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'WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and tomorrow; cloudy in north
TEMPERATURES This morning, 7; thia afternoon 3.
San Rises Tomorrow, 6K)7;Sets, 6:47
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 211
THREE GREEK CARPS
. ALMOST WIPED OUT
IN NEW JERSEY
ON UK FLIGHTS
WILDCATS A A N
CAUSES BIG RI8T
Rescue Workers in Argonaut Mine
Claim Signals Answered By
Jackson, Sept. 4. By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). The night crew rescuers
working in the Kennedy mine in an
attempt to reach the forty-seven en entombed
tombed entombed men in the Argonaut gold
mine, declared on coming to the sur surface
face surface today that when two signal
blasts were fired on the thirty-seven
hundred foot level they are positive
that they were answered by five ex explosions
plosions explosions coming from Argonaut men
who have been in the mine since
midnight, Sunday August 27th.
SEVEN MEET DEATH
IN PITTSBURG FIRE
All Railroad Carmen on Pennsylvania
Railroad Ten Others Injured
Pittsburg, Sept. 4. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Seven car repairmen,
recently employed, were burned to
death; ten men were injured, several
severely, and property loss of $220, $220,-000
000 $220,-000 was wrought by fire which started
at dawn Sunday in a bunkhouse in the
Thirtieth street yards of the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania railroad and swept thru the
building with almost incredible speed.
The most serious injured were hurt
when they jumped from the second
story of the bunkhouse.
Investigations immediately were
started by the railroad, the police aud
fire departments and by the depart department
ment department of justice. They were in pro progress
gress progress tonight, with the announcement
by the railroad that it had been un unable
able unable "to determine the cause of the
N. PT Good, chairman of the striking
shopmen on the Pennsylvania system,
in a statement deplored the fire and
said it could not be charged to the
"The shop destroyed was under
guard, as I understand it," said Mr.
Good, "and could not be reached ex except
cept except by some one having free access
to the yards."
JUSTICE CLARK RESIGNS
FROM SUPREME COURT
Washington, Sept. 4. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). The resignation of
Associate Justice Clark from the su supreme
preme supreme court has been received by
Piesident Harding and same will be
accepted. The President intends nom nominating
inating nominating former United States Senat Senator
or Senator George H. Southerland, of Utah, to
fill the vacancy. Judge Clark was
appointed in 1916 by President Wilson
and retires on his sixty-fifth birth-
nay, fceptemDer lotn. tie gave as a
reason for his resignation that his re
tirement at the age of sixty-five
would conform to his philosophy of
L. PUMPING STATION
DYNAMITED AT LAKELAND
Lakeland, Fla., Sept. 4. The Atlantic
Coast Line railroad's pumping station
here was partly wrecked Saturday
x night by a dynamite explosion, the
ing and putting one pump out of com commission.
mission. commission. The night engineer was at
his home about 100 yards from the
blast blowing out one end of the build build-station
station build-station when the explosion occurred
and no one was injured.
CHILEAN MADE PRESIDENT
OF LEAGUE OF NATIONS
Geneva, Sept. 4. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Augustin Edwards, of
Chile, was elected president of the
third assembly of the league nations,
which was called to order here today
by Domicio Da Gama, of Brazil, tem temporary
porary temporary chairman.
THREE AUTOISTS KILLED BY
TRAIN AT CLAYMONT DEL.
Wilmington, Deleware, Sept. 4.
(By the Associated Press). Three
persons were killed instantly and one
injured when an automobile was
struck by the Pennsylvania railroad
train near Claymont station today,
Ihe dead included two young women
and one man.
CIRCUIT JUDGES IN
SESSION AT TALLAHASSEE
Tallahassee, Sept. 4. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Circuit judges from
throughout the state are gathered in
conference here today with Govenor
Harding, at his request, to discuss
needed legislation to be suggested tc
the. legislature at its session next
summer by the governor.
' Advertise in the Evening Star.
Greek Troops Retreating and The
Turks Are 'Within Twelve Miles
Adan-a Asia Minor, Sept. 4. (By
Associated Press). Three Greek army
Kski Shehr sector of Greco-
Turkish front have been dispersed and
almost annihilated by the Turkish
nationalists, according to Angora dis dispatches
patches dispatches received today. The Greek
aimy is retreating in disorder and the
Turks have advanced in the Ismid
sector to within twelve miles of Brusa.
TURKISH VICTORIES CONFIRMED
Athens, Sept. 4. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). The capture by Turkish
Nationalists of Uchak, an important
position on the Greco-Turkish front in
Aoia Minnr is rfmfirmed in todav's
newspaper dispatches. It is also in- j 0111011 OI ine De Dedicated
dicated Dedicated that Brusa may soon fall into fliers 0FF FOR RIO DE JANERIO
the hands of the Kemalists.
BALLOON STATION IS
N EARING COMPLETION
Belleville, 111. Sept. 4. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). With the recent ar arrival
rival arrival of the army airship A-4 and
large retaehmenta of officers and men
i'loin Ross Field, Cal., and Langley
Field, W. Va., at Scott Field, near
here, the only army "lighter-than-air"
training station in the country rapidly
is nearing completion.
Complteion of the huge hangar be being
ing being erected to house the balloons is
the work of major importance that re remains
mains remains to be done. The training school,
to be known is the Air Service Bal Balloon
loon Balloon and Airship School, is under the
command ox L,ol. (j. C riall, Capi.
Charles 1. Clark is in active charge.
Active training of student officers
and cadets already has begun. The
course of training mapped out for the
students covers a period of at
two weeks. Later, Capt. Clark an announced,
nounced, announced, daily training flights will be
WANT JUDGE AND
A special to the Times-Union, dated
September 2, says: 1
"Twenty-odd copies of a petition
which, in effect, asks removal from
office by the governor of County Judge
J. R. Johnson and County Prosecut Prosecuting
ing Prosecuting Attorney J. Howard Carpenter,
weve in circulation throughout St.
Lucie county today, and reports to tonight
night tonight from different parts of the coun county
ty county indicated that they were being sign signed
ed signed by hundreds of citizens both men
r.nd women. Circulation of the peti petition
tion petition started simultaneously through throughout
out throughout the county early this morning as
though by spontaneous action. The
signers are said to include many of
the most substantial and prominent
business men and citizens of the
Judge Johnson is the judge who re recently
cently recently held that even when liquor was
being transported in full view of an
officer, arrest could be made on a
liquor charge only on a warrant or
after the material being transported
was first proven by chemical analysis
to be alcoholic.
FRADY'S HEARING AT
Miami,, Sept. 4. ((By the Asso
ciated Press). Taking testimony in
the habeas corpus proceedings brought
Friday by Edgar C. Frady to obtain
his release on bail on the ground that
he is suffering from chronic troubles
and will die if required to remain in
jail until his trial which is set for
January 3rd, for murder of his wife
was postponed today until tomorrow.
The hearing was to have begun this
PRESIDENT TO BE INITIATED
Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 4. (By the
Associated Press). President Hard
ing will be admitted to membership in
the thirty-third degree, Scottish Rite
of Free Masonary, at the 110th an annual
nual annual meeting of the supreme council
for the Northern jurisdiction of the
United States, to be held in Cleveland
September 16, it has been announced.
The President will be one of the
many notables who will gather here
for the meeting, state governors, sen
ators, congressmen, statesmen and
men of affairs of several foreign coun countries
tries countries having signified their intention
of attending. Sir John M. Gibson,
former premier of Canada and Thom Thomas
as Thomas R. Marshall, former vice-president
of the United States, have written
that they expect to be here for the
inn jBUUii. stiur is opening up
some new water sets and ice tea sets.
Jacksonville, Sept. 4. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Doolittle is all set
for a start tonight on his proposed
transcontinental flight. The huge
ienavuana plane is ready at raDio
Beach and he expects to have dinner
tomorrow night in San Diago, Cali California.
fornia. California. The exact time for leaving depends
largely on the tides and the condition
of the beach. "I want to take off from
exactly the same spot I tried to get
away from the first time," he said,
"and if it is possible that will be my
start. I had bad luck on the first at attempt
tempt attempt and I'd like to lick the old beach
from the same spot if it can be done.
It all depends of course on the con-
St. Petersburg, Sept. 4. (By the
Associated Press). Hinton and his
South American bound fliers hopped
off for Key West on the second leg
of their trip at eight thirty-five this
Washington, Sept. 4. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). A massive monu
ment, known as the "FRIENDSHIP",
and presented to Brazil by the United
States committee for Brazilian Me Memorial,
morial, Memorial, will be dedicated shortly after
the opening of the centennial exposi exposition
tion exposition at Rio Thursday.
