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TEMPERATURES This Morning, 70; This Afternoon, 90.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:03; Sets, 6:54.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 255
WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy in north portion, showers In south portion tonight and Wednesday.
WANTS TO FIX
A LIVING WAGE
. Announcement from Grable That He
lias Requested Congress To
. Chicago, Aug. 29. (By Associated
Press). Tne railroad labor board to today
day today nenied the motion of W. Jett
Lauck, labor statistician, that the
board immediately" define the princi
ple of the living wage in the case of i
maintenance of way employes seeking J
an increased minimum rate of pay. At j
the request of President Grable of the
maintenance of way union, the hearing
then adjourned until tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning. President Grable announced he
had telegraphed President Harding
and Senator Cummins, asking them to
present to Congress an amendment to
the transportation act which would
make it mandatory on the labor board
to "nunciate the principles of the liv living
ing living wage." '
THE COAL BARONS
Effort Being Made by Henry Ford To
Curb Their Extortion
Detroit, Aug. 29.--(By Associated
Press). Unless the Ford Motor Com Company
pany Company receives coal from an unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected source it will close all manufactur
ing departments in the Detroit dis district
trict district September 16th, Ford's office
stated today, replying to a rumor
tha't a way had been found out of the
company '3 fuel problems.
SHUT DOWN SEPT. 16
Detroit, Aug. 29. Henry Ford, in in-announcing
announcing in-announcing Saturday that his plants
would be closed September 16 because
of conditions in the coal industry be-
gan a fight for what he believes is a
great principle, the "Associated Press
is informed in sources close to the
. Mr. Ford, it is stated, has started
what he declares is a fight against al alleged
leged alleged profiteering in coal, and he be believes
lieves believes is in a better position perhaps
to do so than anyone else. He feels,
it was stated, that by taking up the
fight he is doing every other manufac manufacturer,
turer, manufacturer, as well as workingmen through throughout
out throughout the country, a real service.
Mr. Ford denies there is a coal
shortage. The investigation of his
representatives has convinced him, it
was stated, that coal brokers of the
country have an enormous supply of
coal on hand. The Ford Motor Com
pany could obtain enough coal to cover
a tract ten acres square if it would
submit to being victimized by profi profiteers,
teers, profiteers, it was declared.
For several weeks, it was asserted,
the Ford offices at Dearborn have been
flooded with offers, of coal with deliv deliveries
eries deliveries guaranteed. It was declared the
prices ranged from 00 to. 300 per cent
above the normal cost.
TWO WELL BALANCED TEAMS
Gainesville and Ocala Played Eleven
Innings in a One to One
Monday's game between the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats and Gainesville went for eleven
close and interesting innings with a
one to one tie that was broken up b j
darkness. Neither team seemed able!
to get away with the run that was
required to win. Fisher did the box
work for Ocala and held the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville nine to four hitsl Little Cuban
Vandez opposed Fisher on the mound
and let up seven hits. Both teams
played good ball. Ocala made only
one error while the Gainesville team
was only charged with two.
Gainesville has a big lead in games
on the Wildcats and local fans are
very desirous to see the Ocala team
come out decided victors in this six six-game
game six-game series. In order, to have a ma majority
jority majority of games on Gainesville we will
have to win the other five games and
then play off this tie. Can we do it?
Watch the score as it comes in at the
Court Pharmacy this afternoon and
see what today's game will do.
Alvarez is to do the pitching for the
Wildcats today and it is Charlie
Pfeiffer's time to work for Gainesville,
Both these pitchers are in good form
'and are both hard to beat. Today's
game will be a battle for the survival
of the fittest.
"Rum seized in the Bay," announced
by the New York papers, was probab probably
ly probably not bay rum. Philadelphia Record.
THRU THE i
Army Dirigible and Army Airplane
Will Race From Ocean To
San Diego, Aug.29. A race across
the continent between an army dirig dirigible
ible dirigible and an airplane will be witnessed
September 5th and 6th, according to
plans outlined in a letter received by
officials at Rockwell Field today. The
leter came from Lieutenant James H.
Doolittle who plans to start from
Pablo Beach, Fla., at 9:30 p. m. Sept
5th, on a one-stop flight to San Diego.
On the same day the big dirigible C-2
will leave Landley Field. Hampton
Roads, on a flight to Rose Field, near
Los Angeles. Lieut. Doolittle writes
he plans to arrive at Kelly Field, San
Antonio, at 7 a. m. Septl 6th to take
on gas and leave at 7:30 for San
Diego which he hopes to reach shortly
after 5 p. m.
CONFESSED THE CRIME
Strikers Pulled the Spikes That Caus Caused
ed Caused the Fatal Accident on The
Chicago, Aug. 20 Confession of ac actual
tual actual participat'cn in the wrecking of
the Michigan Central express near
Gary, Ind., recently Uy Lh3 reii"val of
thirty-seven Spikes from a rail Was
made by four men held in" connection
with the disaster which cost the lives
of two enginemen, according to police
Following the alleged 1 confessions
nve of tne nine arrested bunday in
connection with the case -were releas
ed, but six others whose names were
concealed, were taken into custody.
The four from whom it was said con-
fessions had been obtained, were all
declared to be striking shopmen, al
though it was indieated that no union
officials were implicated in any way in
the train wrecking plot.
DYNAMITE AT DANVILLE
Danville, III., Aug. 29. A series of
explosions early, today shattered win
dows and demolished long strips of
yard trackage in the shops of the Chi
cago & Eastern Illinois railroad here.
It is believed an attempt was made to ;
destroy the entire shops.
CANDIDATES HAVE GOOD
WEATHER IN CALIFORNIA
San Francisco, Aug. 29. Generally
fair weather prevailed for the Call
fornia primaries today. Candidates
are being nominated for everything
irum u in Leu oiaies senator to justice
of the peace.
CARD OF THANKS
We, the 'father and brothers' of
Irby R. Duffy, return our- heartfelt
thanks to those that in any way con contributed
tributed contributed to his comfort in his illness
and to those who by their beautiful
floral offerings gave consolation of
his appreciation to ,, our sorrowing
hearts at the end. v
1 James Duffy,
James Duffy Jr.
Fred G. Duffy.
i BABY, LINCOLN HAS
REPLACED DETROIT BUGGY
The salesmen for Tucker & Sim'
mons are proudly strutting the latest
cniia oi tne rord family. The new
"Baby Lincoln" which has just arriv
ed in the city has many improvements
over all former members of the Ford
family. Mechanically it has no im-
provements but when it comes to style
the new model is marked way up
ahead of time.
France is evidently convinced that
across the Rhine, lies Germany.
If we treat Europe so badly, she
may not invite us to her next war.
It has been discovered 4 that the
German five-pfennig piece is just as
good in the slot at the subway station
j as a nickel. Something was needed to
j boost the value of German money.
New York Sun.
Some foreigners are in New York
learning what effect prohibition has
upon the nation. They are in the right
church but in the wrong pew. Char Charleston,
leston, Charleston, W. Va Gazette.
PRESIDENT WILL j
Mr. Harding, However, Thinks Con Congress
gress Congress Should Give Him Au Authority
thority Authority to Cope With The
. Strike Situation
Washington, Aug. 29. (Associated
Press). President Harding still be believes
lieves believes Congress should grant him im immediately
mediately immediately authority to take over the
railroads and mining properties, it
was said today at the White House,
but the president has assured con-
gressional spokesmen that only the
grimmest public necessity would
move him to exercise such powers if
If Congress indicates unwillingness
to enact the, legislation necessary, the
president does not intend to push his
opinion or to make formal public de
mand for additional powers, it watt
said, officials adding hed oes not be believe
lieve believe there is any present necessity
for action under such a grant.
MOTOR BANDITS MADE
; OFF WITH THE MONEY
Canadian Bank Raided and Lost a Big
Stack of Cpin
Lethbridge, Alberta, Aug. 29. Five
motor bandits invaded the town of
Foremost early today, bound and
gagged employes of the Union Bank,
blew tne saf e and faped with $92,000
in cash and negotiatble' securities.
DESIRE TO DISARM
Other Nations Wish to be Included In
the Washington Agreement
Geneva, -Aug,. 29. (By Associated
Press) Extension of the Washington
agreement for reduction of naval
armaments to include countries not
participating in that accord is one of
the questions to come before the
council of the League of Nations as-
Kemtlhig hf today to begin prepara
tions for the third assembly.
COLE BLEASE A CANDIDATE
AGAIN IN SOUTH CAROLINA
Columbia, Aug. 29. The South
Carolina democratic primary is being
held today lor governor and various
state offices. Cole Blease is opposed
by five others for the gubernatorial
FLORIDA HAS ENOUGH
(West Palm Beach Post)
There was a significant showing of
public opinion at a meeting of an or organization
ganization organization in this city recently which
should not be lost on any person who
is concerned "with knowing what people
Endorsement was asked of a propo
sal that the state legislature" enact
a law providing for a commission on
highway beautification, and the en
dorsement was withheld.
Everyone was in favor of highway
beautification, and every one was op opposed
posed opposed to having anything to do with a
state commission in connection with it.
I "State commission" was interpreted to
mean political appointments, "neces
sary expenses" and per diems, and
Scuth Florida and the east coast have
had enough of state commissions and
state departments and "flying squad-
Such things have been used
I too much in the past as a part of the
North Florida and West Florida polit-
ical machine, as per the state highway
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
The Eastern Stars will celebrate the
anniversary of Founder's Day on Aug.
31st with a picnic and boat ride down
the Oklawaha river. All members who
are going will please send their names
to D. W. Tompkins and if you have
no way of going to the springs, phone
Mr. Tompkins, who has charge of
the transportation. Take well filled
baskets and bring your families with
you, as members of the families ol
all Eastern Stars are cordially invited.
