The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text





WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy in north, probably local showers in south portion tonight and Thursday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 70; Tib Af Uraoca, 53.
:Sim' Rises Tomorrow, 6:04; Sets, 6.53
hig Eiii ?
is ;.::e




Amendments Do Not Help the Bonus
Bill in President Harding's
V Eyes

, Washington, Aug. 30 White Houst
callers who discussed the bonus with
President Harding today came away
with the impression that the executive
regarded the addition of the McNary
reclamation and Simmons foreign
debt amendments auopted yesterday
in the Senate as making the measure
more objectionable than in its original
Without a record vote the Senate
yesterday approved the use of the in interest
terest interest on the foreign debt in financing
the soldiers' bonu3. Also it substituted
the Smith-McNary $350,000 reclama reclamation
tion reclamation bill for the land settlement op option
tion option in the House measure. Then it
quit for the day with a final vote on
the bonus measure at least one and
perhaps two or three days distant.
More than fifty army officers on ac active
tive active duty at colleges, universities, high
schools and other educational institu institutions
tions institutions throughout the country will be
relieved tomorrow of their assign assignments
ments assignments and from further active duty in
the army. War department orders
say a wholesale retirement is neces necessary
sary necessary on account of reduced appropria appropriations
tions appropriations from Congress.
Left a Note of Apology When
Slid Out of Limbo
Raleigh, Aug. 30. Leaving a note
telling the keeper of the department
for the criminal insane of the state
prison here, "I hate to leave on my
vacation without teliing you good
bye," Dr. J. W. Peacock, a prominent
physician of Thoivasville, N. C, com
mitted to the department a year agi
for a life term after acquittal of the
murder of Chief of Police1 J. E. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, :'of Thomasville. early today slid
down a rone made bad clothing from
his third-story cell and escaped.
Peacock rosided for cciae ears in
Lakeland, Fla.
Property of Mr. Smedley Sold to Mr.
Meffert at a Fair Price
The auction sale held Tuesday afu
ernoon at Santos, in which the 265 265-acre
acre 265-acre farm of Mr. R. E. Smedley was
sold,1 went off without a hitch, though
the threatening weather during the
mominir made it look doubtful about
getting but a crowd of interested buy-J
ers- ...
After a sumptuous dinner on the
grounds the auction began, and the
property was finally sold to Mr. J. M.
Meffert as a whole, the original plan
being thatthe place would possibly
b cut up into smaller tracts if it bet better
ter better suited those interested.
While the. place did not sell for the
figures that knowing ones claim it ij
wnrth nil TmrtiVa in the transaction I
are well satisfied
tho larooat.
land owners in Marion county, and his
holdings are considerd to be among
our best farming lands. Whether he
intends using this place as a general
farm or as a stock farm has not been
decided by Mr. Meffert, but as he is
probably the largest individual fanne
in Marion county it is certain that
will at once proced to utilize it to the
best advantage.
The auction was condutced by the
Finch Brothers of Jacksonville in
connection with Mr. Frank W.' Ditto,
local realtor, The former firm may
open an Ocala branch office in the near
future, as it has come to the conclus conclusion
ion conclusion after looking over our county
that we have more attractive farm
propositions than any section visited.
The Ocala Rotary club was treated
to an excellent musical program at its
weekly luncheon yesterday. Mrs. F.
, E. Denton played the piano and Mr.
James Melton the saxophone. Mr,
Melton also rendered several beautiful
vocal selections, which were liber
ally encored. The club quartette, Ro-
tarians Jake Gerig, Milby Lloyd, Al
bert Gerig and Ardis Waterman also
de-Tijrhted the occasion with a song,
Rotarian Ardis Warterman's, latent
ability as a singer has only recently
been brought to light, and thanks are
due Rotarian Milby Lloyd for "dis
covering" his ability in this direction.
Rotarian Fred Hocker presided.
If G rover Cleveland Bergdoll has
become a citizen of Switzerland, he
shows good judgment. The Swiss
never- declare war. 'Toledo Blade..

Wonder Who is Paying for Air These
Attempts to Break the Gaso Gasoline
line Gasoline Law