The selected design for the me memorial
morial memorial consists of a colossal figure in
bronze, symbolic of friendship, hold holding
ing holding in her right hands a sprig of laur laurel,
el, laurel, and supporting with her left hand
the flags of Brazil, and the United
States intertwined with laurel and
palm, indicative of prosperity and
peace. The main figure is support supported
ed supported on an imposing pedestal of stone,
enriched with bas-reliefs and at the
base are four standing figures. There
is inscribed a statement that the
monument is the gift of the American
people. Charles Keck, of New York,
is the sculptor.
VARITIES OF FRUIT
Atlanta, Ga. Sept. 4. (By the As
sociated Press). Two Florida hortl
culturists, one a Chinese and the
other a negro, have developed new
varieties of fruits which the former
believes is destined to fill a gap in the
fruit calender of this section, and the
other to introduce a new variety of
Lue Gim Gong, the Chinese, whose
estate near DeLand is one of the show
places of Central Florida, gained in international
ternational international prominence some years
ago when he disclosed the develop development
ment development of a new variety of the citrus
fruit. The orange, which was named
the "Lue Gim Gong" in honor of its
developer, now is produced through throughout
out throughout the state. In March, 1921, Lue
Gim Gong announced the production
of, and exhibit, a grapefruit remark remarkable
able remarkable for the penetration power of its
agreeable aroma. His experiments
with citrus fruits are continuing.
Hezekiah Brooks, 'negro gardener
and fruit grower of Miami, recently
announced the successful conclusion of
his attempts to produce a new variety
of mango. The result is destined to
fill a gap in the fruit calender of this
section because, he claims, the fruit
ripens between November and Janu January,
ary, January, a period during which the mango
is not to be found in this market.
The Brooks mango is similar to the
Mulgoba in appearance and texture
but is declared to be superior to that
variety in flavor. Some experts pro pronounce
nounce pronounce it a cross of the Mulgoba and
Sundash. Brooks has presented some
of the new mangoes to Charles Deer-
ing for propagation and experiments
or. the Deering estate here.
FREIGHT SERVICE RESUMED
OUT OF ASHEVILLE
Asheville, N. C. Sept. 4. The walk
out of the local railroad firemen,
which resulted in a temporary tie-up
of freight traffic but did not stop the
movement of passenger trains, ended
Saturday when a temporary agree-
jment was reached by which the fire-
men returned to work on the condition
that armed guards be stationed around
the local railroad yard instead of in
side the yard.
While the temnorarv committee of
the firemen would not commit them
selves to a permanent agreement it Is
anticipated by all concerned that a
satisfactory agreement will be reached.
Flier Doolittle to Leave Pablo
night for California
Advertise in the Evening Star.
By a Score of Fire to One the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats Won the Game Saturday
Saturday afternoon the Wildcats
again won their ball game when they
licked the Leesburg Phillies by the de decisive
cisive decisive score of five to one. Aside
from one bad inning when the Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg team blew up, the game was a
Bob Lightfoot began the game as
slab artist for the visitors, but in the
second frame the Wildcats crawled
on him so hard he began to think that
he had missed his calling when he
tried to pitch, and when the first man
in the third inning got a clean single,
he traded places with Stephens, on
short. Stephens held the Cats to one
hit for the rest of the game. Henry
Gray worked for Ocala and pitched a
good game of ball all the way thru.
Altho he allowed seven hits, he. was
able to keep them pretty well scatter scattered
ed scattered and allowed the visitors to make
only one run.
The second spasm took place as fol
lows: Brown led off with a single
and advanced to second on a wild
throw. Leon hit a fly to rigrt field,
who dropped the ball, and Brown
scored. Leon went to second on a
wild pitch, Masters went out, pitcher
to first. Wood singled scoring Leon.
Ovestreet and Gray singled, scoring
Wood. Taylor flew out to left and
Bracken fouled out retiring the side.
Ocala made another run in the third
inning. Kymer led on with a single,
Brown went out second to first and
Rymer went to second. Rymer went to
third on a wild pitch and Leon
spueezed him on a perfect bunt to the
Leesburg made her only run in the
fourth inning. Stephens hit to Brack
en, who booted the chance, Lightfoot
singled and Stephens went to second.
Stewart hit to Bracken who forced
Stephens, unassisted, but threw wild
to second in an attempt to double,
and Lightfoot went to third. Kerlin
flew out to first but Scarding singled
and scored Lightfoot.
One more tally was added by the
Wildcats in the eigth. Bracken walk walked.
ed. walked. Rymer flew out to center field.
Brown hit to third, who errored, and
Bracken went to second. Bracken
scored when Porter threw wild to
second in an attempt to catch Brown.
Lightfoot, Kerlin and Rymer were
the slugging stars of the occasion.
Each of them got two safe ones out
of four trials. One of Rymers was for
The fielding of Lightfoot on short
and stewart on second was note-worthy.
Each of them must be some re relation
lation relation of Jessie James.
Henry Gray, Rymer and Taylor
pulled off the sensational stunts for
the home team. Taylor's stop on short
in the fifth when he robbed Ross of a
good single, was the leading feature.
Galloway performed in the umpire
box for the game and gave entire
satisfaction to both teams.
LEESBURG TOOK TODAY'S GAME
The first of the two Labor Day
games between the Ocala and the
Leesburg teams on the local diamond
this forenoon was won by the visitors
by a score of 6 to 2. Full report to
EXPLORE BAFFIN LAND
The Pas, Man. Sept. 4. (By Mail to
the Associated Press). A party c-f
three Quebec explorers, under the
leadership of' Alired irembiey, an
Arctic explorer of note, now are on
the way to the Arctic seas where in
vestigations of Baffin Land and at the
Magnetic Pole will be conducted.
The Tremblev party will be the
first in history to attempt the jour
ney. The party has four specially
built freighting canoe3 and some 8,000
pounds of freight. Their equipment
includes all the latest instruments.
OVER SUPPLY OF PAPER
Tokio, Sept. 4. (By Mail to the
Associated Press). The Japanese pa paper
per paper mills, in common with a few
other industries, have greatly enlarg'
ed their manufacturing capacity dur
ing the last few years, and in conse consequence,
quence, consequence, the market is suffering from
over supply despite the fact the man
ufacturers are more or less restrict
ing the output. In the summer last
year, the stock of paper in the public
warehouses throughout the country
totaled 130,000,000 pounds but at the
- : end of May, last, it was reduced
18,900,000 pounds. The market still
is unable to absorb the increasing out output
put output and a further restriction of pro production
duction production is thought inevitable.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
Young Communist Band Attacks Ger German
man German Police Guard at
Berlin, Sept., 4. (By the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). Serious rioting occurred
today in Charlotteburg, near Berlin,;
after the arrest of a prominent com
munist leader, when the bands of
young communists attacked the police
station guard in an attempt to liber-
Several persons were in-
POINDEXTER CHIEF OF
Seattle, Wash. Sept 4. (By the
Associated Press). The question of
whether Miles Poindexter, the junior
United States senator for Washington
who was swept into office on the Bull
Moose tide in 1910, will be returned to
office, is the outstanding one in the
state primary election September 12.
One of his opponents for the Repub Republican
lican Republican nomination is a woman, Mrs.
Frances Cleveland Axtell of Belling Belling-ham.
ham. Belling-ham. Mrs. Axtell was the first woman
member of the Washington legisla legislature,
ture, legislature, her term beginning in 1913.
From 1917 to 1921 she was a member
of the Federal Employees Compensa Compensation
tion Compensation Commission and is chairman of
the Washington State Organization
for Reduction of Armament by Inter International
national International Agreement.
SEARCHING FOR MACON MAN
AND GIRLS IN CHICAGO
Chicago, Sept. 4. -(By the Asso
ciated Press). The police and de detectives
tectives detectives are watching every train and
many hotels today in search of Harry
Graham, of Macon, Georgia, and
two girls he is charged with having
kidnapped from Macon. A telegram
from the Macon sheriff last night set
officers on the trail. Mrs. Garnett
Starr, formerly Miss Camille Lamar,
to be members of a socially and promi-
net family, of Macon are reported by
the sheriff to be with Graham. The
girls are nineteen and sixteen years
old, and are reported to be grand
nieces of two former justices of the
United States supreme court.
CASE OF MRS. CORA LOU VINSON
Atlanta, Ga.f Spet. 4 (By Asso
ciated Press). The case of Mrs Cora
Lou Vinson, sentenced to be hanged
for the fatal shooting of her husband,
W. D. Vinson, in his office. March 30,
1922, which was appealed to higher
tribunals, is expected to be decided
sometime this fall. Vinson, an Atlan
ta physician, received one shot in his
body as he sat at his desk, and, after
he had fallen to the floor with his
face toward, his wife shot him three
more times. He died immediately.