The boat leaves the springs at four
o'clock. Don't forget the time or the
Zero of enthusiasm is an inland pro prohibitionist
hibitionist prohibitionist supporting a wet merchant
marine. WTall Street JournaL
PAYMENT TO TH E
Lloyd George Declares that 'Great
Britain Will Make Good Every
Cent of the American War
London, Aug. 29. (By Associated
Press). Lloyd George in conversation
with Colonel E. M. House today re reiterated
iterated reiterated Great Britain's intention to
discharge her present debt to the
last farthing, CoL House told the As Associated
sociated Associated Press.
Ocala, Fla., August 7, 1822.
The board of county commission
ers met in regular session with Com Commissioners
missioners Commissioners Meffert, Waters, Clyburn
and Weathers present.
Minutes of July 3rd, 1922, were read
Mr. Walter Ray and Mr. E. M. Os
borne appeared and objected to the
recent raises made by the board on
Commissioner Talton met with the
Mr. J. M. Gates appeared and ob
jected to tax assessment.
Mr. H. L. Dickson appeared and ob
jected to assessment of H. S. Cul
The following objected to personal
tax assessment: John Gary, J. D.I
Williams and W. B. Jones.
The following objected to assess
ment on real estate: C. P. Howell,
Joe Seckinger, R.,1. Anderson Jr,
representing the Mutual Mining Co.,
Mrs. Maud A. Home, J. L. B. Hud Hud-gens,
gens, Hud-gens, W. R. Pedrick, for the Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., M. D. Watson and
W. P. Edwards.
Communications were received from
the following objecting to assess
ments: J. S. Martin, J. P. Ross for
Juniper Hunting Club, Taylor and
Lytle, Stephen Jewett, Alice 3. Hope,
Ocala Mfg. Co., J. M. Hudgens, George
Buhl, Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
miss byivester appeared and re
quested increased pauper
ior Hilary Jackson, which was re
ferred to Commissioner Meffert
Division Engineer Thrasher of .the
state road department appeared and
stated that the entire state convict
crew would be moved to the right of
way of the Dixie Highway in the
north end of the county by the com
A committee from the Chamber of
Commerce appeared and urged the
employment of a county highway en
The tax collector was directed to
collect the personal assessment of the
Millwood Farm Co. on the cows, as
assessed and report balance of assess assessment
ment assessment as an error.
Notary public bonds of Frederick R
Hocker, Edw. B. Green and Mabel A.
Linton, with the American Surety
Company were approved
Pension anDlication of Mrs. Lonise
G. Griffin was approved. for good roads ndes now-
The board adjourned to meet Aug. Mrs Chairs and two pretty children
8th. August 8th, the board reconven- of Georgia are visiting Mr. J. M. Col-
ed with Commissioners Meffert, Wa- lum and other friends of Oxford. -ters,
Talton and Weathers present. M t a s;rmOT, ma!e trf-
Communication of Mr. J. W. Davis,
county superintendent of roads of
Citrus county, stating that he is re
pairing the Citrus county side of the
Stokes ferry road and stating that the
Marion county side is badly in need of
repairs was received. The board after
consideration of the same directed the
clerk to notify Mr. Davis to make the
needed repairs to theMarion county
swe U1 ".'I r K V w T i
same could be made by placing steel
runners to support same, set in con-
crete, that this board would pay ex
pense of same.
Mr. i. D. bparkman objected to taxi
Mr. J. B. Burry objected to the pro-
posed route of state road No. 2 in Miss Irene Ron, teacher in the Ox Ox-the
the Ox-the vicinity of Orange Lake and invit- fCrd school, made a pleasant visit to
ed the board to inspect same, which nAi ut Ratnrrf retnrnim? Sim:
the board agreed to do on Monday,
Mr. G. H. Morthland, representing
Barrett Bros., objected to tax assess
A -?- fwkWk 1?oeflQlra woe VtaS
fnrA tho Wrd and asked the eonntv
to bear one-half of the expense of put-
ting down a permanent road from
said station to connect with state
Dense of same. The matter was dis
cussed and the committee was in
structed to ascertain the cost oi a 17
or 18-foot improved road covering the
distance of the slope of the hill at said
nlace and to renort same to the board,
Mr. George MacKay appeared and
reauested that the road between Belle-
view and Ocala be repaired, reporting
same in very bad condition. The
chairman stated that on account of
the citv streets in Ocala being in the
course of construction that it is im impossible
possible impossible to move a truck over same to
(Continued on Second Page)
THE WILSON DAM
Immense Work at Muscle Shoals Will
Be Under Direction of Army
Washington, Aug. 29 Funds total totaling
ing totaling $600,000 have been authorized by
President Harding to enable army en engineers
gineers engineers to begin construction work on
the Wilson dam at Muscle Shoals on
an extensive scale pending use of the
seven and a half million dollars ap appropriated
propriated appropriated by Congress which be becomes
comes becomes available October 1st. v
FUiST MESSAGE OVER THE NEW
The first message transmitted over
the new Miami-Barbadoes South Am American
erican American cable was signed by Secretary
Hughes and addressed to the Brazil Brazilian
ian Brazilian minister of foreign affairs. The
message was dispatched from Miami.
OF THE OCEAN
Steamship and Two Hundred Lives
Lost Off the South American
Santiago, Chile, Aug. 29. (By the
Associated Press). The Chilean
steamship Itata sank today off the
Chilean coast near Coquimbo. All
the Dassencrers numbering 150 and
the crew of seventy-two were lost.
tp ar cnnv
QUELLED THE TROUBLE
Ionia, Mich., Aug. 29. State police
are stationed at the state reformatory
her today as the result of an outbreak
among the .inmates last night which
was suppressed only when tear gas
was poured into the dormitory where
the rioting centered.
Oxford, Aug. 29. Mr. Orin Rainey,
east' of town, while cleaning up new
Lgr0Und fa.St Monday Cam.e. np.n.
nuge rattier and succeeded in putting
an end to the awful reptile. He had
ten rattles. Those young men who
wer ratUe" on With
cochee they were) went to the
.Mis Rul? Warnock, formerly of
uus piace, out now living on ume
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
tests, and the result does not prove
Miss Marie Snowden of Ocala is
visiting her aunt. Mrs. T. J. Bailey ot
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
. ... L.
lo uamne V OI
1 wees. v
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Averette are the
prood parents of a new baby girl.
0xford 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
; Kv iBvuwuaKs. 7
item was printed, we have been rn-
1 formed that it is not uncommon for a
j e0od birddoff to set rattles. Anyway.
We have a big bus running between
Orlando and Ocala now, and it is a
great convenience. We hope that it
P1" do a Zd business.
. Mr. T. J. Bailey is having erected
j a hew barn. Mr. Harry Barnett of
Coleman is the contractor,
fe Frank MdJetmitt of JWro
1 mingling with his former friends m
J this section last Monday.
Accept a bouquet, Mr. Editor, for
yoar willingness to expose fake mon-
Anyone having bills against
Ocala Ball Club is requested to
mail same before the first of
September to Frank Harris Jr.
CL G. Rose, President.
ED FAR DOWN
III A FIEDIPIT
Almost a Mile Underground, There Is
little Hope for the Imprisoned
- Miners in the Argonaut
Jackson, Calif Aug 29. (By the
Associated Press). Held in the grip
of despair, the families and fellow
workers of the forty-eight gold miners
imprisoned since midnight Sunday
nearly a mile below the ground in the
Argonaut mine today clung stubborn stubbornly
ly stubbornly to the hope that they are still alive,
although, the most optimistic hope was
to reach the men within eighteen
hours. ; ihe flames which started at
the 300-foot level had worked up the
400-foot level today.
PROBABLY ALL PERISHED
Volumes of nauseating gas issuing
from the burning depths of the Ar Ar-life,
life, Ar-life, because the dust on the roads in
men, now said to number forty-seven,
imprisoned in the mine at midnight
Sunday night by fire, have perished.
The Argonaut is one of the most
widely known gold mines in the coun-
DESIGNING TIRE TREAD
i REQUIRES GREAT SKILL
Diamond-Shape Blocks Accepted As
Most Efficient Pattern on AH
Roads, in All Weather
The ability of an automobile tire to
hold to the road without spin or skid
is principally a matter of tread design
and some of the experiments conduct conducted
ed conducted by experts in a search for the
most efficient tread may prove inter interesting
esting interesting to the car owner who is the
The engineers of the Goodyear Tire
& Rubber Company put every new
tread that is brought out on the mar market
ket market to a critical comparison with the
rftrmdtfs Ail-Weather Tread and is all
of these tests the value of the tread
with the' diamond-shaped block has
been emphasized strongly.
The layman can readily understand
that forward motion must be assisted
by the tire tread and that this same
tread must offer a resistance to aide
thrust, to tendency to move off the
road at an angle. Years ago, Good Goodyear
year Goodyear met these requirements with the
All-Weather Tread in which the dia diamond
mond diamond blocks lay down a gripping, safe
track for the wheel, sending the car
full distance ahead with every turn
of the wheel and effectively overcom overcoming
ing overcoming any tendency toward skidding
This tread designed has been liken
ed to the paw or hoof of a surefooted
animal, which spreads upon contact
with the ground and really grips se securely.
curely. securely. Despite hundreds of experiment,
the Goodyear experts have never been
able to find a tread that compared
with the All-Weather. The marked
euperority of the design has within the
last year, led to its use upon Goodyear
solid and cushion truck tires.
"Every block edge works in this
tread," says Mr. McLeod of McLeod
and Waters, Goodyear dealer at corn corner
er corner of Ft. King and Osceola streets.
