George, of Tidewater, spent the day
in Ocala today. Mrs. Swartz came
on business connected with the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club. Mrs Swartz is the guest
of Mrsr R. J. Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen and fam family
ily family expect to leave tomorrow morn morning
ing morning in tlieir car for the mountains of
North Carolina to enjoy a month's va vacation.
cation. vacation. '' s
Miss Catherine Livingston, who has
spent the past three weeks in Pablo
Beach and Jacksonville, the guest of
relatives, is expected home tomorrow.
- Complaint is made that some of the
radio messages received from mid-
ocean this summer are unintelligible.
But of course it is not due. to the fact
that the senders are "half seas
over." Pittsburg Chronicle.
Two new styles of ladies sport ox
fords just in; one plain and one two-tone-
Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-6t
HOMES ARE DEPENDENT
ON GOOD HIGHWAYS
(Continued from First Page)
BETTER insure before rather than
ifter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
, Accepting the report of a natural naturalist,
ist, naturalist, there are- only two hundred thou thousand
sand thousand rattlesnakes left in this country.
But under prohibition the supply is
more than equal to the demand. To Toledo
ledo Toledo Blade.
A Senate investigating committee
has reported that the American gov government
ernment government committed some blunders in
Haiti. That is easily explained the
government evidently thought Haiti
was a part of the United States.
Kansas City Star. .v'Y
It costs the merchant no more to
handle a steady stream of "customers
than it does to handle on accasional
chance shopper ADVERTISE.
Automobiles- have become popular
in Turkey. Now youll hear of some
real atrocities over there. Washing Washington
ton Washington Post.
The dove of peace is at last folding
its wings; says Lloyd George. Pre Presumably
sumably Presumably across its breast. Washing Washington
ton Washington POSt. '
tares then wails because the custom customers
ers customers don't come, has only himself to
blame if he takes no steps to remedy
the situation ADVERTISE.
Since the lords of parliament have
denied Lady Rhondda a seat, nothing
much can be said about the man in
the subway. Life. ..
, With everybody denying responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for the railroad strike, we imag imagine
ine imagine that we must blame it all on the
flapper. Asheville Times.
Germany asks for a moratorium,
but plundered French. and Belgian
cities had to pay tribute without de delay.
lay. delay. Wall Street Journal.
The most expensive things a retail
store can have is empty aisles; they
represent invested dollars going to
Congress seems to forget that the
ex-service men are asking for a bo bonus,
nus, bonus, not an old-age pension Life.
(RATES under this headlss are aa
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times &0c: six times 7e; one
month $3.00. All accounts arkl
arfvaar. except to those whobaT reg regular
ular regular advertising' accounts.
WANTED Four second hand tires,
33 by 4. Ralph Simmons. 2S-2t
LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates
. for families through the summer -?
months, r Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
WANTED Roomers and table board
ers. Apply o Mrs. Aita Hinton, 16
N. Watula street.
WANTED One 10 to 15-hp. steam
boiler, upright or. horizontal. Apply
J. IL Cramer, Box SiO, Ocala. 25-tf
FOR SALE 1922 Buick touring car
'. good condition, on original tires.
Practically half price; $200 down
payment secures delivery. Balance
on easy terms. McLeod .& Waters,
Studebaker dealers, Ocala. 26-6t
FOR HENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conven-iences-Apply
to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615 South Tuscawilla street, or
phone 235. ' 26-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Studebaker Special
Six touring', in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition. Was owned by Mr.
Borland. Price very low; $250 down
secures delivery. Will accept small
car as first casl payment. McLeod
& Waters, Studebaker dealers. 26-6t
FOR RENT Five room furnished
apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant, 805 Tusca Tuscawilla
willa Tuscawilla St, Phone 332: 22-tf
COWS FOR SALE Small herd of
seven fine erseys, two just fresh
and three coming in between Au August
gust August and December, If you are
wanting something good at" a bar bargain
gain bargain see A, Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347, Ocala. ; 21-
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $100, lost at the
White House hotel, Gainesville, on
Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
Finder please wire Karl Klaus,
Lodi, California. 20-12t
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c.7a quart, delivered
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. f 1 19-tf
H. H, SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 26 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,- on6 lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J.. H. Cramer, East ort King4
avenue. 13-tf V
FOR RENT Lower Bell apartment
on Fort King avenue. Apply to E.
G. Lindner, 234 East Fort King.
Phone 206. V 26-3t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to S.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
.V .Optometrist and Optician
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
lm the Circuit Court mt the Fifth Jb4I-
rial Circuit f Florida, la aa far
Marisn Conatr (a Chaaeerr
Jean Gilchrist Attwood, Complainant.
vs. Frank Attwood, Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named, to-wit: Frank Attwood, be
and is hereby required to appear to the
bill of complaint filed in this cause on
Haadar. the 7th dar Ana-mat. X923,
It is further ordered that a copy of.
this order be published once a wee IT
for eipht consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Bvenins Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in said county and state..
This 27th day of Mar 1922.
(Seal) T. D. LANCASTER. JR.;
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fla.
By R. K. iiATTa, D. C
T. 8. TRANTHAM.
Complainant's Solicitor. -?-t-Frl
Another thing that China objects to
is Tokyo's definition of extraterritor extraterritorial
ial extraterritorial rights as right to extra ; territory-
The liberty loving are being hard
prest by t the liberty taking. Wash Washington
ington Washington Post.
Serve an Appetizing Roaist
for dinner and the meal will be a success.
To make sure of the appetizing part, order
the roast at this, market. We handle choice
meats only, so you cannot make a mistake.
Tenderness, flavor and juiciness are assured.
Why not enjoy the choicest? -j
EAGLE MEAT MARKET-
122 Main Street
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 28, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06260
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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