Mrs. Vinson heard the verdict read
and the sentence passed without any
show of emotion.. "I don't believe
they will hang me," she said the day
afterward, "for what any woman
would have done under the circum circumstances."
stances." circumstances." Mrs. Vinson, according to the re
cords of the state historian, is the
fourth white woman to be given the
death sentence in Georgia. Two of
the others were hanged and the third
pardoned ofter serving ten years.
FIRE LN SAVANNAH DESTROYS
Savannah, Sept. 4. (By the Asso
ciated Press). Thirteen automobiles
were virtually destroyed early today
by fire which gutted the Harvey Bat
tery Company's storage rooms and the
Chatham Garage on York Street here.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
TUESDAY and WHMWlY
Engines Developed Trouble After
Midnight and Were Returned
Port Jarvis, N. J., Sept. 4. (By
the Associated Press). The stoning
of trains from Cleveland in the moun-
, tains near this city, the Erie railroad
i divisional point, and an epidemic of
disorders among locomotives was re
ported today by railroad off icials.
Every big engine in the yards develop developed
ed developed trouble after midnight and had to
be returned to the shops for repairs.
ALLEGED AUTO THIEVES
IN JAIL AT BROOKSVILLE
Brooksville, Sept. 4. (By the As Associated
sociated Associated Press). Four white men, J.
B. King, William Jones, Henry Flet Fletcher,
cher, Fletcher, T. A. McAnders, all of Tampa,
are in jail here charged with stealing
automobiles. It is charged that they
broke into a "garage at Tarpon
Springs yesterday and stole three
new cars. Deputines chased them tb
this place and arrested them.
PLAN DIDN'T WORK
Orlando, Sept. 4 Cupid made a
shot here a few days ago, and missed.
A young woman who said she was
from Red Level, Alabama, and who
refused to give her name, came to
Orlando to marry the young man of
her choice. Upon arriving at a hotel
she learned that the groom-to-be al already
ready already had registered and had obtain obtained
ed obtained a room for "Mr. and Mrs.
The clerk and guests were startled
when, upon learning of this feature,
the bride-to-be sailed in and gave the
would-be groom a tongue lashing that
almost curled the paper on the wall
She assured all within hearing that
she would not be a "Mrs." until after
the knot was tied and that she was
leaving for her home and would not
permit that part of the affair to be
know how I feel about
this," she told a newspaper man as
she boarded a north bound train. "I
came here with good intentions and I
don't want my name in the paper."
Miami, Sept. 4. Patrolman J. L.
Barnes, of the local police force, felt
the need of a rest a few days ago and
an order posted on the bulletin board
at headquarters shows that he has
gotten it thirty days.
Acting Lieutenant W. F. Key said
he found Barnes in the rear of an of office
fice office on Flagler street asleep on a
table. The patrolman had removed
his coat and pistol for better com comfort.
fort. comfort. He drew a thirty-day suspen
sion for being asleep on duty.
"What did you expect him to do, put
on a nightshirt?" asked one of the
officers at headquarters when the
order was posted on the board.
ECLIPSE TO CAUSE DARK DAY
Chicago, HI. Sept. 4. (By Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). The fact that you do not
live on the east coast of Africa, Aus
tralia or on islands in the Southern
Pacific ocean relieves you of the un un-pleastness
pleastness un-pleastness of a dark day on Septem September
ber September 21. x
On that date, according to Prof.
Edwin B. Frost of the University of
Chicago and director of the Yerkes
observatory, a total solar eclipse will
occur over that region.
The order of the DeMolay lodge will
meet tonight at the Masonic Hall at
8 o'clock. All members are urged to
be present. All Master Masons wel
ST. PETEttSBUSG STATE LEAGUE
Federal OfficiaJs Keep Close Watch
On Labor Day Demonstrations
Chicago. Sept. 4. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). The dawn of Labor
Day and the sixty-sixth day-of the
railway shopmens strike found all
United States Marshals mobolized to
enforce the government's strike injtmc-
ionTand prepared to keep
watch on labor demonstrations
every section of the country.
COAL STRIKE ENDED
Philadelphia, Sept. 4. An agree agreement
ment agreement to end the anthracits coal min miner's
er's miner's strike was reached by the oper operators
ators operators and miners Saturday and the
men will return to work on the basis
of the old wage agreement to extend
until August 31, 1923. .'
The agreement was reached after a
communication from President Hard Harding
ing Harding was received by the parties to the
The announcement was made at
midnight, when it was simultaneously
communicated to the White House
The fixing of August 31, 1932, for
the period of the new contract was a
compromise. The operators wanted
the agreement to expire March 21,1923
while the miners desired to extend to
March 31, 1924. The proposal had
previously been accepted in principle
by the leaders of the mine workers.
Under the laws of the United Mine
Workers the agreement is subject to
ratification' by the miners scale com committee,
mittee, committee, which is in session today in
Philadelphia and the convention will will-be
be will-be held at WilResbarre on Wednesday.
SHOPMEN'S STRIKE IN ITS LAST
East St. Louis, I1L, Sept. 4, (By the
Associated Press). The railroad shop shopmen's
men's shopmen's strike is in its last stages on
most railroads, declared C H. Mark Mark-ham,
ham, Mark-ham, president of the IHinios Central
railroad, who, with other officials of
the road, was inspecting the railroad's
property here Saturday. Mr. Mark Mark-bam,
bam, Mark-bam, assompanied by C; M. Kittle,
senior vice president, and G. E. Pat Patterson,
terson, Patterson, general superintendent, and
J. H. Nash, superintendent of motive
power, have concluded an inspection
of the Southern division of the road.
GEORGE C. HATTAWWAY
After two weeks of suffering, in
which the inevitable was faced with
courage and fortitude, George C Hat Hat-tawway
tawway Hat-tawway died last night in this city,
the death of this young t man was
caused by an accident which happened
two weeks ago while he was in bath bathing
ing bathing at Salt Springs. : When diving in
shallow water he struck his head on
the bottom, breaking hif neck. This
young man was 19 years of age, and
well liked and thought of in the com community
munity community in which he lived, and his un untimely
timely untimely death will be heard with re regret
gret regret among his friends.
He is the stepson of C G. Peeples,
of West Anthony, and there made his
home. The funeral will be held this
afternoon at Anthony at 3 o'clock.
Sam R, Pyles & Company have
charge of the arrangements.
At the Methodist parsonage, Sat
urday afternoon at 6 o'clock, Miss Mel Mel-ba
ba Mel-ba Markham, of Savannah, was quietly
married to Mr. Fairfax Noble, of
Tampa. Rev. White, of the Method Methodist
ist Methodist Church officiating. Mrs. Paul
Simmons and little daughter, friends
of the bride were the only ones present
Yesterday Mr. and, Mrs. Noble were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sim Simmons.'
mons.' Simmons.' The couple will make their
home in Tampa, where Mr. Markham
u connected with the Pennsylvania
Small ads. pay Ug interest.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1922
Ocala Evening Star
fblUed Errrr Dr ( tmrndmy T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. D. LeaTenff4, VIc-PreMet (
P. V. UarctfM' Strr-Tere
J. M. Beajamla, Editor
Entered at Ocalv Fla., poatofflca aa
aeond-claaa matter. ?
" TELEPHOXEI '
BariarH Office FItc-Om
Editorial Deaiartaacat Twe-Swea
Saclctr Ilrter Flve-Oa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tli Associated Preea Is axcluslvalr
entitled (or the usa for republication or
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in. this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All "rights of republication, of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
On .year. In alranee S'S2
Thres months. In adrance 3.00
Three months, in advanca l-jO
One month, in advance
to get in new people is to advertise
and have golf links and other amuse
ments for them when they get here.
And the only way to advertise and
have the band and all these amuse
ments is to levy a publicity tax that
will fall equally upon all taxpayers
ike, since all of them get their snare
ox the good work done by the Chamber
of Commerce and the advertising and
boosting. So. the publicity tax is lev levied
ied levied now in every progressive city and
county in the state, and it has been
found to be the only way in which to
raise the necessary funds for the pub
lic and to prevent the drives that
make the drivers tired and those who
are driven more so. Sanford Herald.
l"--:,j,4DVERTISlKO RATES '.fi'U--
Displays Plate 15 cents per Inch for
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tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
noaltion 2S .per cent additional.' Kates
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- Readier Notices Five cents per line
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for each subsequent Insertion. One
chat) Re a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
rwo ot jackconville 8. notels were
raided Saturday by prohibition oflfi
cers, and in each event over seventy
quarts of assorted liquors were found.
As a proof that people who have
advanced ideas are nearly always
spoken of in an ironical vein, an ex
change speaks of the inventor of a
new parachute, who is about to test
out his invention as "leaving a wife
and several children."