"And because the tread makes a uni uniform,
form, uniform, unbroken contract with the road,
wear is considerably less than in
treads having a rough, unequal sur surface.
face. surface. :.
- "At the Goodyear plant, various
treads are tested in a unique maimer.
A tire is made up with four or six
various treads, each covering the sam
amount of circumference. These treads
are of exactly the same stock. Then
the tire is placed upon a car and run
for several thousand miles. At the
end of that time it is taken off and ex examined.
amined. examined. V -: J--..- ;-vA'.';;: '.V
"That test tells the story.!
. The effect of the different treads
upon the carcass of the tire, or the
plies also is noted. Treads having too
prominent buttons inflict a ; severe
strain upon the body of the tire. In
some cases, they separate the plies.
. "There are many other things to be
considered in designing a tread. The
worth of the Goodyear designs is beat
indicated by the fact'that it is the
most popular tread in the world.'
. ,.. -. ."' J
There will be a sneaking suspicion
that this agitation in Congress regard regarding
ing regarding the sale of liquor on American
boats is aimed primarily at having an
investigating committee naiaedr
Even when the will of the people is
exprest, it is frequently carried thru
I by alow freight- Hasbington Post.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. AUGUST 29. 1922
JJTAR: PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. 4,. Blttlaccr, President
H. D. Lavegid, Iee-Prelies;t
P. V. Leaveaso4 Seeretary-Trearer
J.' II. liJtl, EIMr
1 wintered, at Ocala. tSU. potofflc as
!1IhImm AlfBVe Ft ve-Oae
MEMBER -ASSOCIATED KMEiS
The Associated Press la exclusively
xtsfiUtledJer th use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
M-oUaFla redited in s.t. hist paper and
also tii local news publlshea herein.
Alfr.ight'of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
ivWMKSTiC SlKsiCHIPTIOX RATES.
One jcear. In auvarsi-e ...10.00
Ihree month, la advance 3 00
"'Uree-montha.' In advance 150
r fieiHontn, ..In fliivance 60
4Mb) t-JJlate. 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions Alternate ins'jr-
VvtiofiSi iJ-per-cent adilrtional. Composi-,
lion-a-barKfis on ads.- that run less than I
tlx times 10 cents per inch. Special
t iMrfiUn-iS'nvr -nnt additional. Rates
...based oa four-inch minimum. Lss than
'""four Inches will take a higher rate,
iijmtUoh w.ill. be furnished upon applica application.
-- Heaalasr 3itlcei Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
. ehange a week allowed on readers w 1th-ut-
extra composition charges.
. Legal advertisements at legal rates.
and would not long be in operation be before
fore before it would be rotten with graft.
After denouncing other forms or
wastefulness and corruption in hand handling
ling handling the people's money, we are sur surprised
prised surprised that any considerable portion
of the newspapers of Florida can
bring themselves to support such a
corrupt ana" undemocratic 'measure
directly within the province of their
EIGHT YEARS AGO
expected home tonight from their j
summer's trip to Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Massey will! (Continued from First Page)
move Saturday from their cottage injreach this road more than half a load
the second ward to their cottage at land that until, the conditions in the.
North Lake Weir, which has now been city are remedied, .that .repairs. wouloV
onmnloosl i necessarily be slow. --
Mr. Edward Drake has returned j 52 a?relnd 5Sfi I A "V TP .fk TU TVOT K O W I? Fh
Florida Aulo; Supply Company
from the Florida East Coast extension,
where he went in the interest of the
Ocala Northern railroad.
BOY SCOUTS CAMP
. Si Abusive t language always gives
u'.great.satisfaction to a brutal mind."
. .tWe are patiently waiting for an an-o.other,vdeniocratic
o.other,vdeniocratic an-o.other,vdeniocratic dollar. We don't
jjs want to. have to send the national
r. .committee a solitary plunk. It might
think Marion county had gone re-
A There is one fine thing, among
others "about the ham and eggs, or
.bacon and eggs, ration at the restau-'rahts-it
never lets a person go away
'feeling 'like he or she has eaten too
' -The 'St.-Petersburg baseball team
- -defeated Palatka in a series of games
-Hthe-latter part of last week. The Pa Pa-u
u Pa-u latkaPals- play here so often that
Ocalans don't like to see them defeat defeat-:
: defeat-: ed- byi anybody but the Wildcats.
A lot of the honorable railroad men,
- igood-'eitizens who wouldn't do any-
- dynamiting and other outrages are
f'J rame-ups by the railroad officials, to
. gefcthe union, men "in bad. The boys
fj shouldn't kid -themselves that way. ;
If Vardaman should get into, the
"' Senate before -Tom Watson gets out
rT-.ixil L..:ll I. 1 T 1 i i At.
mere wm ue a noiaoie increase in uie
gaiety m me oenaie. w un two ciowns
it." win De equai xo a moaern circus
u Tampa Times.
' 'Mr.'-Vardaman will make- a good
u clown,- but Tom Watson does not rank
- so high.
Aug. 28, 1914. First news of de destruction
struction destruction of Lottvain filtered through
the German lines today.
Anglo-French army driven across
the Belgian .frontier, .disputing every
foot of, ground and inflicting tremen tremendous
dous tremendous losses on the Germans. Ger Germans
mans Germans smashed great French fortress
of Maubege, broke through defenses
around Longwy and pouring immense
masses of troops 'into France." British
have lost to date ten thousand killeL4
Germans admit loss of sixty thousand
killed and wounded in the fighting on
the Belgian frontier.
Russians defeated Austrians in two
great battles" in Galicia and pressed
the Germans hard in Prussia.
, Lord. JKitchener, British minister of
war, in a t speech in the house of com commons,
mons, commons, warned the English people that
they were in for a long war, that
would probably last at least three
- A- big rattlesnake lying comfort comfort-'
' comfort-' ably in1 the-woods by a- road, near
': lJ Holt,'- Ala. j- the other day, heard an
auto-approaching. This auto wasn't
u interfering with the rattler in the
' least j but it made the snake mad, so
- -heeame up to the side of the road,
" ceiled and struck at the car. : ; iThe
snake was promptly run over' and
xfkilled. -It was just like some people
!" Who '-'sit by the -side of the road and
get mad at the approach of progress.
' Unless we greatly mistake, ,the
! ivTvKt5.;f r i,;n rV;x'K ctta tb,,.
Association and the Associated Dailies
u of Florida propose to bring before the
-next-legislature, will meet solid oppo oppo--
- oppo-- aition -from .the Marion and Sumter
uwicgttnuii in wie xiouse aiiu oeuaie.
'This billj if enacted into law, would be
' great imposition on the taxpayers
Mi Civic SAYS
22 IT now
If the correspondent who criticizes
the Herald for- alluding to the out outrages
rages outrages perpetrated by union men-or
union sympathizers, will, induce the
unions to form guards to protect prop property
erty property from destruction, he will be in a
position, to, refute .the commonly ac
cepted idea that union men are respon
sible for much of the trouble that has
come as a result of the railroad
strike. Miami Herald.
. Good argument. If union men, .out
on a strike, would offer guards to pro
tect their employers'; property, and
the guards did their work, faithfully, it
would be a strong plea for the. public
favor and save a great deal of trou
ble. Of course, such guards should be
The Kit Klux Klan just naturallj
thrives on opposition.1 If th6 papers
would ignore it for a few weeks, and
never mention its-. name, it would
gather its crop of fools who are will
ing to pay $10 per for a few yards of
white sheeting and the license to an
noy and mystify their, neighbors, and
it would die out of its own inanition. inanition.-Tampa
Tampa inanition.-Tampa .Times.
Trouble about that remedy is that a
good many papers are controlled by
Jacksonville seems to be an unso
phisticated village. Simply because a
young lady elad in overalls drove a
Fordson tractor over the city the
Times-Union published her picture,
Tuesday a young lady with short
skirts and silk hose drove, a Ford
truck down Main stret in Wauchula
and hardly elicited a comment. Wau
Most of the real -style appears in
the small cities, anyhow eh, George ?
The Lake County Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce is going to give a basket picnic
and barbecue at Tavares Monday,
Sept. 4, and Willis1 Powell,; the inde
fatigable, spectacular and irrepressi
ble secretary, sends us an invite, to be
present. We'd surely like to be with
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star August 29, 1902)
. Uncle Joe Shuford and two other
bricklayers have begun work on the
walls of the Baptist church annex. '.
Joe Bell returned today from Char
lottesville, Va., where he has finished
his course in the famous law school of
the University of Virginia.
Mr. .f. w &peiiman ot tne green
house is on the sick list today.
Messrs. T. E. Pasteur and W. T.
Gary have returned from their outing
at Eastlake and speak very highly of
the accommodations at Swartz's East
, Rev. Howard Dutill and boys return
ed, this afternoon from Inverness,
where they have been attending the
Epworth League convention.
. Mr, and Mrs. J.. H.; Spencer enteu
tained a number, of their friends Jast
evening m a very pleasant manner.
Music was. an interesting feature as
well as delicious refreshments.
The Ocala colony at Seabreeze was
much diminished by the return of the
following: CoL O. T. Green and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Scott, John
Taylor and Miss Mamie Taylor.
.William Hocker went to Leesburg
today to spend Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Mote.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
- (Evening Star. August 29, 1912)
Mrs. Alfred Ayer left this morning
for a visit with her son, Dr. Carl Ayer
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer are
The second camping, vtrip of the
Qcala branch. Boy Scouth of America,
officially ended at 6:30 Saturday aft
ernoon, after a full week of fun and
Monday morning at 6:30 the boys
began to gather at the scout head
quarters, and although the truck was
not due until eight o'clock, the scouts
were present and ready to go by 7:3b.