Tallahassee, Aug. 30. A petition
for a re-hearing of the case of S. J.
Gunn, who attacks the constitution constitutionality
ality constitutionality of the gasoline tax law, was filed
yesterday with the supreme court by
his attorney, it was learned today. The
petition alleges the law is so vague as
to be unintelligible and therefore un unenforceable.
enforceable. unenforceable. COLE BLEASE AHEAD
Spectacular Politician May Again Be
Governor of the Palmetto
Columbia, Aug. 30. A run-off pri primary
mary primary between Cole Blease and Thom Thom-a?
a? Thom-a? McLeod, for the democratic nomi nomination
nation nomination for governor, will be necessary
as a result of yesterday's primary.
With 105C out of 1300 precincts tabu tabulated
lated tabulated Ly tli; Cc.umbia Record, Clease
has 60,000, IlcLeod 54,000. The other
,aberr.ato;:al candidates are out of
the running.
Only a Meager Remnant of the Itata's
Passengers Escaped
Santiago, Chile, Aug. 30. (By the
Associated Press). The latest wire wireless
less wireless from the cruiser Chacabuco, says
that only thirteen persons of the 322
aboard the cteamship Itata were res rescued
cued rescued when the vessel sank off 'Coquim 'Coquim-bo
bo 'Coquim-bo yesterday.
Buick Dealers Offer an Attractive
List of Prices
The Spencer-Pedrick Motor Com
pany, local distributors for Buick au automobiles,
tomobiles, automobiles, is staging for Thursday,
Friday, and Saturday one of the big biggest
gest biggest used car sales that has ever been
held in Ocala. This sale will be held
by S. C. Johnson, a special represen representative
tative representative of the Buick company.
Mr. Johnson has had many years'
experience in the sale of used cars,
and he stated today that with the
used cars that the Spencer-Pedrick
Company has and the splendid condi condition
tion condition of them, that he was going to
give the people of Ocala and sur surrounding
rounding surrounding territory one of the best
sales that he has put on recently. Mr.
Johnson has just completed a three three-day
day three-day sale in Jacksonville for the Buick
dealers and they were very much
pleased with the sale.
Mr. Spencer, of the bpeneer-redrick
Company, states that they have had
their mechanical department busy for
the past week, getting every used
car in good mechanical condition. Ev
ery car has to be in splendid shape
before it can be put in this sale. This
gives the purchaser a guarantee that
every car sold will be strictly O. K.
Big arrangements are being made
for this sale. A cordial invitation is
extended to all to come to this sale
and look these cars over before the
sale starts. Remember, the sale lasts
for three days only Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday.
The following program under th
direction of Mr. N. H. Lord will be
rendered Friday night:
1. Spirit of Independence (Holzman)
2. Overture, The Sky Pilot (Laurens)
3. Moonlight in Venice (Machie
4. Selection, The Blushing Bride,
5 Selection. Songs from the Old
Marie, fox trot.
March, On Review (Silberberg)."
Selection from Faust (Gounod).
Angel Child (Silver).
At Sunset (Mackie-Beyer).
The Sheik (Snyder).
12. Star Spangled Banner.
We wish to sincerely thank th
many friends who were so thoughtful
and kind during the illness and death
oi our husband and father, Mr. Will
iam A. Scott.
Mrs. E. M. Scott.
Mrs. Jack Embrey.
Miss Helene Scott.
Sara Scott.
tember September third to thirteenth.
Young people's revival. Good
music. Young people of town
urged to attend.

All the Miners in Pittsburg District
At Work Until They are Again
Ready to Walk Out
Pittsburg, Aug. 30. The bitumi bituminous
nous bituminous coal strike in the Pittsburg dis district
trict district ended shortly after noon today
when the Pittsburg Coal Company,
the largest commercial producer in
the region, signed an agreement with
district officers of the United Mine
Workers. This company was the last
in the district to accept the union
terms under the Cleveland agreement.

Taking Note of Nothing But Their
Combat, Officer and Criminal
Killed by a Train
Chicago, Aug. 30. Unmindful oi
everything except the fight between
them, Michael Burke, a special police policeman
man policeman for the New York Central rail railroad
road railroad and James Wallace, a negro,
whom Burke had arrested for tres trespassing,
passing, trespassing, were struck and killed by an
express as they fought on the tracks
here last night.
Train Carrying World-War Veterans
To Reunion Wrecked Near
' Waukesha
Milwaukee, Aug. 30. A train car carrying
rying carrying members of the Thirty-Second
Division to the reunion at Madison
was wrecked today near Waukesha.
One reported dead and six hurt.
Miami, Aug. 30. Frank Norfieet, to
whom credit is given by District At Attorney
torney Attorney Van Cise of Denver, Colo., for
the recent clean-up of alleged confi confidence
dence confidence men, is a cousin of Thomas
Norfieet, judge of the criminal court
of record of Dade county.
Mr. Norfieet was in Florida two
years ago on the trail of a part of a
gang of seven men which he alleged
fleeced him of $45,000 on a fake cotton
exchange deal in Fort Worth, Texas,
three years ago.
Norfleet's perseverance in the run
ning down the seven has resulted in
six being placed behind the bars, one
of whom was Joe Furey, captured in
Jacksonville who was given fiften
years in a Texas penitentiary, where
he is supposed to have died, Judge
Norfieet said today.
Only one of the seven in the Fort
Worth deal has escaped Norfieet,
Judge Norfieet declared. "He will get
him too," he predicted. "In Denver
he was used as the bait which resulted
in more than thirty arrests. His pri private
vate private fortune enables him to devote his
time to getting his men and he has
proven that the Canadian Northwest
Mounted Police have nothing on him."
Mexico City, Aug. 30. James Cof-
froth the California fight promoter,
will leave today for New York, where
he is to confer with Jack Kearns re
garding the fight between Dempsey
and Jack Johnson in Mexico City next
Beryl Edwards, age ten years, the
little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. E.
Edwards of Homosassa, died last
night in this city, where she was
brought several days ago for treat
ment. She is mourned by her father,
mother and two little sisters. The re remains
mains remains will be taken this afternoon to
Inverness for interment. Funeral ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are in charge of George
MacKay & Company.
Plans are being made by the ladies
of the Methodist church to give the
sacred cantata "Esther" in the early
fall. Mrs. Cole, director of the school
music, will make charge of the chorus
work and it is hoped that all of the
singers in the city will take part. A
large chorus is required, the music i3
very beautiful, and participants will
find it both a benefit and 'pleasure.
Announcement of rehearsals, which
will beein in the near future, will be
made later.
Monday, September 4th, being La
j bor Day, the undersigned banks will
be closed on that day.
Munroe & Chambliss NatL Bank.
Commercial Bank
Ocala National Bank. 2tdlyltw