- Lots of people said. Bill, Hohzen Hohzen-zollern
zollern Hohzen-zollern was a nut when he insisted on
sawing up a great stack of cord wood
during, his .. leisure moments. They
now confess that Bill saw things in
advance, namely, the coal strike, which
would shoot the price of stove wood
" No resolution for the holding of a
Democratic convention came out of
that meeting of the State Democrat
ic Committee, but it would be perfect
ly all right, as well as highly inter
esting, for the patriots desiring such
a convention to conie out with public
plain, definitions of what constitutes
a Democrat in Florida. Come on
let's have'em. Miami Herald.
j. Speaking of folks who say they
don't like to see their name in print
or that they don't like to have .nice
packages and compliments, handed to
them, did you ever notice that the fel
low, who says he don't like publicity
or says he don't like to push himself
in, ,is usually the first one to eat up
all the newspaper space that he can
gel; free-and who will sit up all night
just to hear something that someone
might be saying about him if he thinks
it is going to be nice. Lakeland Star.
ional Council of Women; Mrs Agnes
H. Parker, president of the Women's
Relief Corps of the G. A. R.; Mrs.
Livingston Rowe Schuyler, president
of the United Daughters of the Con Confederacy;,
federacy;, Confederacy;, Mrs. Cora A. Thompson,
president of the Spanish-American
War Veterans Auxiliary, and Mrs.
Thomas Winters, president of the
American Federation of Women's
Mary Roberts Rinehart and a num number
ber number of other well known women writ writers
ers writers are also expected to attend the
Nearly every town ha3 its full quota
who delight in seeing in print some
bit of community gossip that places
neighbor in an embarassing posi
tion with his friends. The last issue
of the Fort Lauderdale Herald hands
out this squib to some of its gossip-
"Probably a dozen people have come
to the Herald during the past week
and have asked if we were going to
publish a certain piece of news effect
ing local citizens. Just as plainly as
we could we have told all inquirers
that we expect to use our own judg
ment about it. As a matter of tact
the article these same people would
like to have seen broadcasted was not
news at all. It was gossip. The Her
aid does not care to indulge in gossip,
especially where such gossip is going
to cause innocent persons to suffer."
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
The: Times-Union had a big head
on a strike news dispatch this week
which said "Rail Heads Stand Pat,";
' Now we do not know if the railroads
stand Irish or not, but we will, bet our
whole stack of.-: blues that the Bi man
who wrote thatihead Jhas sometime in
life dealt five to the boys one at a
time. Taylor.; County. Herald.,.
-And youH ; probably., be willing to
risk another stack that the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union weather man who some days
ago said that the sun would "set at
7:11 two naturals" had been in close
proximity to a game -of African golf.
. m There is no use irt ajfew back num numbers
bers numbers standing;.round the i corners and
knocking the use of public money for
publidty. purposesthat; is, we mean
. . : j
there is no use in any puDuc-spinwrc
' citizen listening? to .their tale of woe.
-There .was a time when these same
. citizens sat idly in their 1 spider-web
offices: and allowed the rest of, us to
. boost their city and without, spending
a cent of their money we made sthem
rich. :i They think they.caa do this to-day,
but the tide has turned and the
majority pf: the people realize : that
- the only way to make a bigcity here is
to get in new people and the only way
(Evening Star Sept. 4 1902)
Train Master Arthur Glass of the
Atlantic Coast Line went to Gaines
ville this afternoon on business.
Chalmers Raysor left this afternoon
for the mountains of North Carolina.
Prof. Varn, the excellent principle
of. the Ocala High School, arrived
home this afternoon after a months
absence on his grove near Bartow.
( Miss Florie Crook left this after
noon for. Birmingham, Ala., to visit
her friend, Mrs. Chas. E. Powell.
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk and children,
and sister, Miss Annie Atkinson, who
have been enjoying themselves in
White Springs, have returned home.
Mr. R. L. Anderson and family who
have been spending the summer at
Blue Ridge Springs, Va., have return
J. M. uates, of the leapot, con congratulates
gratulates congratulates himself that he has obtain obtained,
ed, obtained, for his summer home at Lake
Weir, the foundation stones of the
Lake Weir Chautauqua building with
Col. Parrs' name chiseled on them.
Mr. J. A. Ottman has servered his
connection with the Ocala Furniture
Merton Mann returned yesterday
from Chicago, where he has been tak
ing a course of chemistry at the
Chemestry of Chicago.
OCALA TEN YEARS AGO
Orange Springs, : Aug. 31. Misses
Gladys and Ethel Hall have returned
from Titusville, after a pleasant visit
with relatives there. Their cousin.
Frank Hall, came with them and spent
Misses Christine "Townsend and
Estell Rosenburg of Lake Butler, ar
rived here Sunday to spend the week.
Our town is lively with girls agaiu
and we rejoice to hear their song. It
may not be all "music" but it is not
unpleasant to the ear and we have no
flappers. All those of this class must
find resort elsewhere.
The passenger bus keeps good time
and is a great convenience to the peo people
ple people along the line, many of whom
would have to stay at home if it were
not for this means of travel.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Culpepper ol
Jacksonville, who spent two weeks
camping at Blue Springs, pa'ssed
through Friday on their return, re
porting a great time.
Mrs. D. R. Ferguson and two sons
departed Wednesday for Charleston,
after spending a pleasant month here
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. A.
Mr. Charlie Burt, county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner from Palatka, was here Tues
day on business concerning the new
bridge. The bridge is under headway
and will soon be completed.
Mrs. Frank Thomas left last week
for Center Hill, where she will spend
Mrs. D. P. Johnson returned to St.
The Civic Club held its regular
meeting at the postoffice last Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon. The most important
subject was a new straight road from
Main street to the spring.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wimberly went
to Palatka Monday.
Mr. t M. lireen of tirandin is
spending a while here for his health,
stopping with Mr. Frank Jordan.
Mrs. Rayburn is spending this week
at Bay Lake with her husband, who
is at work there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gambill are
spending a month at their old home
in Tuscumbia, Ala.
Mr. J. F. Hyde left yesterday for an t g
extended visit to his old home at Shef- i n
1 J 1 if
Miss Nettie Brogden, of South Bos
ton, Va.,.is visiting her sister, Mrs,
E. C. Marshall, and is greatly pleased
with Florida and Candler in particu
T. P. Brogden, a prominent orange
grower of Winter Haven, and family
were here last week visiting his sister,
Mrs. Earl Marshall.
Mrs: Ruth Morgan, who has been
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Ed. DeLong,
has returned to her home in Jackson
Mrs. S. H. Mallet, of St. Petersburg,
has been spending several days at the
home of J. N. Marshall.
John Mathews and wife and Mrs.
Tillis are at Balsam, N. C, for a visit.
The. Hoover family, who came here
from Mena, Ark., have moved to
Shady and are highly pleased with
that prosperous section. No one
could help but like Shady with its
fertile lands and excellent people.
Ulee Tillis has moved back to
Candler, after living for several years
The school trustees are having a
beautiful fence built around the school
lot and a large bell now hangs in the
tower. Thus a dream of many years
at last realized. So the present
HOW'S YOUR 9
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
TIRES AND TUBES
CROSS HIS PATU.-CY? fcOSS STMHft
n..' ecn vr
-1- I- f I
UtBl a. KlO I tijfJjQ
CiaouiMLS, T '-
(Evening Star Sept. 4, 1912)
' Mr. D. W. Tompkins will leave Fri
day for Brevard, N. C.,where he will
join his wife and daughter who are
spending the summer there.
Messers. Robert Anderson and Leslie
Anderson will leave in a few days for
Washington & Lee University at
Lexington, Va. Robert was a grad graduate
uate graduate of the Literary department and
this year he will enter the law school,
following in the footsteps of his
Mrs. E. G. Peek and sister, Miss
Beulah, will leave this afternoon for
West Florida where they will spend
the month of September with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Miss Beulah Hall was hostess this
morning at the regular weekly meet meeting
ing meeting of the young ladies' sewing club.
. Miss Pansy Souter will be the first
assistant in the Dunnellon school this
,. SJr. L. F. Savares went to Tampa
today on business.
Mrs. Arthur Clark accompanied
Mrs. Kreger to Lake Weir today to
spend the month at the Conner cot
INVITE CELEBRITIES TO
Queen of Roumania has been invited
to; the national convention of the
American Legion Auxilary in New Orleans-October
16-20, Mrs. Lowell F.
Hobart, Auxilary national president,
announced today. An invitation also
was extended to Mrs. Warren G. Hard-
ingn Mrs. Hobart said.
The invitation to Queen Marie was
forwarded to Bucharest through
Frederick C. Nano, Roumanian charge
d'affairs at Washington. Distinguish Distinguished
ed Distinguished for her work among soldiers of the
Allies during the World War, the
Roumanian queen is one of the most
popular rulers in Eurcpe among
The Auxiliary plans to entertain
some of the most prominent men and
women in the count ry during the
national convention to be held in con connection
nection connection with the annual gathering of
the Legion. John J. Tigert, United
States commissioner of education, has
accepted an invitation to address the
convention, and a similar acceptance
is expected from George B. Utley,
president wof r the American Library
Other notables invited: Mrs. M. P.