After a; half-hour that seemed like
a week the start was made, and every
one on the route out of town was
well aware of the fact that the Boy
Scouts were on their way.
As there would be no time to pre
pare dinner after arriving at the lake,
the boys were both happy and surpris surprised,
ed, surprised, to find that Mrs. Jennie Cassil,
mother of the scoutmaster, had looked
far. enough ahead to cook their din dinner
ner dinner for them, which was served under
the. trees at North Lake on the cam
site at 12 o'clock. A few more hours
were needed to finish putting camp in
ship shape for the night, and then
every one adjourned to the lake for
At 5 o'clock supper was served, the
watches set and the camp was under
way at full speed ahead. Contrary
to all expectations by 9 o'clock every
boy but the watch was in bed, and the
first' day was over.
Tuesday another very enjoyable
surprise was handed the boys by the
arrival in the afternoon of Mr. and
Mrs. O. E. Cox, Mrs. L. J. Knight and
Mrs. Thomas Sexton, who not only
brought themselves but a car full ot
good things to eat. The' ladies pre prepared
pared prepared and served supper f or the boys
and the boys showed their apprecia appreciation,
tion, appreciation, in the only way a boy can by
not leaving crumb of anything.
The days were taken up with games,
fishing and swimming and at night
the boys were too tired to do anything
but sit around the camp fire and listen
to the scoutmaster tell war-time sto
ries of scout activities.
. .The camp this year was attended b
A. R. Cassil, scoutmaster, in charge,
Scouts Tom Sexton, Edwin Brown,
Kingman. Moore, Pinkney Clement,
Webster Gillen, Jim Cox, Mike Knight,
Spec Knight, Charles Rogers, Philip
Baldwin, Richard Moxley and Allen
Bechtelheimer, with Masters Charles
Drake and Harry Clarkson as guests.
Friday afternoon Scouts Ted Drake
and J. D. Good reported to spend the
remainder of the time. Scout Leon Leonard.
ard. Leonard. Bennett, who was staying at the
lake at the time, and his guest, Master
Bill Knight, were also present.
The scoutmaster made arrange arrangements
ments arrangements with the weather man to hold
the rain off for a week and prettier
weather 'could not have been desired.
That the camp this year was another
success is the vote of all. The entire
camp enjoyed the whole week, and
the boys are ready to go again.
The fact that you can not always
tell what a boy will do, was demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated Saturday afternoon, when the
boys started home. Mr. Collier not
only sent the truck after the boys, but
himself came out in his seven-passen
ger touring. car. The boys were, given
their choice of riding thus in ease, or
bumping along in the truck. They
chose the truck and after the 18-mile
ride, arrived in Ocala as fresh and full
of life as when they had left a week
before. The truck arrived at. scout
headquarters at 6:30 p. m. and from
there the boys scattered in all direc directions
tions directions for home. The second annual
camp had passed into history, and
nothing remained but to talk about it.
should employ an engineer to have
full charge of the hard surfaced high highways
ways highways of the county and of all con construction
struction construction of new roads but that he
should be relieved of the care of the
varions roads that are not of t that na nature.
ture. nature. Commissioner Clyburn met with the
Mr. C. A. Tremere appeared and,
spoke in favor of the junction of state
road No. 2 and state aid road No. 124
at Belleview being completed on the
route already laid out.
The board requested the divisioif
engineer to take up with the state
roan department tne matter oi im immediately
mediately immediately placing a surface treatment
on the finished portion, of the base of
he Dixie Hiehway. ;
'Mr I C E. Lucius objected to person personal
al personal assfsment.
Mr. olon,j .Monroe objected to ttx
M". J. M Douglas appeared in r-.
frrd trs certain lan.1 ., being double
?r?ssr-d n aceo'-jntof error, in official
r-lzt srd the tax assessor was directed
to instruct the county surveyor to
mkc a survey of South ; Lake Weir
t.vA at the particular pointJn question
with a view to correcting the error.
should same exist,
T-I RE S CA N D TUB E S
Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7SpG piles; Ccrfis, 1D.C00
miles. We make tlie adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessaries
r? 1 ,v ....
,314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA
. . I U I I '.-t-L. I.L-.XmJ
KKTCl lttacW Cat lulu Ul II MO.
U he daintiness of WHITE HOUSE Tea flavor is attributable to "the
Mr. S. T Sistrunk appeared repre- ixlections cf only the very finest pro duct of the most famous tea gardens
sentinsr Messrs. Fred and J.-Malevei pc the world; and the method ol hand ling, and the caretul and sanitary.
IT PAYS to look ahead the way
to catch a fly is to grab where the fly
will be when the grab gets there. Mer Merchants
chants Merchants are busy unpacking fall good3
(which are for sale and will soon be in
great demand). Why not tell people
about them in the columns of. the
and objected to the jaises in personal
Mr. D. G. Whaley objected to per personal
sonal personal assessment.
A delegation from Sumter county
appeared asking that the intersection
of state aid. road No, 124lwith state
road No. 2. at Belleview,, be made on
a curve instead of a right angle turn.
Mr.' L. B.1 Thrasher, division engineer
of the state highway department,
stated that the .junction would be laid
out. on no greater,, than a. ten degree
Road fund warrant No. 17377 m
favor of R. W. Fause in amount of $40
being reported lost, the board upon
motion ordered that payment be stop-,
ped on the original and that duplicate
be issued for same.
Mr. K. C. Moore, county demonstra demonstrator,
tor, demonstrator, apepared before the board and
discussed with it the different phases
of his work.
Upon motion of .-. Commissioner
Weathers, duly seconded and carried,
the clerk was directed to extend" the
thanks. of the board to the committee
for th.-v invitation to attend the barbe barbecue
cue barbecue beld in Citra July 27.
Communication was received from
the Marion County Motor Club com commending
mending commending the action' of "the board ; in
making an appropriation for a county
engineer. r 'r ;r
A ?ftter was received from J..vV.
Westphal complv.inina' cf the condition
of rural route No. 2 from MiCanopy
in this county. '--
Messrs. S. J. McCully. W. B. Rawls
and T. M. Phillips, committee hereto-'
fore appointed made report recom recommending
mending recommending the following route for road;
Leaving the present Old Town and
FHlowphio road .about one-quarter"
rule south of the ne cor, of sec 22 tp -11
S R 20 E, run s along the section
l'ne between sees 22, 23, 26 and-27,:
snid tp and r about one and one-half
r tiles to the Ocala and Blitchton road.
The report was accepted and road or-'
dered posted for opening. ';;
Upon motion the board directed the
tax collector to collect the personal
taxes of D. G. Whaley for 1921 assess assess-Piont
Piont assess-Piont nn 9(0 VtpaA of cattle and renort
the balance as an error.
The board prderd that warrant be j
drawn on the general fund in favor J.
cf the county nona trustees in amount,
cf $375 for payment of commissions.
Mr. R. L. Clyburn introduced .the
f ollowing resolution, which on motion
duly made and seconded, was unani unanimously
mously unanimously adopted:
"Resolved, that the chairman and
clerk of this, board be and they are
hereby authorized to execute on be behalf
half behalf of the county contract' with the
Seaboard Air Line RaUway Conipany
for the construction and maintenance
of road crossing near r Summerfield;
2525 feet south of the said railway's
mile post No. 751 (new), as measured
from Richmond, Va., i the f orm of
which contract has been approved by
the county, attorney and was submit submitted
ted submitted at this meeting of this board for
examination and approvaLT
Upon motion duly seconded and car carried
ried carried accounts for work on the Dixie
Highway in this county were ordered
approved and certified, to the county
bond trustees for payment as follows:
Estimate of the Barber-
Fortin Company contract
approved by road depart-
ment .. $ 10,665.82
Less freight ..: 3,017.57
packing insures the retention of the
. highest degree.
natural bouquet and flavor to the
LEWiS-CHI 'i'TY. CONSOIIDATED
; Waiolesale Distributors, OCALA, i LA.
Royal Scarlet Canned Goods
Need no introduction. 'We 'only want to let Oc I ans
''.". know that we have just received a new lot of Royal
Scarlet Salmon Steak, Bahy. Lima Beans, Stuffed
Olives, Salted Peanuts and Walnuts.
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
FJionea 243 and 174
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Maybe the British refusal to aid
America in sweeping liquor smugglers
from the seas was inspired by a fear
that. Englishmen wouldn't be able to
tell a rum-runner from a United aa tho .irfc tn. u-rifp th romn.
S. A. L. Ry. as per freight
bills approved j,
J. W. Turner, consulting
Eills for miscellaneous
items listed, and approv approved
ed approved by road department.
National Bank of ,.. Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, cost payment of
- Upon motion the board ordered that
the following transfers of funds be
In the general Toad fund $150 from
county buildings to general stationery
and printing, etc. -In the road fund
?500 from paint and repair of bridges,
$100 from contingencies and $30 from
material; $600 to paid for free labor
other than guards, $20 to- tools and
machinery, cost and repairs and $100
board craft. New
troller and request that he
The board then considered the com com-nlainhi
nlainhi com-nlainhi made as to assessments and
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip ordered the following reductions:
35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 74. ti l Mary E. HoweU: Southeast quarter
r of southwest auarter and south half of
southeast quarter, S 25 T 21 from
Party VVps Campaign?