May Have Been the Man Who Com Committed
mitted Committed Triple Murder This

Canton, Ohio, Aug. 30 Two women
and one man were murdered and an another
other another man wounded early today by an
unidentified man who lay in wait for
his victims and struck them down
with an iron bar as they entered the
house. The murderer escaped. The
dead are Mrs. Freda Burns, her hus husband,
band, husband, Frank Burns, and Mrs. Mary
Nola. Luther Armstrong suffered a
severe scalp wound when the bar
struck him a glancing blow. Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong rushed from the house and
gave the alarm. The police are hold holding
ing holding Armstrong for investigation.
Guards for Southern Railway Prop
erty Shot Down this Morning
Augusta, Ga., Aug. 30. Attacked
from ambush early today while guard guarding
ing guarding a lonely road leading from the
Augusta-Aiken highway to the Ham Hamburg
burg Hamburg shops of the Southern Railway
across the river from here, E. M. Fes Fester
ter Fester was killed and Reedy Booth was
seriously injured. Their assailants
escaped. Booth died later in a hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. Feaster was shot and stabbed.
Booth was shot with a rifle and beaten
"over the head.
In His Next Incarnation, He Will Let
White Women Alone
Shreveport, Miss., Aug. 30. The
body of Thomas Rivers, a negro, al alleged
leged alleged confessed assailant of a white
woman, was found hanging to a tree
near here today. A mob took him
from the officers last night.
puffs today
at Garter's
What the coal industry heeds is
more picking and less choosing.
Washington Post.
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
or. the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didnt act on
he suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
t Angel
cake today
at Carter's
Some day some one is going to be
sufficiently imprest by the proposals
of these deeply indebted nations to
take one of the plans home and try
it on his own bank. New York Tri
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip
35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 74. tf
puffs today
at Carter's
Mr. Hays wants it understood that
he will reform, not revamp, the moT
ies. Cleveland Commercial.
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
Some new toys at the GIFT SHOP
They are putting motorcycles on
special delivery stamps, but the speed
limit is the same. New York Herald.
BETTER be. safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
cake today
at Carter's
Our European associates who indig
nantly reject the formula or peace
without victory now seem to be en
joying victory without peace. Coa
Trade Journal.
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds
G. O. P. Gone Over to the Pro Progressives.
gressives. Progressives. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, 1. 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
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
i H. G. Shealy, Secretary,

French Nation Apparently Wearied
With the Backing and Filling

Of Its Allies
Paris, Aug. 30. (By Associated
Press). The feeling was expressed in
reparations circles today that France
would withdraw its delegates on the
reparations commission preparatory
to independent action on the German
indemnity" question.
(Asheville, N. C, Citizen)
Montreat, Aug. 24. An event of
much interest to their friends through throughout
out throughout the South was the marriage of
Miss Rubie Ray of Ocala, Fla., and
the Rev. John Rood Cunningham, of
Grenada, Miss, at Montreat this eve evening.
ning. evening. The wedding was solemnized at
7 o'clock in Anderson Chapel, the Rev.
R. C. Anderson, D. D., of Montreat,
a life long friend of the bride, officiat officiating
ing officiating in an impressive manner.
Immediately preceding the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, a beautiful musical program
was rendered, Mrs. Albert Bauman
singing, "Oh, Perfect Love," and "Un "Until,"
til," "Until," and Mr. Parker G. Connor sing singing
ing singing "Because."
The chapel was beautifully and ar artistically
tistically artistically decorated, the color scheme
of green and white being carried out
by the use of hydrangeas and banks
of ferns and palms, with cathedral
candles shedding a soft glow over the
nuptial scene.
To the strains of Lohengrin's wed wedding
ding wedding march, played by Mrs. R. C. An-
derson, the wedding party entered, as
follows: First, the ushers, the Rev.
R. C. Grier, of Due West, S. C and
Mr.. James Sloan, of Greenville, S. C;
next came the pretty bridesmaids,
Miss Earline Cox, of Red Springs,
gowned in blue taffeta trimmed in
silver, carrying a bouquet of Killarnev
roses, and Miss Virginia Allen, of
Lynchburg, Va., wearing a dress of
blue taffeta trimmed in Spanish lace
of the same color, also carrying Kil-
arney roses. They were followed b
the groomsmen, Mr. Andrew M. Caro Caro-thers,
thers, Caro-thers, of Grenada, Miss., and Mr. Wil-
iam Wright, of Grenada, Miss.; then
entered the matron of honor, Mrs.
Charles Wells, of Greenvile, S. d, a
sister of the groom, herself a bride of
few months, wearing her weddiag
gown and carrying a staff containing
pink asters. The maid of honor. Miss
Pearl Ray, the attractive sister of the
bride, then -entered, gowned in silvei
ace and rose taffeta, carrying Ophelia
roses. Ine dainty little flower eirl.
Marguerite Ray, of Ocala, Fla, a
niece of the bride, wearing pink tulle
scattered rose petals in the pathwsj
of the bride, who entered upon the
arm of her father, and was met at
the altar by the groom attended by
his best man, the Rev. L. V. Busch Busch-man,
man, Busch-man, of Woodbridge, N. J.
The bride was radiantly beautiful
in her gown en traine of duchess satin
with panels of real lace. Her bru-
nette Deauty was accentuated by a
coronet of real lace and bandeau of
orange blossoms which held the veil
m place. Her bouquet was a shower
of bride's roses, lilies of the valley
and orchids. The ring ceremony was
used, and during the ceremony
Heart Throbs" by Bendel was softly
In the marriage of Miss Ray and
Mr. Cunningham the lives of two of
the most consecrated and efficient
young workers in the Southern Pres
byterian church are united. Mrs.
Cunningham is the elder daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray of Ocala,
Fla.- After her graduation from Salem
College, Winston-Salem, she served
for three years as a mission worker
and teacher in the mountains of Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, and for the past several" months
has been lecturing under the auspices
of the Home Mission Board of the
a t mm m
uenerai Assemmy. ,ine Driae is a
most charming and gracious young