Higgins... president of the National
Parent-Teachers Association; Mrs.
Herbert Hoover, who is president of
the Girl Scouts of America; Mrs.
George Minor, president of the Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the American Revolution; Mrs.
Philip A. Moore, president of the Nat-
Oxford, Aug. 29. Mr. Orin Rainey,
east of town, while cleaning up new
ground last Monday came upon
huge rattler and succeeded in putting
an end to the awful reptile. He had
ten rattles. Those young men who
were hunting rattlers on the Withla Withla-cochee
cochee Withla-cochee (if they were) went to the
Miss Ruby Warnock, formerly of
this place, but now living on Lake
Okeechobee, is visiting relatives and
friends in Oxford this week.
Right you are, Mr. Editor, when
you suggest that the prettiest girls
do not always enter the beauty con contests,
tests, contests, and the result does not prove
Miss Marie Snowden of Ocala is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. T. J. Bailey ol
Mr. J. M. Hallison and family, and
perhaps some borrowed ones, of Sum Sum-merfield
merfield Sum-merfield were taking a Sunday eve evening
ning evening outing in this part of the county
last Sunday. People go to Sumter
for good roads ride3 now.
Mrs. Chairs and two pretty children
of Georgia are visiting Mr. J. M. Col Col-lum
lum Col-lum and other friends of Oxford.
Mr. R. A. Sirmon made a flying trip
to Gainesville the latter part of last
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Averette are the
proud parents of a new baby girl.
The Oxford correspondent to the
Sumter County Times seems to think
that there is a new discovery in this
community, in the nature of a dog
that will set rattlesnakes. Since the
item was printed, we have been in
formed that it is not uncommon for a
good birddog to set rattles. Anyway,
rattlesnakes must be on the writer's
Miss Irene Rou, teacher in the Ox
ford school, made a pleasant visit to
Reddick last Saturday, returning Sun
day. - .
We have a big bus running between
Orlando and Ocala now, and it is a
great convenience. We hope that it
will do a good business.
Mr. T. J. Bailey is having erected
a new barn. Mr. Harry Barnett of
Coleman is the contractor.
Mr. Frank McDermitt of Pedro was
mingling with his former friends in
this section last Monday.
Accept a bouquet, Mr. Editor, for
your willingness to expose fake mon
board of trustees is due all the praise,
for they are doing things. School
begins next Monday Sept. 4, with Miss
Cora Brown of St. Petersburg teacher.
There will be about 30 pupils. Quite a
change in the last few years.
Lou Kline is riding around in a
new Buick car, which is a thing of
beauty. We hope it will be a joy for forever
ever forever to them. Lou richly deserves
all the good things which are coming
The spirit of improvement in this
place has taken a firm hold on our
people. The home of J. N. Marshall
is receiving a coat of paint, also the
Nue cottage has been painted and is
The Oaks, the beautiful home of
Mrs. B. H. Herron and Miss Margaret
Wilson, now in Bath, Pa., is being
painted and is going to be lovely. Mrs.
Belle Hotzclaw is preparing to paint
her home, also Mr. H. N. Clark and
the end is not in sight. Mrs.Quick
has had her cottage pianted and
renovated so the people who come
our way this winter will see Candler
is not a dead town.
Mr. J. A. Haller left this week for
Beaver Falls, Pa., and will extend his
visit to Montreal, Canada, before h
Material is being laid down for a
cottage which Mrs. Alice Johnson will
build on her lot, lately purchased,
across the street from her residence.
She is having a well put down this
Walter Mathews, as agent for the
American Growers Inc., has purchas
ed the orange grove, home and stock,
belonging to the estate of the late
H. W. Baxter, deceased. Dave Whis Whis-nant
nant Whis-nant has been placed in charge of the
Several sales have been made of
fruit on trees in a number of groves
at good prices.
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Some leal Barpliis
I C. V. Roberts & Co.
1 AND EMBALMERS
jj Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305-
j Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
a 217 W. Broadway
THAT GOOD KIND
BETTER insure betore rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf j
Buick "4" Roadster
Brick "4" Touring
Brick "4" Speedster
Ford Touring Car
Ford Roadster, starter
Ford Sedan, starter
Terms on any of these Cars
CALLS FOR ICE
Our office telephone is sure
enough bus whenever the
weather turns hot. Emergenc calls often come at a time when It
is difficult indeed to meet them. Our wagons may all be out, with
both regular and extra crews making every effort to take care of
It requires extra effort and extra cost, which are cheerfully ex expended
pended expended in the interest of first class service.
Customers first and then transients; but all are served.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Ha
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds
at BrTTING'S DRUG STORE. 2S-lm
Sparr, August 30. Mr. C. H. Luff-
man and family accompanied by Miss
Lillie Acre and Mr. Dave Hooker,
left Saturday afternoon for a week's
outing at Salt Springs.
Mr. John Knight and family, who
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. D. Eminisor Sr., left Sunday
morning for their home at Daytona
Miss Vera Higginbotham left Sat
urday for Jacksonville, where she will
take the teacher's examination. While
there she will be the guest of her sis
Mr. Lee Luffman of Cordele, Ga.,
spent the week-end with his brothers,
Messrs. John, Walter and W. O. Luff Luff-man.
man. Luff-man. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Taylor have re returned
turned returned from their trip to Missouri
and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Evans Taylor for a few days, after
which they will leave for their home
Mr. John Farris of Fort McCoy,
has accepted a position as clerk in
Grantham Bros', store.
Mr. Buzard and son of Cocoa, ar arrived
rived arrived last week to take charge of the
Martin place, which Mr. Buzard pur purchased
chased purchased from Miss Isabel Burton. Aft After
er After making some necessary improve improvements,
ments, improvements, Mr. Buzard will move his fam family
ily family here.
Mrs. T. Savage and family of Or Orange
ange Orange Lake were the guests of Mr. D.
O. Riker and family Sunday.
Rev. H. Martin of Island Grove, is
assisting Rev. Calvin at the Baptist
Mrs. Annie Newton and family
moved yesterday into their pretty
little newly built cottage on Souter
Mr. T. J. McQuaig has recently in installed
stalled installed a Colt's lighting plant in his
Mr. L. G. Young and family, who
moved from Sparr to Mississippi sev several
eral several years ago, have returned to Flor Florida
ida Florida again and are making their home
at Floral City.
Mr. O. Blunt and family of Hollis Hollis-ter,
ter, Hollis-ter, spent the .week-end with his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Llge'Qemmons.
Guavas $1.75 per err te. Leave youi
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
Onion seta. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-3t
Two Great Tire "Values for the
Light Car Owner
XT THEN you note the prices quoted below on 30 x 3
W inch ROYAL CORD and USCO Tires bear in
mind that while the price has been going down, the
quality has been going up.
The New and Better USCO is bigger, with thicker
tread and sidewalls, more rubber, better traction,
The ROYAL CORD is more than ever
confirmed in its leadership as the measure
of automobile tire values.
SIZES Cord Nobby Chaia Uco Plain
30x3 CI. $12.55 111.40 $9.75 9JS
30 x 3ft $14,455 15.60 13.00 10.65
31x4 23-DO 2U5 18.65
32x3Vi 22.95 20.45 16.90 15.70
31x4 26-45 r- V
32x4 29.15 24.35 22.45 20- V
33x4 30.05 25.55 23.65 21.95
34x4 30.85 24.15 ZZAO a
32x4'4 37.70 31.95 30.03
33x4V4 38.55 33X0 3L05
34 x 4ft 39.50 34-00 32.05
35 x 4ft 40.70 35.65 33 .55
36 x 4ft 41.55 36.15 34U0 v
35 x 5 49-JO 43JO 39.30
37x5 t 51-85 I 45.75 41.79 X
Federal Excise Tax on tkr above hat been
absorbed by the manufacturer
Whether your choice is a
Cord or a Fabric, the U. S.
Sales and Service Dealer
is able to 6erve you bet better
ter better than ever before.
P. S. Tm C.
United States Tiros
United States Rubber Company
United States Tires
: ere GootJ Tires
XELSON CO, Belletrlew. ARLO BOX CO 0k-;
Kl'HBAK- sERVICK STATION. Ortta-TtCKER S,??".X' I?t
W. TOXGCft Oklwlta. J. C. TtKSIPSEED, MclatMh.
WEIRS DALE GARAGE, Wdradale. MACK TAV1XK. Oeala.
FLATIRE TO, Imella. HOGINS GROCERY J Cltr.