' If so the most helpful thing yovt can do now Is to contribute to
the Dwiocratic Educational Campaign Fund so that the education educational
al educational work of the IemocratiCiXational Committee can Jte -carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW ""
For the purpose of getting the record of failure of this Repub Republican
lican Republican Do-Nothing Congress and Do-Nothing Administration before
the people and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they: traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY TO THE STAR
The Democratic National Committee ha arranged, with the
publishers of the iSTAK to receive and receipt for contributions. A
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head Headquarters.
quarters. Headquarters. GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party, bas no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or -moneybunds, to appeal to. It represents
only the people, therefore It appeals only to them. :
THIS IS A DEMOCRATIC YEAR. Do your share to help win
the victory. ' '
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when President"
Wilson went into office In lSIS was $185.00,000,000; It increased to
30e,000. 000,009 in eight years of Democratic rule a gain of $115. $115.-,
, $115.-, 000,000,000. The present estimated wealth of the United States is
$225.000,000,000 a loss of $75,000,000,000 In fifteen -months under
Since the Republican' party was voted into power In November,
1920, the American fanners alone nave suffered a loss of near $30, $30,-000.000.000.,
000.000.000., $30,-000.000.000., -;
SOME REPUBLICAN, BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans" promised the 'country 'PROSPERITY; they
have given it ADVERSITY. v
They ipromised to stimulate agriculture .and business; they
have given an Industrial panic 'and destroyed our foreign markets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500.00,000 in 1S20 to near $6,000, $6,000,-000.000
000.000 $6,000,-000.000 in 12?.
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted taxes of
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Excess
Profits: tax. relieved the Big Interests of paying $450,000,009 In
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of paying
They promised to reduce the hlgn cost of living; they nave
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which, increases the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, and -makes the farmer pay $5 on everything he fcuys for each
$1 of "protection" he sets.
. ,They promised to reduce the expenses of the government; they,
have Increased the expenses of running the various departments of
the government (1823 budget), three year after the war $536,000, $536,000,-000
000 $536,000,-000 compared to 1915. three years before the war with an estimated
deficit of i00,00a.000 In addition or $1,000,000,000 Increase.
: Hats cleaned and reblocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
$1000 to $750; lot 2 25-15-21, from 5Q0l ft,-;
X Concluded Tomorrow)
Star Ads are Business Builders, Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STA3, TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1922
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it.
ready for th road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert
GAS OIL GRE4SE
1'l.unc ? ;8Nig!t rhor.e 533
12 V.'s'tI Hmadway
fc SEV? V SERVICE i?
Thc.c ,v7 t I':.one 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. jusi off Ft. King t
BRING YOUR C.i !?S ARCl'XD
UH CALL US
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-
lshed as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 am
2:27 am' Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm 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 N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
THE HOME OF
BRIGHAM'S BICYCLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Careful estimates made on all contract-work.
Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
Illustrations byR.B, Van ATce
Oopyrlxht by Little, Brown Co.
CHAPTER I. At Thornton Fairchlld's
death his son Robert learns there has
tx en a dark period in his father's life I
which for almost thirty years has caused
him suffering- The, secret Is hinted at'
In a document left by the elder Fair- ;
child, which also informs Robert he Is
now owner of a mining claim in Colo- ;
fsdo. and advising Win to sue Henry
Beamish, a lawyer.
CHAPTER II. Beamish tells Robert his
claim, a silver mine, is at Ohadi, thirty thirty-eierht
eierht thirty-eierht ml!es from Denver. He also warns i
him against a certain man, "Squint" Ro Ro-daine,
daine, Ro-daine, his father's enemy. Robert decides
to go to Ohadi.
CHAPTER IH.-On the road to Ohadl
from Etenver Falrchild assists a girl, ap apparently
parently apparently in a frenzy of haste, to change
a tire on her auto, 'hen she has left,
the sheriff and a poss appear, in pur pursuit
suit pursuit of a bandit. Falrchild bewildered,
misleads them as to the direction the
girl had taken.
CHAPTER IV.-At Ol.adi Fairc'.-ild is
warmly greeted by Mother" Howard,
boarding-house keeper, for his father's
CHAPTER V. From Mother Hcward,
Falrchild learns pomethlnff cf the mystery
connected with tne disappearance oi "Sis "Sis-s!e"
s!e" "Sis-s!e" Iirsen, his f:. flier's eo-vorker In
the mine. He meets the girl he had as assisted,
sisted, assisted, but r.ho -Ten! s Vcr Mr-n'ff She
Is Anita Richmond. Judga Richmond's
CHAPTER VI. Visiting his claim. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child Is rhi fl vwc-l fc a man he recog recognizes
nizes recognizes from descriptions as "Squint" Ro Ro-dalna.
dalna. Ro-dalna. Eack in ui. ; ... his father's old
friend, Harry T?r.rkins, a Cornlshmaa,
summoned from England by Beamish to
help Falrchild, hails him with joy.
CHAPTER V1L iiifc paa U.c mine
flooded an.i have not sufficient funds to
have It pumped dry. Eater in the day
"Squtnt" r.o'nfnc s"v:ur.res that he
practically ai iixS,Au ij.11 into the
flooded mine, and evidently Is drowned.
CHAPTER VIII.-Harklns being a gen general
eral general favorite, the entire population turns
out to clear the flooded mine. When
the work is practically done, Harry ap appears,
pears, appears, apparently surprised at the tur turmoil.
moil. turmoil. It had been a shrewd trick on his
part to get the mine pumped out without
cost to himself or Fairchild, and the men
take It as a good joke.
An eerie Journey, faced on one side
by the crawling rope of the skip as it
traveled along the rusty old track on
Its watersoaked ties, on the other by
the still dripping timbers of the aged
shaft and its broken, rotting ladder,
while the carbide lanterns cast shad shadows
ows shadows about, while the pulley above
creaked and the eroded' wheels of the
skip squeaked and protested! Down Downward
ward Downward a hundred feet and they col collided
lided collided with the upward-bound skip, to
fend off from it and start on again.
The air grew colder more moist. The
carbides spluttered and flared.
A slight bump, and they were at the
bottom. Before them the drift tun tunnel,
nel, tunnel, damp and dripping and dark,
awaited, seeming to throw back the
flare of the carbides as though to
shield the treasures which might lie
beyond. Harry started forward a step,
then pausing, shifted his carbide and
laid a hand on his companion's shoul shoulder.
der. shoulder. "Boy," he said slowly, we're start starting
ing starting at something now and I dont
know where it's going to lead us.
There's a cave-in up 'ere, and If we're
ever going to get anywhere In this
mine, we'll 'ave to go past it. And I'm
afraid of what we're going to find
when we cut our wye through 1"
Clouds of the past seemed to rise
and float past Falrchild clouds
which carried visions of a white, brok broken
en broken old man sitting by a window, wait waiting
ing waiting for death, visions of an old safe
and a letter it contained. For a long,
long moment, there was silence. Then
came Harry's voice again.
Tm afraid it ain't going to be good
news, Boy. But there ain't no wye
to get around it. It's got to come out
sometime things like that wont stay
'ldden forever. And your father's gone
now gone where it can't 'urt 'iin."
"I know," answered Fairchild, In a
queer, husky voice. "He must have
known, Harry he must have been will willing
ing willing that it come, now that he is gone.
He wrote me as much."
"It's that or nothing. If we sell the
mine, some one else will find it. And
we can't 'It the vein without following
the drift to the stope. But you're the
one to make the decision."
"He told me to go ahead, If neces necessary.
sary. necessary. And we'll go, Harry."
They started forward then, making
their way through the slime and silt
of the drift flooring, slippery and wet
from years of flooding. On on they
Progress had become Impossible. Be Before
fore Before them, twisted and torn and piled
about in muddy confusion, the tim timbers
bers timbers of the mine suddenly showed In
a perfect barricade, supplanted from
behind by piles of muck and rocky
refuse which left no opening to the
chamber of the stope beyond. Har Harry's
ry's Harry's carbide went high in the air, and
he slid forward, to stand a moment
In thought before the obstacle. At
place after, place he surveyed it, finally
to turn with a shrug of his shoulders.
"It's going to mean more'n a month
of the 'ardest kind of work, Boyf. came
Els nnar announcement, "'Ow it could
ave caved In like that Is more than
I know. I'm sure we timbered It
There was only one thing to do do-turn
turn do-turn back. Fifteen minutes more and
they were on the surface, making
their plans; projects which entailed
work from morning until night for;
many a day to come. Harry reached
for a new ax and indicated another.
"Well cut ties first," he announced.
And thus began the weeks of effort,
weeks in wtiich they worked with
crude appliances ; weeks In which they
dragged the heavy stulls and other
timbers into the tunnel and then low lowered
ered lowered them down the shaft to the drift,
two hundred feet below, only to follow
them in their counterbalanced bucket
and laboriously pile them along the
sides of the drift, there to await use
later on. Weeks in which they worked
In mud and slime, as they shoveled
out the muck and with their gad hooks
tore down loose portions of the hang
ing wall to form a roadbed for their
It was a slow, galling progress, but
they kept at it. Gradually the tram
line began to take shape, pieced to
gether from old portions of the track
which still lay in the drift and supple supplemented
mented supplemented by others bought cheaply at
that graveyard of miner's hopes the
junk yard In Ohadi. At last it was
finished ; the work of moving the heavy
timbers became easier now as they
were shunted onto the small tram
truck from which the body had been
dismantled and trundled along the
rails to the cave-in, there to be piled
In readiness for their use. And final finally
ly finally A pick swung in the air, to give
forth a chunky, smacking sound, as It
struck water-softened, spongy wood.
The attack against the. cave-in had be begun..
gun.. begun.. A foot at a time they tore away
the old, broken, splintered timbers and
the rocky refuse which lay piled be behind
hind behind each shivered beam; only to stop,
carry away the muck, and then rebuild.
Cold and damp. In the moist air of the
tunnel they labored, but there was a
joy In It all. Down here they could
forget Squint Rodaine and his chalky chalky-faced
faced chalky-faced son; down here they could feel
that they were working toward a goal
and lay aside the handicap which
humans might put in their path.