i u




Stern Determination Not to Compro

mise With Rebels Evident Among
Leaders of the Free State
London, Aug. 30. Michael Collins'
death has strengthened the determina determination
tion determination of the provisional Irish govern government
ment government that here can be no compromise
of the present rebellion except on
terms of unconditional surrender,
says the Daily Mail's Dublin corre correspondent.
spondent. correspondent. SHOT COLLINS CHAUFFER
Cork, Aug. 30. (By The Associated
Press ) Charged with having the
automobile in which Michael Collins
rode to hos death, Edward Isherwod,
an Englishman, wwas taken from his
residence yesterday by an armed band
and shot. His wounds were not mor mortal,
tal, mortal, however, and after feigning death
for several hours he escaped and
made his way to a hospital.
Pinned to his breast was a tag in inscribed:
scribed: inscribed: "Convict spy. I. R. A." Be Beware.
ware. Beware. .
Japanese Cruiser and Its Crew Went
, Down in a Storm Off Kam Kamchatka
chatka Kamchatka TJoast
Tokio, Aug. 30. (By Associated
Press). The Japanese cruiser Niit Niit-ka
ka Niit-ka sank in the typhoon off the Kam Kamchatka
chatka Kamchatka coast August 26th with vir virtually
tually virtually all hands, according to con confirmed
firmed confirmed advices received by the admir admiralty.
alty. admiralty. A naval report said practically
none of the crew of 300 were saved.
Tampa, Aug. 30. Sumter county
voted yesterday more than three to
one in favor of the $135,000 bond issue
for good roads. Center Hfll -was the
banner precinct, giving 275 for the
bond issue to 1 against.
Following this overwhelming vic
tory for good roads the Sumter coun county
ty county commissioners decided to call an
other election early in October for a
bond issue of $365,000 to complete
a county system of lateral roads.
woman and is exceedingly, popular
among a wide circle of friends.
The groom after his graduation
from Westminster College, Fulton,
Mo., and the Presbyterian Theological
Seminary of Louisville, Ky., served fox
a time in Army Y. M. C. A. work and
as camp pastor at Camp Sevier,
Greenville, S. C Later he worked
under the direction of the committee
of Christian education in visiting the
schools and colleges of the South, and
in September, 1919, he became pastor
of the First Presbyterian church oi
Grenada, Miss., where he has done a
most effective work and is much be beloved
loved beloved by all the people of the city. He
is a young man of deep consecration
and brilliant promise.
- After the ceremony a reception was
given at "westDurne, the summer
home of the brides parents, attended
by several hundred guests.
The popularity of the couple was
attested by many handsome presents,
among which were a chest of silver.
the gift of the bnde's parents, and
a silver service presented by the mem members
bers members of the First Presbyterian church
of Grenada.
Among the out-of-town guests at
tending the wedding were Mr. Carl
Ray and Miss Marguerite Ray of
Ocala, Fla.
W 1 m m
immediately xoiiowmg the recep reception,
tion, reception, Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham left
for an extended automobile trip thru
the mountains of North Carolina.
They will be at home at Grenada,
Miss., after September 15.
mm TO)
mi vu