Palm Beach suits and -white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry aeaning Plant Phon
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf
Bub-My-Tism, an aatisepticw Adv.
The smallest house in London is op
posite Kensington Palace Gardens." It
has a' six-foot frontage snd the ground
floor apartment is used as a shop. A
sitting room and bedroom are above
and a basement kithcen below.
low home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty : street. Plica and
terms easy! Call and see it. Phone
ZS5 for partktlarm. 22-il
OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1922
Leave Palatka ... 8:00 A hi.
Arrive Oeala. 12:00 SI.
Leave Ocala.. 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka . 6:00 P. II.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Kodman.'
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chcro Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597 Night Phone 40S
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St. Just of! ft. King
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
HIGH GRADE PAINT
lilaMtrationM bjR.B. Van Nicm
OogrtUfiA fcy UtxSm, Brown Co.
When noon came, Robert Falrchild,
with his mysterious telegram, board boarded
ed boarded the train for Denver, while In hii
pocket was a list demanding the out outlay
lay outlay of nearly a thousand dollars: sup supplies
plies supplies of fuses, of dynamite, of drills,
of a forge, of single and double Jack
sledges, of fulminate caps a little ol
everything that would be needed In
the months to come. If he and 'Any
were to work the mine. It was only
a beginning, a small quantity of each
article needed, part of which could be
picked up in the junk yards at a rea-
A. E GERIG
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontracror in tn city.
"Who's Falrchild Here?"
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. U-tf
BETTER insure before rather than
-after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
sonable figure, other things that
would eat quickly into the estimate
placed upon the total. And with a
capital already dwindling, It meant
an expenditure which hurt, but which
was necessary, nevertheless.
Slow, puffing and wheezing, the
train made its way along Clear Creek
canon, crawled across the newly built
trestle which had been erected to
take the place of that which had gone
out with the spring flood of the milky
creek, then jangled into Denver. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child hurried uptown, found the old
building to which he had been direct directed
ed directed by the telegram, and made the up upward
ward upward trip in the ancient elevator, at
last to knock upon a door. A half half-whining
whining half-whining voice answered him, and he
A greasy man was there, greasy in
his fat, uninviting features, in his
seemingly well-oiled hands, as they
circled in constant kneading, in his
long, straggling hair, in his old, spot spotted
ted spotted Prince Albert and In his man manners.
ners. manners. "Mr. Barnham ?"
"That's what I'm called." He
wheezed with the self-implied humor
of his remark and motioned toward a
chair. "May I ask what you've come
to see me about?"
"I haven't the slightest idea. You
sent for me." Falrchild produced the
telegram, and the. greasy person who
had taken a position on the other side
of a worn, walnut table became imme immediately
diately immediately obsequious.
"Of course Of course Mr. Fair Fair-child!
child! Fair-child! Why didn't you say so when
you came in? Of course I've been
looking for you all day. May I offer
you a cigar?"
He dragged a box of domestic per per-fectos
fectos per-fectos from a drawer of the table and
struck a match to light, one for Fair Fair-child.
child. Fair-child. Then with a bustling air of
urgent business he hurried to both
doors and locked them.
"So that we may not be disturbed,"
he confided In that high, Whining
voice. "I am hoping that this is very
"I also." Fairchlld puffed dubiously
upon the more dubious cigar. The
greasy individual returned to his ta table,
ble, table, dragged the chair nearer it, then,
seating himself, leaned toward Fair Fair-child.
child. Fair-child. "If Tm not mistaken, you're the
owner of the Blue Poppy mine."
"I'm supposed to be."
"Of course of course. Could you
possibly do me the favor of telling me
how you're getting along?"
Falrchild's eyes narrowed.
"I thought you had information
"Very good." Mr. Barnham raised a
fat hand and wheezed in an effort at
Intense enjoyment of the reply. "So
X have. I merely asked that to be askr
Ing. Now, to be serious, haven't you
some enemies, Mr. Fairchlld?"
"I was merely asking."
"And I Judged from your question
that you seemed to know."
"So I do. And one friend." Barn Barn-ham
ham Barn-ham pursed Ms heavy lips snd nodded
in an authoritative manner. "One
very,, very good friend."
"I was hoping that I had more than
Ah. perhaps so. But I speak only
from what I know. There Is one per person
son person who Is very anxious about your
semis to oe wnony tasen Tip in draw drawing
ing drawing from me .any Information that I
happen to possess about myself. Plain Plainly
ly Plainly and frankly, I don't like It and I
don't like you and unless you can
produce a great deal more than rm
have already, m have to chalk up the
expense to a piece of bad judgment
and go on about my business."
He started to rise, and Barnham
scrambled to his feet.
"Please don't," he begged, thrusting
forth a fat hand, "please, please don't.
This Is a very Important matter. One
one has to be careful in going
about a thing as important as this is.
The person Is In a very peculiar posi position."
tion." position." "But Pm tired of the way you beat
around the bush. As I told you before,
I don't like it and Tm just about at
the point where I don't care what in information
formation information you have!"
"But just be patient a moment Tin
I coming to It. Suppose then he
.cupped his hands and stared hard at
,the ceiling, "Suppose that I told you
that there was some one who was will willing
ing willing to see you through all your trou troubles,
bles, troubles, who had arranged everything for
you, and all you had to do would be to
say the word to find yourself in the
midst of comfort and riches?"
Falrchild blinked in surprise at this
and sank back into his chair. Finally
he laughed uneasily and puffed again
on the dubious cigar.
'Td say," came finally, "that there
isn't any such animal."
"But there Is. She has Then he
i stopped, as though to cover the slip.
Fairchlld leaned forward.
Mr. Barnham gave the appearance
of a very flustered man.
"My tongue got away from me; I
shouldn't have said It. I really
shouldn't have said it. Tf she ever
finds it out, it will mean trouble for
me. But truly," and he beamed, "you
-are such a tough customer to deal with
and so suspicious no offense meant,
of course that I really was forced to
It. I feel sure she will forgive me.
"Whom do you mean by 'she'?'
Mr. Barnham smiled In a knowing
"You and I both know came his
. cryptic answer. "She is your one great,
good friend. She thinks a great deal
of you, and you have done several
things to cause that admiration. Now,
Mr. Fairchlld, coming to the point,
suppose she should point a way out
of your troubles? In the first place,
you and your partner are in very
"Are we?" Falrchild said it sarcas
"Indeed you are, and there is no
peed of attempting to conceal the fact.
Your friend, whose name must remain
a secret, does not love you don't ever
think that but
Then he hesitated as though to
watch the effect on Falrchild's face.
There was none; Robert had masked
it. In time the words went on: "But
she does think enough of you to want
to make you happy. She has recently
done a thing which gives her a great
deal of power in one direction. In an another,
other, another, she has connections who pos possess
sess possess vast money powers and who are
looking for an opening here in the
West. Now he made a church
steeple out of his fingers and leaned
back in his chair, staring vacuously at
the celling, "If ynu will say the word
and do a thing i.ich will relieve her
of a great deal of embarrassment, I
am sure that she can so arrange
things that life will be very easy for
"I'm becoming Interested,"
"In the first place, she Is engaged to
be married to a very fine young man.
You, of course, may say differently,
and I do not know I am only taking
her word for it. But If I understand
it, your presence In .Ohadl has caused
a few disagreements between them
and well, you know how willful and
headstrong girls will be. I believe she
has committed a few e? indlscre
tions with you."
"That's a lie!" Falrchild's temper
got away from him and his fist banged
on the table.; "That's a He and you
"Pardon me er pardon me
made use of a word that can have
many meanings, and I am sure that in
using it, I didn't place the same con construction
struction construction that you did In hearing it
But let that pass. I apologize. What
I should have said was that if you
will pardon me, she used you, as
young women will do, as a foil against
her fiance In a time of petty quarrel
ing between them. Is that plainer?"
It was too plain to Fairchlld. It
hurt. But he nodded his head and
the other man went on.
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-
lshed as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 i.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pra Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
l:ooam Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
. "Well, isn't there?"
Fairchlld squared awax from the ta table.
ble. table. i'Mr. Barnlum," came coldly ; the in inherent
herent inherent distrust for the greasy, unin uninviting
viting uninviting intliM-.ial -having swerved to
tne; surface. "You "wired me that yo
had some very important news for me.
Now that I'm here, your mission
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c., 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
fe U in
' ,? nf" 1 s9
S-1 ; , i w if i
Mi) Imp 1
A moderate priced
Baking Powder of greatest
merit. Honestly made and
Honestly sold. Economical
in every way. Every particle
is full of leavening value. A
full money's worth.
You save time when you
use it. Calumet is all Baking Powder.
It begins to raise bakings the instant
they are put into the oven. You don't
have to keep "peeping" to see if bak bakings
ings bakings are all right. You know they are.