Day after day of labor and the In Indentation
dentation Indentation upon the cave-In grew from
a matter of feet to one of yards. A
week. Two. Then, as Harry swung
his pick, he lurched forward and went
to his knees. Tve gone through I" he
announced In happy surprise. Tve
gone through. We're at the end of It V
Up went Falrchild's carbide. Where
the- pick still hung In the rocky mass,
a tiny hole showed, darker than the
surrounding refuse. There was joy
In Harry's voice as he made a momen momentary
tary momentary survey.
"It's fairly dry be'Ind there," he an announced.
nounced. announced. "Otherwise we'd have been
scrambling around in water up to our
necks. We're" lucky there, any'ow."
Again the attack and again the hole
widened. At last Harry straightened.
"We can go in now," came finally.
"Are you willing to go with me?"
"You mean 7"
But Harry stopped him.
"Let's don't talk about it till we
'ave to. Come on,"
Silently they crawled through the
opening, the silt and fine rock rattling
about them as they did so, to come
upon fairly dry earth on the other
side, and to start forward. Suddenly,
as they walked along, Harry took the
lead, holding his lantern far ahead of
him, with one big hand behind it, as
though for a reflector. Then, Just as
suddenly, he turned.
"Let's go out," came shortly.
"It's there 1" In the light of the
lantern, Harry's face was white, his
big lips livid. "Let's go"
But Falrchild stopped him.
"Harry," he said, and there was de determination
termination determination In his voice, "if it's there
we've got to face it. Don't you
think that certain people would make
an Investigation if we should happen
to quit the mine now?"
"Exactly. And how much worse
would it be for them to tell the news
than for us!"
"Nobody 'as to tell It" Harry was
staring at his carbide flare "there's
"But we can't take it, Harry. In
my father's letter was the statement
that he made only one mistake that
of fear. I'm going to believe him
and In spite of what I find here, Tm
going to hold him innocent, and I'm
going to be fair and square and above above-board
board above-board about it all. There's nothing on
my conscience and I know that if my
father had not made the mistake of
running away when he did, there
would have been nothing on his."
Harry shook his head.
"E couldn't do much else, Boy. Ro
daine was stronger in some ways then
than he Is now. That was in different
days. That was in times when Squint
Rodaine could 'ave gotten a 'undred
men together quickern a cat s wink
and lynched a man without lm 'aving
a trial or anything. And If Td been
your father, Td ave done the same as
'e did. Td ave run, too 'e'd 'ave paid
for It with Is life if e didn't, guilty or
not guilty. And" he looked sharply
toward the younger man "you say
to co on?"
DR. K. J. WEIHK
v-fc. Optometrist and Optd
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ccala
Small ads. pay big interest.
strangers Attempt to Eat Near
East Wienie Was Funny. v-
Proprietor's Wife Showed Him How. to
Dissect Delicacy, Which It A- -.
sembled on Iron Skewer. x
Strong men wept trying to keep
from laughing. Some did not try to
restrain themselves, but laughed out
loud, a long, rumbling, throaty, Levan Levantine
tine Levantine laugh. The proprietor "jumped
down from his perch behind the cash
register of a Turkish cafe in Rector
street, the New York Sun states. To Together
gether Together with the head waiter he start started
ed started toward the table in the corner.
On his face was a look of horror.
As he went forward he waved his hand
trying to quiet those who laughed.
Hearing the noise, the proprietor's
wife came In, saw what was the mat matter,
ter, matter, and came forward also, snatching
up a knife and fork as she hurried.
One man, a stranger in the quarter,
was seated at a table. He looked up,
wondered what was the matter and
continued to eat The three surround surrounded
ed surrounded his table.
"Non non non not sol Monsieur
make a meestakl"
"Egskuse pleas' -eet can be taken
off for eating I"
So spoke the proprietor and the
head waiter. The woman said noth nothing,
ing, nothing, but seized the American by the
wrist and took the food from his hand.
Laying it on a plate she slashed It
deftly with the knife she carried,
smiled at the astonished diner and
said: "See so!"
Now that the stranger understood
what the consternation was all about,
he laughed with the rest. For it was
all on account of a Near East wienie,
which he had started to eat In the
natural American fashion. And Near
East wienies are different thing3 from
the ordinary "dog wagon" and deli delicatessen
catessen delicatessen variety.
In the first place they are regarded
highly as. a dinner dish. They are
served in the place of the roast, after
soup sprinkled with the everlasting
mint flavor and an entree that seems
always to be a thick, highly flavored
and hearty mixture of eggplant or
okra and meat.
Instead of being stuffed into a cas casing,
ing, casing, these Syrian wienies are assem assembled
bled assembled around a long iron skewer, with
the metal ends extended so that
they can be laid over an open charcoal
Are and roasted evenly. When broiled
they are superior to "hot dogs," being
entirely of minced lamb. Some call
them Turkish hamburger, but this Is
They come to the table with the
foundation iron still In place. It
keeps the meat hot, and the ends ex extend
tend extend like those fussy silver clips that
are sometimes spliced Into the ends of
an ear of green corn.- By these con convenient
venient convenient handles had the stranger
picked up his 'first wienie, attacking
it in a combination "hot dog" and
green corn fashion.
This was the reason the diners
laughed or tried to keep from laugh laughing.
ing. laughing. For his enlightenment did the
proprietor leave his cash register un unguarded
guarded unguarded To show him how to dissect
out the iron skewer did the proprie proprietor's
tor's proprietor's wife rush forward with a knife
and a fork. Thinking he had been
remiss In not showing the guest what
to do and how to do It in the case of
the wienies, the head waiter stood In
the background and looked worried.
As for the guest, he wasn't bothered
at alL Willing to oblige, he slashed
the second and the third, extracting
the Iron core as directed, and went
right on eating wienies.
Music in Anethesla.
It Is reported that Redard of Geneva,
Switzerland, successfully employs
music to soothe and tranqulllze the
dreams of persons who have taken
ether or chloroform in order to under undergo
go undergo surgical operations.
The music is begun as soon as the
anesthetic begins to take effect, and
is continued until the patient awakes.
It Is said that not only does this treat treatment
ment treatment prevent the hysterical effects
sometimes witnessed, but that the pa patient,
tient, patient, on recovering, feels no nausea
or illness. Redard also uses blue light
te produce anesthesia. The light from
a sixteen-candle-power electric lamp,
furnished with a blue bulb, Is concen concentrated
trated concentrated upon the patient's eyes, but the
head and the lamp are enveloped In a
blue veil to shut off extraneous light.
Insensibility Is produced In two or
English Rural Fire Fighters.
It was a sleepy village and Its fire
brigade was anything but up-to-date.
One night a fire was announced by
the violent ringing of the alarm bell,
and the sleepy brigade arrived at the
scene of action to find the building
v. reathed In curling black smoke.
No flames were visible from the out outside.
side. outside. Hie captain of the brigade made a
careful survey, and then calmly lit his j
"We'd better leave It alone and let ;
it burn up a bit," he said, "then well (
be able to see what we are doing." j
London Tit-Bits. j
Fyfth My dear chap, you mean to
say you don't know the difference be-!
tween a gourmand, a gourmet and an
"Well, you see, a gourmand I was,
a gourmet I am, and an epicure I
hope to be." Judge.
R. D. Fuller, 'dentist, Union block, block,-phone
phone block,-phone 601. 8-2-tf
! Fraternal Orders
ery Number y 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
' Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
,Bpanish 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.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King; Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, 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 further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F-
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block., A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
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 Trdxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
Leave Palatka.8:00 A H.
Arrive Ocala. 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P.M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. HI.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C P. PILIANS, 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
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
We sever sacrifice quality to aeL
at a low- price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22At
XOTICE OF IXCOKPORATXOir OT
irKtimrenv rntnw wtcr
v w. r. www. WW i f.
The undersigned hereby etve notice
that on the 5th day of September, 122,
at 10:30 o'clock In. the forenoon, or aa
soon thereafter as they can be heard,
ther will amlT to the .Honorable Carr
Hardee, governor of the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, at his office in the oapltol balldln
of said state. In the city of Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, for letters patent. Incorporating
them, their associates and successors,
into a body politic and corporate in
deed and in law, under the nam of
WISSAHICKON GROVE, INC, under
the following charter and articles of
incorporation, the original of which
will 2m on Ht in th Afftra ef thii ajwv.
retary of state of said state of Florida.
time required by law tor the pubUoa
tion of this notice.
" KENNETH H. DAT.
JOSEPH J. MUSANTE.
JAMES 6. STOKES.
HESR7 T nAHENTifi.
GROVER C SPANQLER.
CHARLES A. ERODES.
Caarter of WUuUckes Grove Iae.
The undersigned hereby agree to bo bo-come
come bo-come associated together, and do hero hero-by
by hero-by associate themselves together for
the purpose of becoming a body politic
and corporate under the laws of the
statA nf VI a th tirflTliilAni A
which are bereby accepted. The follow following
ing following articles of incorporation shall con constitute
stitute constitute and become its charter upon
me issuance ox le iters patent acoora
ins to law:
1. The name of this corporation
shall be WISSAHICKON. GROVE, INC.
Its principal office and plays of busi business
ness business shall (be in the villaara of finanr.
Marion county, Florida. Branch offices
may be established at such other places
as may be selected by the board of
2. The general nature of the busi business
ness business to be transacted by said corpora corporation
tion corporation shall be to grow, cultivate and
deal in oranges, tangerines, grapefruit
and other varieties of fruit; to carry
of Florida as may be and to the extent
permitted by law.