Ocala verses LceslbiiiiFini

Army of Rescuers CaHisj Throuxa
From the Kennedy Ue
Thi Argesast

Jackson, Aug. SO.-pIIope for the
rescue of forty-seven diners impris imprisoned
oned imprisoned in the Argonaut gold raise waned
today. Picked miners workaj des desperately
perately desperately battered away at &a thin
but tough wall of slate that sep separates
arates separates the Kennedy mine from the Ar-.
gonaut at the 3600-foot lereL Beyond
that wall in the lower level of the
Argonaut are the men who have wait waited
ed waited helplessly since fire above them cut
of escape Sunday.
Arlo Box Company Team Pet It All
Over the Lads Frea
The Arlo Box Company's team took
on the Willis ton team at Oak Tuesday
afternoon and those loyal fans who
drove to Oak from Ocala to see the
game were given a seldom experienc experienced
ed experienced treat when they saw Christopher
pitch nine hitles innings against the
Williston lads. Chris had the staff
Tuesday and was able to keep the
visitors guessing in spite of the fact
that his team made five errors behind
him and gave the Wfilistun boys five
more men at bat with a chance to hit.
Christopher had his cornfield break breaking
ing breaking so wide that the batter 'would
either break his back swinging fit
them or would fall fiat in dodging a
ball that crossed the center of the
plate. Chris had them eating out of
his hand, fanning no less than four fourteen
teen fourteen in the game. Jim Wallace worked
for the Williston team and pitched a
very good game but Harold Smith
and Franklyn romped on him for a
few extra bases. Altogether Jlmmie.
allowed seven hits, three of which
came in the sixth inning and allowed
Oak to score the two runs that won
the game. Harold Smith led c2 with
a double and was followed by Frank
lyn who also doubled and scored Har
old. Riles then singled to right and
because of poor fielding stretched it
to a double, while Franklyn scored
the second run. ;v
The score by innings:. B H E
Williston .....000 000 CC0 0 0 1
Arlo Box . . .000 002 COx 2 7 5
Tallahassee, Aug. SO. R. B, Riley
of Jasper, candidate for state superin
tendent of public instruction, has had
his petition returned to him by the
secretary of state. Mr. Crawford re returned
turned returned the petition to Mr. RHey with
the explanation that his interpretation
of the law was cot that the original
petition he filed with the secretary of,
state. V-
It would appear that Mr. Riley be
lieved that the original petition should,
be filed with the state oSdal and that
copies of the original could be filed
with the board of county commission
ers of the sixty-one counties.
The document petitioning Mr, Riley
to run for the office of superintendent
of public instruction contains over six
hundred signatures' of citizens, from
Hamilton, Bradford, Suwannee, Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, Putnam, Palm Beach and Os Osceola
ceola Osceola counties.
Chicago, Aug; S0 Three men
charged with -killing two enginemea
by the wrecking of a Michigan Cen Central
tral Central express train a wek ago were hell
to the Lake county, Indiana, grzz.
jury without hail-yesterday oa tla
charge of first degree murder by Ua Ua-nicipal
nicipal Ua-nicipal Judge W. M. Quins of Gary.
Dwight M. Kinder of Lake county, tti
will prosecute the case, declared tl&t
he would ask. the death penalty ia the
eletcrie chair for all three defendants.

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uaged on four.invh minimum. Leas than

fouH Intfhea ytll'take aAb4gber rate.

j wnch"wij je lurnlahed upon ap-xnc'
Hon. '

'- IlIlaaf nImi i Five- cents oer line

'.for-flrsst insertion;, three cents per line
for each' subsequent Insertion, t One

i change, a, week allowed- on readers with
.Put ,extra composition charges, i
lflraf advWrtfaeroenis -at-legal rates.

Two Ford booms for the presidency

Vihave started, so far, but .each of them

has had a blowout.'

The Xeesburg Commercial says
that J. H. Wiley of Yalaha has begun

to ship oranges.

' Germans must be -unusually good
printers. The mark at present would
not pay the cost of printing it in


' September 6th, a week from today,

is the anniversary both of Lafayette's
, birthday and the beginning of the

battle of the Marne.

The public -need expect little help

from either "Congress or the president

in settline- the railroad strike. ;Each

is-anxious to pass the buck to yfche


' Twenty-five years ago, gold began
coming out of the Klondike. Unless

- new deposits are soon-' discovered, ( it

will be- taken for granted that Alaska

as a-gold field is worked out.
. . ...

tWe- hope our friend Goolsby, of the
- Waachulai Advocate, has noted that
Lieut. Dool it tie, who he denounced as
a "fourflusher-- a ,few weeks ago, is
- again preparing for an ocean to ocean

flight,' nd obviously has the approba

''tion of "the -war department.