Calumet is sure never fails. That's
economy. True economy in cost cost-in
in cost-in use-in time.
One trial will prove it and
show you in results why millions of
shrewd, thrifty housewives prefer Cal Calumet
umet Calumet to all other brands.
The unfailing strength of Calumet
guarantees perfect results. Not only saves flour
sugar eggs, etc. but saves Baking Powder.
You use only a spoonful you use two spoon
fuls or more of many other brands.
Calumet contains only such ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients as have been approved officially by the
U. S. Food Authorities. It is made in the
world's largest, finest, most sanitary baking
CONTENTS 1 LP. H
A pound can of
full 16 ounces.
Some baking pow powders
ders powders come in 1 2
ounce instead of 16
ounce cans. Be sure
you get a pound
when you want it.
BETTEK cay a lot beiore they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatisra.-Ad.
University professors of Princeton
may retire hereafter on half pay
when they reach the age of 55 years.
Professors can continue to teach, if
they wish to do so, until they are 68
years of age, but after that they are
to retire automatically.
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
acks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
Some fine Victor records on Sept.
1st at THE BOOK SHOP. SO-St
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone SOIL 10-tf
666 quickly relieves a cold, Adv.
September Victor records will be on
sale Friday at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Our market is always open to your
inspection as we handle only first
class fresh meats. Eagle Market, op-
Dosite Harrington Hall HoteL Phone
The United States consumes two-
thirds of the worlds rubber produc
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip
35c. Ib. at Eagle Market, Phone 74. tf
Its diE'CTa osas9s
flavor can- sattslT. Itb-
RIG. U.S. PAT. owrC
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4. 1922
QfeQlobeTll an is Chmh
September 4th and 5th
AutumnFasliioMs or CompleteVardrobes
Woolens Shcron in Fall Length Drapes
Display Authorised by
GLOBETAlLORINaCo. a? Cincinnati.
H. A. WATERMAN, "The Haberdasher
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Large Fire Proof Building
Florida Auto Supply Company
314-320 N. MAIN STREET
(RATES under this head biff are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. (All accounts payable la
advaaee except to those Who have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
LOST Saturday, a gold pin, carna carna-.
. carna-. tion design, with diamond setting.
. Liberal reward to finder. Mrs. J.
t Malever, Ocala, Fla. 9-4-tf
JOB RENT Furnished house ready
. to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
' Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
RUN AWAY MULE From Ft. Mc Mc-Coy
Coy Mc-Coy Friday afternoon, black mare
'. mule, weight 13 or 14 hundred
pounds. Finder notify H
mons, Ft. McCoy.
FOR RENT Two furnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. .Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
GUAVAS High grade jelly and table
guavas in any quantity; prices f. o.
b. Okahumpka, $1.50 per bushel.
Special 9-basket carrier $2; hamper
box and 6-basket carrier $1.50. Cor-
respondence solicited. Geo. J.
King, grower and shipper, Oka Okahumpka,
humpka, Okahumpka, Fla. 9-l-6t
FOR SALE Eighty acre improved
farm, five miles northwest of Ocala,
ne mile from Blitchton road. Ad-
dress for complete description J.
M. Fennell, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t
FOR RENT Two rooms up stairs,
furnished for light housekeeping.
; No children. All conviences. Apply
at 615 Tuscawilla street. Phone
WANTED Experienced lady clerk
in confectionery store. Apply at
Harrington Hall Retreat, or phone
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
'. light housekeeping. Electric cook
stove. Mrs. Mary Gillen, No. 1 W.
- Fifth street. 28-6t
FOR SALE Chufas.
SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
bushel at residence.' T. B. Snook,
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf
FPR SALE On Fort King avenue,
sy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs, H. Cramer, East Fort King
A bus like a parlor cariead cariead-lmes
lmes cariead-lmes the Digest. All the seats must
b taVealGreenville Piedmdnt-
DR. K. J. WEIIIR
Optometrist trul Ootjrtur
114 Main Street, Jackson rtUs
18 East Broadway, Ocala
PAY YOUR INCOME TAX
All income taxpayers who elected
to pay quarterly their income tax for
the year 1921, filed March 15, 1922,
are hereby notified that the third
quarterly installment is due on Sep September
tember September 15th.
The revenue acts of 1918 and 1921
require that these quarterly pay payments
ments payments shall be in the office of the col collector
lector collector on or before the 15th day of
the month in which they are to be
paid, otherwise they are delinquent.
In case of delinquency the law pro provides
vides provides that a penalty of 5 per cent shall
be assessed and collected on the
amount due at that time for failure
to pay, and further provides that the
entire tax for the balance of the year
becomes due. After a notice of ten
days to pay same, a 5 per cent pen penalty
alty penalty will be assessed on this amount
and in the. event payment is delayed,
interest will be collected.
Taxpayers should therefore make
an effort to get their remittances into
the collector's office on or before the
15th of September, otherwise these
penalties will attach.
D. T. Gerow, Collector.
E do not charge
any thing extra
fnr fVi Ck VitriVi mio5rr rf -it-':
5? TvrinHncr wp Hr nr trif
Let us do your next
JJj job in commercial
Star Publishing Co.
If you have any local or society
'terns for the Star, call five-one.
For the past few days the Star has
been getting out under difficulties.
The editor, head linotype operator and
the manipulator of the cylinder press
readers will overlook the shortcom-1
Mr. R. G. Sumner has as a guest
hi3 brother from St. Petersburg.
That steel body Dodge Coupe, which
Mack Taylor has been telling us about,
has arrived, and is a beauty.
New Model Victrola at
To prevent a cold, take 666. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Maynard, who are
spending their hooneymoon at Rock
j Springs, spent Sunday in Ocala with
Mrs. J. R. Perkins returned home
yesterday afternoon from Ashville, N
C, where she has spent the past
Merchants & Miners steamers from
Jacksonville sail via Savannah, permit
inspection of that city on the way to
Baltimore or Philadelphia. Florida's
interests and those of the north are
connected with the regular and at attractive
tractive attractive service of the Merchants &
Miners Transportation Company, Mr.
C. M. Haile, Jacksongille, general
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Therrell return returned
ed returned Saturday from Black Mountain, N.
C, where they had a cottage for the
Mr. Bernard Koonce spent the week
end in Ocala, and Mr. K. C. B. Koonce
of Inverness, spent Sunday in town
with his family.
666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv
Marriage Announcements in ten
different styles at The Book Shop. 4-3t
Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Izlar, of Cler
mont, motored to Ocala Sunday for a
few hours visit with their son, Mr. L,
Dr. Carl Lytle, of West Palm
Beach, motored to Ocala Saturday to
spend the week end chatting with his
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Some new toys at the GIFT SHOP.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Raymond are
receiving congratulations on the arriv
al of a fine baby boy, born at the hos
pital last night.
Will Moore, of Tampa, son of Mr.
Will Moore, who was a former man
ager of the Ocala Gas Company, is
visiting friends in Ocala.
When better hams are made than
Swift's Premium we will serve them
to our patrons. Eagle Market. Phone
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Clayton leave
tonight for Ft. Lauderdale, where
they will visit their daughter, Mrs
Miss Chivalette Smith went to Or Orlando
lando Orlando this afternoon, where she will
be the guest of her aunt, Mrs. J. C.
Lawton, for a couple of weeks.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf
Mr. Haywood Bridges of New Port
News, Va., who formerly made his
home in this city, is in Ocala the
guest of his cousin, Mr. Leroy Bridges.
Mr. and Mrs. Roger Dodd and son
left Saturday for a visit in Georgia
with relatives. While away they will
spend some time with the families of
both Mr. and Mrs. Dodd.
Anthony Farm lamb and mutton at
Main Street Market, Eagle Market,
Pasteur & Brown, Ollie Mordis and
M. Sawaya. l-6t
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Dosh,
at the Marion County Hosuital yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, a fine son. The young man bids
fair to be the finest of this family of
four attractive children.
Mr. Vann Ferguson leaves about the
middle of the month for Emory Uni University,
versity, University, in Atlanta, where he will re resume
sume resume his studies as a member of the
Soprmore class of that institution.
FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
14 pounds of Sugar for $1.00 with
$2.00 purchase of other goods. O. K.
TEAPOT SELF-SERVE. l-2t
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
Mr. W. W. Stripling is again at his
office in the Court House, after a
much needed and well deserved va vacation.
cation. vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Stripling have
spent the past month at the pleasant
resort, Dula Springs, N. C
SATURDAY'S FIRE ALARM
The fire Saturday afternoon was a
Chandler car in the Ocala Auto and
Garage Company's place of business.
The car was being washed with gaso gasoline
line gasoline when the gas ignited. The car
and floor around it were instantly a
mass of flames but the extinguishers
and buckets of sand in the building
J came in handy and the flames were j
extinguished before the department
arrived on the scene of action.