3. The amount of capital stock of
this corporation shall be One Hundred
Thousand ($100,000) Dollars, divided
into One Thousand (1000) shares of the
Ittxi value vriio nuiuivu f ivv vu,"
lars each; not more than fifteen per
cent. (15 per cent.) of its capital stoo
shall be payable tn property, labor or
services at a just valuation to be fixed
bv the Incorporators, or bv the dlreo-
tors at a meeting: called for such pur pur-pose:
pose: pur-pose: ten per cent. (10 per cent.) of its
capital stock: shall be paid within ten
days after letters patent shall have
been granted, and before eald corpora corporation
tion corporation shall transact any business. The
unpaid balances due on stock of the
subscribers hereto shall be paid in such
lusmuuieuia aura wiuiui aucu nuiw mm
may be designated by the board of
directors, provided that the subscribers
shall be entitled to ten days notiee ot
demand for such deferred payments.
4. The duration of this corporatkm
shall be perpetual, unless sooner die die-solved
solved die-solved according to law.
5. The business of this corporation
shall be conducted by a board of not
less nor more than eight (8) directors.
from themselves a president, vice presi president,
dent, president, secretary and treasurer. Two of offices
fices offices may be held by one' person. Bald
board of directors shall have authority
to appoint all necessary agents of this
Annual an ee tings of the stockholder
shall be beld at the principal office oJ
the corporation on the second Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday In May of each year, at 2 o'clock
p. m.. or as soon thereafter as prac
ticable, at which the board of directors
shall be duly elected by the stockhold stockholders.
ers. stockholders. The by-laws for the government of
f-Vi1 imnATatlATi aHall &m A rrtA mt film
first annual meeting of the stockhold stockholders,
ers, stockholders, or as soon thereafter as. practic
- Until a board of directors shall nave
been first duly chosen by the stock stockholders,
holders, stockholders, the business of the said oor oor-poratlon
poratlon oor-poratlon shall be conducted by the fol following
lowing following named persons and officers:
Kenneth H. Day, President.
Joseph J. Musante. Vice President.
James 8. Stokes, Treasurer.
Henrr T. Oadenas. Secretary.
Temporary by-laws may be adopted
by said officers until the first annual
meeting of the stockholders.
8. The highest amount of indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness of liability to which this corpora corporation
tion corporation shall at any time subject Itself to,
is Fifty Thousand (150,000) Dollars.
7. The names and residences of the
subscribers to these articles of Incor Incorporation,
poration, Incorporation, together with the amount oJ
capital stock subscribed by each are as
follows: No. of
Names Residences Bheree
Kenneth H. Day,
SOS Oakwood Ave., .,
Orange, New Jersey tit
T 1 v A
juscpu j. nusivaie,
40 Edna Avenue,
Bridgeport, Connecticut.... II
James S. Stokes, Park Slope,
Ridge wood. New Jersey....
iienry t. uaaenas,
170 West 7th 6U
New Tork City, New York.. It
Walter A. Young,
, 167 Wallace SW
Freeport, New Tork...... It
Grover C. Spangler,
12 Mornlngside Ave.,
Montclair, New Jersey It
Karl Hlntze, 914 Ditsaas Ave
Brooklyn. New Tork ft
Charles A. Brodek
354 West End Avenue,
New Tork City, New Tork.. It
Tn witness whereof, we have here hereunto
unto hereunto set our hands this 9th day of A-
KENNETH H. DAT.
JOSEPH J.. MTJBANTE.
JAMES S. STOKES.
HENRT T. CAD EN AS,
WALTER A. TOUNO.
GROCER C. SPANGLER.
CHARLES A. BRODEK.
STATE OF NEW TORK,''
COUNTY OF NEW YORK, .:
I, Edgar H. Rosenstock, a notary
public in and for the state and county
neth H. Day, James 6. Stokes, Henry
T. Cad email. iWalter A. Young, Grover
C spangler, Karl Hlntze and Charles
A. B rod ex, who are to me well known,
this day appeared before me, and sev severally
erally severally for themselves acknowledged
that they signed the foregoing: articles
of incorporation and the accomnenytnsr
notice for the uses and purposes there therein
in therein stated.
In witness whereof, T bave bereonto
set my hand and seal of office thst 21st
day of August, 1922.
(Seal) E. H. ROSENSTOCK,
Notary Public N. Y. Co- No. 122.
STATE OF CONNECTICUT,
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD, ss.:
I. Edward K. Nicholson, a notary
I'm ui -u auv ivr uie .laio uiu cvuflif
aforesaid, do bereby certify that Josspa
J. Musante, who Is to me wen knows,
this day appeared before me, and tor
himself acknowledged that be signed
the foregoing articles of tn corporation
end the accompanying notice for the
uses and purposes therein stated.
In witness whereof, I bave aereunte
eet my band and seal of office this 9tk
day of August, 1922.
(Beau EUWAiuj NiuHaum.
8-29-1 t-Tnes. Notary Public.
- A nice, tZto roughly xnooem mznga
low home for somebody is being boSt
by the Citizens Investment Co. on
ot on Dougherty street. Price subJ
terms easy. Call and see tt. Thm
285 for particnlara. 22-tf
Do yon read the unclassified adst
OCA LA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1922
(RATES under this htaaing are a
follows: Maximum of six lints one time
25c; three times 50c; six tiroes-5c: one
month $3.00.. All account p-ilfe la
dvaare except to those who l ave reg regular
ular regular atl vertisirsf accounts.
FOR SALE-Pure bred Wyandotte
year old hens at ?1 each and a bar bargain.
gain. bargain. Also Wyandotte fryers at 30
cents per pound. Charles A. Knight,
935 Lake Weir Ave. 29-3t
FOR RENT Two rooms to rent, fur furnished
nished furnished for light housekeeping. All
conveniences. Apply at 615 Tusca-
willa street. Phone 235. 29-t6
WANTED Bids for laying 70,000
brick, plain wall. For plans and
specifiactions apply to. H. Gilbert,
Box 81, Citra, Fla. 29-3t
' If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Melville Little has returned from a
week-end spent in Gainesvile with
Miss Lis Theus, who has been at attending
tending attending summer school at Tallahassee,
has returned home.
MEETING CALLED OFF
The public meeting called for Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening by the boys' work
committee of the Rotary Club, is
hereby called off until further notice.
It is hoped that this meeting can be
called for the near future and we hop
the public will not consider the mat matter
ter matter dead. J. E. Chace,
Chairman Boys' Work.'
Merchants & Miners began opera operation
tion operation in 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. Round trip, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Niagara Falls, N. Y., $76.72;
Long Branch, N. J $62.07 via Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore or Philadelphia. It
WANTED Experienced lady clerk
in confectionery store. Apply at
ITrrinH-nn Hall TJptrpafc- or nhnne
FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping. Electric cook
stove. Mrs. Mary Gillen, No. 1 W.
Fifth street. 28-6t
FOR SALE New modern bungalow,
six rooms and bath. Will make low
cash price if .sold in next few days.
For further information and price,
address Box 356, Ocala, Fla. 26-3t
FOR RENT Unfurnished, three con connecting
necting connecting rooms on the first floor. No
children. Mrs. H. S. Wesson, cor corner
ner corner Orange avenue and 8th St. 26-3t
Mr. Frank Churchill is again at his
place in the Ocala National Bank
after a pleasant two weeks spent with
his sister in Miami.
Mrs. Ford Rogers' accompanied by
Mrs. R. E. Jones of Leesburg, left
yesterday in the former's car for a
two weeks' stay at Green Springs.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, car, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
'Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Private bath.
Phone 559 or call at 409 Oklawaha
The Philathea class of the Metho
dist Sunday school will hold a candy
sale tomorrow morning in front of
lelvenston's store, from 9 to 12
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
REWARD Suitable reward will be
paid to any person returning to the
office of this paper a large abstract
. of title covering big body of land,
map of same tract and notes on
abstract. Above papers disappeared
from office in Ocala about three
weeks ago. 23-6t
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
lour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
08. S. Main street. 22-tf
CITRUS NURSERY STOCK FOR
SALE Pineapple, Parson Brown,
Valencia and Tangerine orange; also
Marsn seedless grapetruit. All are
budded on sour stock, carefully
grown, clean and first class in every
respect. No Bermuda or other in
jurious grasses in the nurseries
Price upon application. MARION
COUNTY NURSERIES, Box 366,
Ocala, Fla. 8-21-tf
FOR SALE Full blooded Collie pup
py. Call at 303 Watula street,
. Ocala, Fla. 25-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;
1921 Nash six touring car. Blalock
Bros. Phone 78. 9-tf
fuii tAJL.n; un rort King avenue.
easy terms, lot 60 by 500." See
Mrs. J. II. Cramer, East Fort King
mcADttJNTUWJN For sale, trade or
HOTEL lease. Nineteen room
good condition. Built Of concrete
blocks. Plenty sleeping porches up
stairs; overlooks Manatee river. Lo Located
cated Located at 419 Upham street. Apply
for further information to C. M
Livingston, owner, Ocala, Fla. 12t
LOST Bunch of miscellaneous keys
. lost Saturday, probably in lobby at
postoffice. Finder please return to
or phone R. A. Burford. 28-3t
Mrs. J. C. Theus and Master Paul
Theus, the little son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Theus, have returned from a
very pleasant visit with relatives in
Our market is always open to your
inspection as we handle only first
class fresh meats. Eagle Market, op
posite Harrington Hall Hotel. Phone
Try me. Have your dresses made
right up to now. No. 322 North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. Mrs. S. B. Arnold. 29-3t
FUNERAL SERVICES FOR
MR. L. M, MURRAY
BETTER not wait antil after the
nre. JLet unto insure you now. and
arry the worry. 11-ti
Mrs. G. B. Stein, who has been
spending the summer with her daugh daughter
ter daughter in Van Cortlandt, N. Y., will ar arrive
rive arrive today in Jacksonville via Clyde
Line and will probably be home this
Mrs. Mack Taylor and little son,
who have been spending the past two
months at Daytona Beach, where they
had a cottage, have returned home.