1 York, Pa.r is surprised 4it the hardi

- hood of a boy who lived for five days

off watermelons. We never had-the

- chance, but from what we can remem

ber of our predilections when a boy
we think we could have lived on. wa watermelons
termelons watermelons five- weeks if we had had
- plenty'of melons -and plenty of time to
eat .them. ....

eathering them. That seems to be

the common instinct of any body ot

angry men., whether strikers or not.
As the Star has said, strikes are war,
and many law-abiding and kindly dis-

nositioned railroed men refuse to be-

ieve anv ill of their own side and seek

to lay the blame on the other. This
13 only natural. But it must occur to
the public that as in the last forty

years, during which time railroad,
strikes have been in fashion, no such

an act has ever been fastened on u
railroad company, while strikers have

frequently been caught in flagrante

delicto, that the balance of evidence is

in favor of the railroads. It must also

be considered that while individual

strikers and strike sympathizers could

commit outrages without leaving clues

to be traced by, it would be impossible
for a railroad corporation to follow

such a policy without being found out.

Also,, that the railroads are not in the

least likely to do anything to destroy

their own nropertv or sacrifice the

ljve3, and limbs of their passengers,
as either or both would cost them
heavily. As the Star has said before,
the best thing to do for any organize

tion of men going out on strike is to
set .themselves at once determinedly
to .prevent disorder and protect the
pfopert yof their employers. By do doing
ing doing this they will regain public confi confidence
dence confidence nd sympathy, which they have
pretty well lost in the last few years.
August 29, 1914 Immense German
army closing in like a vise on Paris.
French left wing has been forced back
to within seventy miles of the city.
This is the tenth day of unceasing
battle. Germans are bearing Allies
down by sheer force of numbers. Ger Germans
mans Germans have two and three' men to one.
Advancing in close order and making
frontal attacks, German losses are
terrific, but gaps in the ranks are
filled as fast as made.
Berlin worried over rapid advance
of the. Russians, who have occupied
Allenstein, sixty-five miles south of
French drove Germans at Hirson
back on Chitnay.

In a. navlil battle off Cuxhaven,
British burned one German light
cruiser and sunk two cruisers and two
torpedo boats. British lost no ships.
Eritish captured three large German
steamships in the China Sea.
. Germans have impressed Belgian
men and. sent them to Germany to
help gather the crops. .,
During the last few days the Brit British
ish British and French had been steadily re retreating
treating retreating before superior numbers, de delaying
laying delaying the Germans at every vantage
point, in hopes of bringing up enough
reserves to check the Teuton advance
before it reached Paris. On Aug. 27
Gen.-..J,offre,? began, planning for the
battle of the Marne, and on the 29th
the first move in his plan was made
by the army of Paris under Manoury
helping a British force to administer
a severe check to Van Kluck's right at
the Somme.
Japanese bombarding Tsing Tao.


(Evening Star August 30, 1902)

Mr. 1. w. uonz. cnairman oi xn

of duty, he could be as unyielding as )

steel. I
His mother, Mrs. Mary G. Cham- j
bers. is almost broken down by sor- j

beard of county commissioners, made trow and the long months during

onthly visit to the poor farm!ien sne nas tenaea ner son wlin as

mucn care as wnen ne was a neipiess

infant. George s father, Fire Chief

this morning.

Mr. John L. Edwards, one of the
leading cattle men of this county, has

been spending the past month tra

Chambers, is going on quietly attend attending
ing attending to his duties, tho his eyes dim and

t his lins tremble as he thinks of the

, i j 1112 a 1 US UUluic

veiSi"g ""a r : ; : Urallant boy, not only his son but his

io see wiiai is iuc uunvua u--.
cattle this fall and finds it good. j
The managers of the greenhouse J
have obtained the services of John, who will assist them several
da$s in each week. Mr. Heintz is a
natural born artist in flowers and his
services will render the output of the
greenhouse more beautiful than ever.
Henry Sistrunk, the popular and ef efficient
ficient efficient deputy county clerk, returned
yesterday afternoon from his month's
vacation spent with his parents at
Montbrook and in Clearwater and St.
Mrs. W. H. Clark entertained the
ladies of the Methodist chuch at her
hospitable home yesterday afternoon.

The affair was a success both socially
and financially.

tried and true comrade in many a
herd battle against fire. They have
the deep sympathy of their friends,
and may the healing hand of peace
soon be laid upon their lacerated
The funeral services will be held at
the late home of the deceased on East
Washington street at two o'clock to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon. For further in information
formation information call Sam Pyles & Co.,
phone 535.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star, August 30, 1912)
Mr. Jerome Wideman of DeLand is
visiting friends in the city today.
Mr. Lee Raysor was in town today
from the big 'Raysor farm at Lowell.
Miss Ethel Haycraft returned today
from a visit at Pablo Beach.
Mr. Morris Smith of Jacksonville,
came in today to visit his father, Dr.
D. M. Smith.
Mr. H. B. Clarkson returned today
from Birmingham, where he left his
daughter under the care of Dr. Laurie
Mrs. Parr and daughter, Miss Mae
Parr and granddaughters, Misses An Annie
nie Annie and Katie Eagleton are home from
a visit with friends in Tampa.
Mr. J. G. Lege has returned from
the mountains of northwest Georgia.
Mrs. Lege will remain a month longer.
Miss Lillie Frost is home from the
trip which she took to New York in
company with her brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Crook,
of Palatka.