Script Dance as announced for to
night will be postponed until later
on account of sickness in the orches orchestra.
tra. orchestra. GEO. H. BORDE Sr. Orches. Mgr.
Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-3t
Hats cleaned and blocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm
Miss Nellie Stevens is converting
her South Third Street home into two
modern apartments. The house is
now being remodeled and when com-j
pleted there will be an upper and lower
apartment arranged in a most con
Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Nichols are the
proud and happy parents of a fine
son, born Saturday night at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Hospital. This is the
first baby in the family and his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Moore, as
well as the parents, are giving him
the warmest welcome.
We handle only the best of fresh
meats and the prices are always reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Phone 74. Eagle Market, tl
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
Circle A, of the Woman's Mission
ary Society, of the Baptist church will
meet tomorrow at the home of Mrs.G.
E. Overton. All members are urged
to bepresent as there will be business
of importance to be transacted.
A new copper process makes it pos possible
sible possible to weld together iron and steel
parts. The copper penetrates into
the fine pores of the iron and forms a
White and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
White and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
Fishermen off the Norwegian Coast
are catching more mackerel than has
ever been caught in one season. Fish Fishing
ing Fishing smacks are loaded to the water's
edge with 10,000 mackerel each. They
are retailing at two cents each, and
in quantities for less than a cent. The
fish are unusually large.
New Jersey spends $2,000,000
year keeping down the mosquitoes.
Vliy proof STORAGE
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iesued on Col ion. Automobiles, Ete
MOVE, PACK, snip
We are ready
to show our
Fall and Winter
in Sport and
Elite Hat Shop
Ocala house Block
MAKE GOOD SEA SCOUTS
Ship ahoy! The boy scout move movement
ment movement has extended Its activities to the
sea. It la not only navigating blind
trails through the deep woods but also
navigating the trail less deep of the
ocean Itself. Instead of studying the
us of an ax, the scouts are learning
what a marlin-spike is and how to han handle
dle handle it with the deftness of an old-time
salt water tar; instead of overnight
hikes, they are planning overnight
cruises In boats loaned for the purpose
by the United States Navy department.
Tiie seascouting department of the
Boy Scouts of America Is fast getting
to be an important and a most plctur-
esqne phase of the work which is
more and more attracting the spirit
of adventure which is In all boys.
To be eligible for this organization.
boys have to be a little older and
little heavier than for. the land work.
They must be fifteen years or over
and must weigh at least 112 pounds.
There are three national sea scout
ramps in the United States: Marion,
Mass., Chicago, 111., and Portland, Ore.
Tin' iarjrest camp, that at Marlon,
Mass., on the grounds of Tabor
iH'Huemy on Buzzards bay, accom
modates 100 boys. Here, as In the
other camps, the scouts will be given
uu intensive drill of from two to four
weeks, with cruises along shore In
various kinds of boats, thorough train-
Inp In every kind of swimming and
life saving, and other forms of "real
salt water stuff." Acting chief seascout
of the Boy Scouts of America, CapL
W. Huston Llllard, will be in personal
The three national sea scout camps
are under the management and
supervision of the national sea scout
committee, of which Gen. George W.
Goethals is chairman, and Admiral
William S. Sims, Messrs. Charles M
Schwab, Arthur H. Wood, and Com
modore W. E. Longfellow are mem-
Imts and James A. Wilder, chief sea
Kf-ont Is secretary. The camps will
have the hearty co-operation of the
chief scout executive, James E. West,
the director of the department of
camping, L. L. McDonald, the director
of the department of education, L.
W. Barclay, as well as all of the other
officials of the Boy Scouts of America.
Nearly 30,000,000 barrels of flour
could be added to our annual output
from wheat that pests and disease
Mining flumps of South Africa are
being worked by improved machinery
to recover metals discarded when the
gold was being recovered.
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager.
I. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our l. aking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
and workmanship. -
OCALA EIARBLE WORKS
Guaranteed 1 Tears
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING tS GOOD INVESTMENT
- send out a
CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Fr a ter n al Or d er s
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., cn the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p ju.
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
welcome to visiting brothers.
I. U. Forbes, C C.
C K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of 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. Fedrick, E. B.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
Tulula Lodsre No. 2, I. O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gory block. A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF TrtE WORLD
Fort Xing 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
P. W. Whiteside, a C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, 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 farther notice.
A. C Blowers, W. IL
B. H Adams, Secretary.
we also specialize in
intelligent Service f or iJl
makes of batteries,
Cor.llaia & Gklawsha
r e as
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex:
cept what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
-NOTICE OP IVTE-NTIOX TO APC.V
FOR LKTIEKS I'ATK.VT
" Notice is hereby Riven that on the
12th day of September, A. 1922. the
undersigned will apply to the Governor
of the state of Florida, at Tallahassee,
Florida, for letters patent, incorporating-
the LLOYD TOBACCO COMPANY,
under the following proposed charter:
M. N. LLOYD,
A. E. SKXTONV
Proposed Charter of L.l?4 Tebace
The undersigned, desiring to procure
letters patent under the laws of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, applicable to corporations for pro pro-d
d pro-d licrcoy associate iavmselves to together
gether together for such purposes, and here hereby
by hereby make and publish this as their pro proposed
posed proposed j-harter for the pr sposed cor corporation:
poration: corporation: Article I. Xante,
The name of this coi-poration shall
be LLOYD TOBACCO COMPANY, and
its principal place of buxiness shall be
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, but it
may establish branch offices at such
place or places as the-board of direc
tors may determine.
Article II. IluKiaeNHe.
The general nature of the business
or businesses to be conducted by this
(a) To grow, pack, and dealln
tobacco and tobacco products.
(b) To own, buy. sell and deal in
all kinds of real and personal prop property.
erty. property. (c) To buy. own. and sell stock in
other corporations; to purchase and re retire
tire retire stock in this corporation, and to
buy, own and sell patents, copyrights
(d) To borrow and lend money, tak taking
ing taking and giving such notes or other
ohlie-ations. bonds deeds', of trust, or
other security as may be required or
e) Generally, to do any and all
things necessary and legal to carry on
the businesses of this corporation.
Article III. Capital Stock.
The amount of capital stock author authorized
ized authorized is twenty-five thousand dollars;
which shall be divided into two hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty shares, of the par value
of one hundred dollars each; wntcn
said capital stock, or any portion there thereof,
of, thereof, may be payable in real or personal
property, or in services renaerea me
corporation, at a fair valuation there therefor
for therefor to be fixed by the board of direc directors,
tors, directors, or it may be payable in cash.
Article IV. Tern.
The term for whicn this corporation corporation-shall
shall corporation-shall exist is ninety-nine years.
Article V. Officer.
The business of this corporation
shall be conducted by a president, a
vice president, and a secretary and
treasurer; the offices of secretary ana
treasurer, may be held by one and the
same person; and by a board of di directors,
rectors, directors, consisting of not less than
three-lior more han five members. The
cfficeTK of this corporation are to be
elected at the annual meetings of the
corporation to be held on the second
Tuesday in January of each year, and
until those ejected at the first annual
meeLine shall be cuaiinea. tne du;-
ness of the corporation shall be conduct
ed by M- w. I.loya., presiaeni; an. m.
Lloyd, vice president; and A. E. Sexton,
secretary and treasurer; and M. W.
Lloyd. M. N. Lloyd, and X. E. Sexton, di
Article VI. lBdcteBs.
The highest amount of indebtedness
or liability to which this corporation
can at any time subject llseii is one
hundred thousand dollars
Article VII. Sabnerlkern.
The names and residences of the
subscribers, together with the amount
of capital stock subscribed for by each,
are as follows:
M. W. Lloyd, residence Ocala. Fla,
number of shares 25.
M. N. Lloyd, residence Ocala. Fla,
number of shares 10.
A. E. Sexton, residence Ocala, Fla.,
number of shares 1.
State of Florida.
County of Marion.
On this day personally came before
me, M W. Lloyd, M. N. Lloyd, and A. E.
Sexton, to me well known to be the
Venturis described in. and -who sign sign-neJ
neJ sign-neJ the foregoing proposed charter of
LLOYD TOBACCO COMPANY, and they
acknowledged to me that they signed
the same for the uses and purposes
therein set forth and expressed.
My commission expires on the 13th
day of Marh A. IX. 1925.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF. I have
hereunto set my hand and official seal
at Ocala, Florida, this the 2nd eiy of
Sentemfcer. A. TX. lZ3.
UStaU D. NIEL FEHGiSOS.
The more you see of our methods, of
handling, fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 103. 22-tf
666 cures JlaJarisI Frrer Adv.
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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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 September 04, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06292
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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2 9 September
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