Mrs. Taylor's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
F. B. Beckham, who were her guests
while at the beach, have also returned
Mr. George MacKay, this morning,
received a telegram from Mrs. L. M.
Murray, in New York, announcing
that the funeral services for Mr. Mur Murray
ray Murray will be held Thursday, and that
he will be buried beside his parents at
Catskill, on the Hudson river.
Beside his wife and daughter, Mr.
Murray is survived by his brother,
Col. Cunliffe Murray, U. S. A., retired,
his sister, Mrs. Upham, of Brooklyn,
and a number of nephews and nieces.
The Star is sorry to hear that Mr.
Chas. L. Fox is ill at his home in St.
Petersburg. His mother, Mrs. Mamie
Fox of this city, is with him.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court!
Mrs. C. B. Ayer and little son Clif-
lui u icil ivua v xvri a visit vvilii i
and Mrs. Arthur Williams in Arcadia.
Mr. J. B. Carlisle Jr. is the proud
possessor of one of the new style
Fords. Jim had his order in for a
new car and was agreeably surprised
when the shipment arrived to find
that his car had the many new feat- J
ures of the new models.
Jello 12c. package,
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg., O00
threa fcr OOC
Cr.a quart new honey,
per jar UOC
three for .....
i S.nate Coffee,
per pound J .
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade------.
Ten-ounce Glasses Guava Jelly.--.
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chdvwler, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
PME' 163 :'- ;- --'
BEITEH cuy a lot beiore they gj
up, and build a home while materials materials-are
are materials-are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
Guavas $1.75 per erf te. Leave youi
order with us. Fanners Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
The friends of Miss Helen Kille Kille-brew,
brew, Kille-brew, who spent last winter in Ocala
attending the Ocala high school and
was the guest of her grandparents,
Dr. and Mrs. F. E. McClane, will be
interested to know that she will re remain
main remain in Atlanta this winter with her
parents and attend the high school
Capt. T. "E. Bridges arrived home
last night from a month's absence in
the mountains of North Carolina. Mr.
Bridges made the trip home by auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, via Atlanta and Oglethorpe.
He said he never rode so fast in his
life, because the duts on the roads in
Georgia was blinding and the only way
to get away from it was to pass every
car on the road. Mrs. Bridges is now
just a few miles out of Asheville but
will probably go to Asheville is an
Mrs. G. K. Williams, who has been
visiting her son, Mr. E. M. Williams,
and family, in Brooksville, for the
past two weeks, returned home yester
Miss Rhoda Rhody, who has been in
Pinehurst, S. C, for the past six
weeks, has gone to her home in Pat-
ton, Penn., for the remainder of the
Dr. Fred E. Weihe, who spent the
week end in Ooala with his parents,
motored to Jacksonville last week and
accompanied his brother, Dr. Karl
Weihe, to Ocala. Dr. Weihe is again
located at the Weihe Company on
Broadway and his friends and custom customers
ers customers will be glad to know that he and
Mrs. Weihe will again make Ocala
We handle only the best of fresh
meats and the prices are always reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Phone 74. Eagle Market, tl
Will sell four-foot wood, pine and
oak for $3.50 per cord for this month.
Have best of red oak and pine wood
at $2.50 per strand. Prompt delivery.
Phone 471-Blue. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola street. 22-9t
" Mrs. C. L. West has returned from
a summer spent in Atlanta and Nash Nashville.
ville. Nashville. Mr. West joined his wife in
Nashville two weeks ago and returned
home with her.
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
When better hams are made than
Swift's Premium we will serve them
to our patrons. Eagle Market. Phone
Miss Mabel Meffert, who has been
spending the summer in Camp at
South Fairlee, Va., and since the camp
closed has been the guest of Mrs. G.
G. Maynard in Woodstock, Va., is ex expected
pected expected to arrive in Jacksonville on the
Lenape today. Miss Nell Wallis, who
has been attending a girls' camp in
Pennsylvania, will also be among the
Ocalans on the incoming Clyde steam
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Robinson, who
have been spending the past three
weeks at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Camp, have returned to their
home in Inverness.
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
Geo. MacKay Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT I
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
The doctors say that people don't
drink enough water. How'd it do to
pass a law prohibiting the drinking of
water? Roanoke Times.
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds
at BITTING'S DRUG STORE. 26-lm
Misses Mea Dozier, Genevieve and
Emmy Miller Haile have returned
from Lake, Weir, where they have
spent the past two days with Mrs. G.
S. Scott and Mrs. John Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Dduglas and
children after a short stay in Ocala,
left last night for their home in Arch
Creek. Mrs. A. A. Winer and Miss
Frances Lummus accompanied them
home for a two weeks' visit.
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
Mrs. S. M. Lummus, who has been
ill for several days, is much better.
Mr. and Mrs. John Collins and
daughter of Marietta, Ga., who spent
the week-end in Ocala, guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Brumby, left this morn morning
ing morning on an automobile trip to points in
the southern part of the state. They
are pleasant people and Ocala hopes
to see them again.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
BETTER Insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
Miss Stella Camp was hostess last
night at the regular weekly meeting
of the A Club. This meeting proved
very pleasant for both members and
visitors. At the conclusion of an eve evening
ning evening spent playing auction, refresh
ments were served by the hostess.
James Connor, son- of Mr. and Mrs
C E. Connor of Inverness, arrived in
Ocala last night from Detroit, where
he has been this summer. He wil
be a student at the University of
Florida this winter.
Mrs. John Edwards and Miss M8r-
guerite Edwards have returned from a
short trip to WTiite Springs. v
Miss Ava Lee Edwards arrived this
afternoon on the limited from' New
York, where she has been a student at
Columbia University this summer.
I j EMERGENCY
i ICALLS FOR ICE
Our office telephone is sure
enough busy 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 crewg 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. -,v
Customers first and then transients; but all are served.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla
HomeTy Eabies Popular.
."Homely babies, especially those
wltn freckles and reu hair, are adopt adopted,
ed, adopted, as a rule, more quickly than pretty
babies said the nurse In charge of
a ward in one of Detroit's homes for
orphans. "It seems that pretty babies,
relying upon their good looks, fail to
attract the attention of prospective
foster-parents, n hile infants who were
neglected when good looks were passed
out, w in their way into the hearts" of
childless couples through their happy
smiles and flashing eyes."
How Noiseless Is the Growth.
Much has lieen accomplished ; more
than people are aware, so gradual has
been the advance. How noiseless is
the growth of corn! Watch it night
and day for a week, and you will never
see It growing; but return after two
months, and you will find it all whiten whitening
ing whitening for the harvest ; such, and so
Imperceptible in the stages of their
motion, are the victories of the press.
Arkwright's Spinning Jack.
The Science museum. South Ken Kensington,
sington, Kensington, -London, has acquired the only
known specimen of the original Ark Ark-wrlirht
wrlirht Ark-wrlirht sninnins lack, which has been
in the Swain family for 150 years. It
has 48 spindles, and is worked by hand
with a five-foot wooden flywheel. Ark Ark-wright.
wright. Ark-wright. after attempting perpetual mo motion,
tion, motion, completed in 1708 a machine for
spinning cotton thread.
The World-Wise Vicar.
A cantankerous person told the
vicar whom he had come to see on
some local matter that he was an
atheist. "But surely," said the vicar,
"you consider the Ten Command Commandments,
ments, Commandments, broadly speaking, to be an ex excellent
cellent excellent rule of life?" "No. I do not."
replied the man almost savagely. The
vicar rang his bell. "John," said he
to his servant, "show this man to the
door and keep your eye on him nntll
he is beyond the reach or my hat and
coat In the hall." London Post.
SOLD SO YEARS A FINE GENERAL. TONIC
TT-Mlri-niB iIiibiM ni-nrwiiinii Mr Twbill. ff.
Llovd Georce conmlains of fatitrue The Anti-Saloon Lea cue armarentlv
w c- j o a v w
and poverty, and he is going to cure i holds that if at first it doesn't sue
both by writing a book. Philadelphia j ceed, it should dry, dry again. Wash Wash-Record.
Record. Wash-Record. i ington Post.
A republic is that form of govern
ment in which every one knows just
what should be done and nobody knows
just how. Boston Herald.
Thus far The Literary Digest's poll
contains comforts for wets and dis-
cbmforts lor vets. Philadelphia In
German marks have receded in val value
ue value so rapidly that counterfeit money
will soon be rated & panWashing panWashington
ton panWashington Star.
If all the rubles in Russia were
placed end to end they wouldn't reach
par. Jackson (Miss.) Clarion-Ledger.
The unrest of Russia still threatens
the rest of Europe Washington Post.
What we need is a system that can
fuel all the people all the time. -Columbia
BETTER insure belore rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
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
It seems that European diplomacy
is a poker game played with chips on
the shoulder. Washington Post.
Gilbert Britton, J. W. Wavis Jr.,
Elton Henderly and some of the other
boys who went to the army training
camp at Camp McClellan, Ala., have
returned home, much pleased with
their experience and determined to
attend next year if possible. Britton
wears the badge of a sharpshooter
and Davis that of a marksman.
Dalm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant.
605. No. 216 South Main St.
wanted at Kindt's Music
Thursday, Aug. 31
W -v " " " ."" iz
t ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT
send out a
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you re if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
4 pride in doing every detail
CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 29, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06287
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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