The claim of the railroad strikers,

f even, if .-anybody outside ,f their own
ranks believed it, that attacks on non non-vf
vf non-vf vnion menj.etructon of railroad
., PrPPrty f tc.sf put-up jobs by the
railway managers or Xthe work 'of

, Jiop4Iumsrqufside the strikers' organi
.za tion,' "has a.' severe setback' inf-the
;,' confession pf four' staking shopmen
'.that" they had "a hand' in .the' recent

"wrecking of the Michigan Central ex-

, pfeasnear k Gary, Irtd., by which-. twu
i enginemen lost their lives it is a fair
t proposition, we inihk, that the great
rnajprityj of .orgamzea railroad" men
e. wouldqenpunce and,-i possible,. pre pre-'
' pre-' entj;su'chacts.'But in ari'.organlza-
tio'n of, several hundretr thousand meu

there, are, bound to be some ruffians;
.thereare also 'radicals who preach
that t is,. ght to destroy if they can-

noif.cpnnscaT.e. private property, mere i
'Jsyn .evenlargerj proportion of hot hot-'
' hot-' headsV' easily ledo'astroy by the radi radicals
cals radicals and the ruffians, and the pre presumption
sumption presumption is strong, added to ,much
"-peettive- proof t that most of the crimes

; that go, are cumRmwu
'by-this element'. It is hardly worth
-awhile to argue about who is responsi responsi-tie
tie responsi-tie for capturing strikebreakers and
--'guards beating ; and tarring and


"ati&ae. jeer uv oijoveus

rif-kie cow vxivvuE wkv -tW

. Omni.! r vST-

' (Miami Metropolis)
Dispatches from Lakeland tell of the
detention there last Wednesday, by the
police, of Judge O. R. Parker of Fort
Pierce and his chauffeur, M. M. Pres Pres-.cott,
.cott, Pres-.cott, it being alleged that a quart of
liquor was found in a small satchel in
the automobile in which they were
traveling to Tampa.
Judge Parker declared his detention
to be outrageous, stating that he
knew nothing of the whiskey's pres
ence in the car and that he was on
his way to Tampa to participate in the
trial of a case.
, This outrage on Judge Parker, wide widely,
ly, widely, known through Florida, naturally
arouses the indignation of his many
friends, who must feel mortified be because
cause because of this suprising turn of af affairs.
fairs. affairs. That this just and honorable
judge should be accused of participat participation
ion participation in bootlegging even to the extent

of one quart bottle and detained in
Lakeland even for ten minutes, is in inconceivable
conceivable inconceivable in a civilized state. The

incident of this cross-state journey
and detention diverting the mind of

Judge Parker from thoughts of higher

things of the judicial realm to sordid,

abstract considerations having to do

with carnal appetites of men and

vicious blindness to the plain princi

ples of law, must have been so humili

ating as to well nigh unfit this just
and honorable exponent of Florida

jurisprudence from the important

matters in Tampa which have been

permitted to monopolize his mind.

That the policemen of Lakeland

should have perpetrated such an out outrage
rage outrage provokes indignation which no
words can express. The very insinu insinuation
ation insinuation that, this judge, so far removed
from association with liquor even in
the days when the traffic was legal legalized,
ized, legalized, could, under any circumstances,
when the traffic is outlawed in the
United States, become a party to the
transportation of a quart of the vile
intoxicant within the state of Florida,
is clearly, as stated in the reported
expression by the. judge himself, and,
by natural inference, a sad blow at
the bench and bar.
This is one of those incidents m
world history which will arise unex unexpectedly,
pectedly, unexpectedly, altho unjustly, and the issue
when made must be met. The situat situation
ion situation would seem to call for investigat-

ionand action by the American Bar
Association possibly a resolution
calling apon police officers, for the
sake. of the sancity of the bench, to

After years of weakness and sul sul-fering
fering sul-fering and months of confinement to
his bed, the wearied body of George
Chambers, Tuesday evening, sank
into its lasting rest, while his brave
spirit rose to meet the everlasting
So long had the sick boy suffered
and so well was it known his case was
hopeless that it was no surptise to his
friends to know the end had come,, and
all felt relief that his pain and weari weariness
ness weariness were over, but this does not pre prevent
vent prevent great sadness when they realize

that his friendly voice and cheerful
smile shall never greet them again.

We speak of George Chambers as

a boy so he was, a stripling in his
teens, when we first knew him, and so

he has ever seemed a boy to all his

friends, but in years he was a middle-

aged man. He was born at Orange

Lake thirty-seven years ago the 6th

of last June. He received his educa education
tion education in the public schools of Marion
county and the East Florida Seminary
at Gainesville. He came to Ocala

with his parents almost twenty years

ago. Most of the time since then, un until
til until sickness pulled him down, he has

been on the police force or in the fire
department. He was a member of old

Company A, and served with it for
some years, retiring at the end of ai

enlistment in order to enter the fire

department. In September, 1917, tho'

past the age limit and by no means

robust, he again volunteered into
Company A, for service in the World
War, and went with the company to

Camp Wheeler. He was there foi

some weeks, and then the surgeons

deciding he was not physically able

he was given an honorable discharge

and returned. He did full duty dur

ing the war, however, acting as chief
of the Ocala Fire Department, also
doing police duty when needed- He
was never well again after returning
from Camp Wheeler; he had an attack
of illness there which probably fast fastened
ened fastened upon him the disease which five
years later ended his life.
It was not long after the war ended
that increasing weakness compelled
Mr. Chambers to resign his post as
fire chief, an office he had held twice.
Taught by his father, Hampton S.
Chambers, Ocala's veteran fire chief,
and with a natural adaptability for
the work, George made a splendid re record,
cord, record, both as fireman and chief. As
his sickness was contracted in the
service, Mr. Chambers was entitled to

j government aid, and so was sent to

the army hospital at Greenville, S. G G-There
There G-There he remained several months,
and had the best of care, but the sur surgeons
geons surgeons decided there was no hope for
him. and granted his wish to come
home. He reached Ocala several

months ago., and at once passed into
the care of his devoted mother. Con Constantly
stantly Constantly and lovingly tended by her,
with every comfort she could devise,
and surrounded by faithful friends,
his last days were filled with hours
of peace.
A kindly and helpful temperament,
a sincere desire to serve, has all his
days endeared George Chambers to
his friends. There was nothing that
he would not do, or at least try to do,
for his friends, and he was ever will-

refrain, from detaining judges when ir.g to go out of his way to show

they are crossing this or any other courtesy even to the merest stranger.


Of. course the bottle of liquor
longed to the chauffeur.


Of a happy disposition himself, he
was never so glad as when helping
others to be happy. But in the line

(Toronto Mail and Empire)
A newspaper correspondent from
thi3 side of the Atlantic, where mo mo-men
men mo-men are pretty, handsomely dressed,
and nearly always trim, has been in investigating
vestigating investigating the women in Germany.
He has looked at them around Ger Germany,
many, Germany, under all sorts of traffic condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and he is disappointed. The
majority of German women and girls,
he says, look like the last rose of sum summer
mer summer three summers ago. With a fine
regard for truth, he says that they
are colorless no powder or rouge
their blonde hair and faded blue eyes

giving no emphasis to appearance.
Their ankles are thick, their shoes
bulldog-toed, their stockings are cot cotton,
ton, cotton, their waists roomy like a barrel,
and there is no bobbed hair. The
"flapper", as we know her, is as scarce
as the Dodo. Yet this correspondent
believes that after you have looked a

long time, and have got used to it,

you may find German girls who are

attractive. Certainly they, lack some

of the pertness of the "millionaires "millionaires-daughters"
daughters" "millionaires-daughters" who work in the stores
and shops in American cities.

As for style, there is no such thing.
What style there is may be supposed

to be at the summer resorts, but thero.

it ends. Some of the skirts are short
but nearly all appear to be poorly
made. Nearly all the German wo women
men women have the appearance of visitors

from the backwoods. Clothes are in invariably
variably invariably pressed well and taken care
of, but the style simply isn't in them.

The German is not brought up with

the ideas respecting clothes and styles

that are customary in opulent west western
ern western countries. The grace and flash ot
the French girl is entirely absent.
Yet when a man gets used to their
national standards, he can find him himself
self himself as much at home in their com company
pany company as in other feminine associat associations.
ions. associations. The madchens are sentimental,
and not afraid to show It. They hold
hands with their young men friends
out. on the streets, and in the restau restaurants
rants restaurants there is a good deal of petting.
Often a young man and girl walk
along the street with an arm about
the other's waist. The chief sign of
sportiness among the girls is the
carrying of a cane. Perhaps t,he
cane-carriers are the flappers, but
most of the youg girls are simply
younger edition of the older ones,
color, style and makeup no whit differ different.
ent. different.

German women, like the women of

every other country, step backward
off trolley cars. Sometimes they

walk backward down the steps of
buses. But when they get into line

for tickets at a railway station, foi

a theatre performance, or any other
attraction, they "get into line." They

do not rush in at the head of the line'

as if they had special privileges.
Moreover, smoking and drinking are
i .1

mucn more common tnere than m
most other Western countries. When
they smoke, not the least bit of atten attention
tion attention is attracted. Mothers, aunts,

great-aunts and grandmothers puff

away at cigarettes. When they are

so wholesome, so solid and provincial

m appearanee, the act of smoking
seems not to suggest the slighest de deviation
viation deviation from a stogy goodness. To
ba "nice" and "dull" is the rule.
Most of the department stores are
manned by girls and women. Men
are seldom seen. And the shop girls
know their business and keep their
places. They make no pretence of be being
ing being countesses or duchesses in dis disguise
guise disguise on a frolic.
In Hamburg, this newspaper corres correspondent
pondent correspondent says he saw two pretty girls
on the streets in four hours. It was
not until the next afternoon at four

o'clock that he caught sight of an another.
other. another. She was at the station at
Lubeck, swinging a long thin cane.
For days after, in Berlin, three pretty
women were sighted on Unter den
Linden, one was spied on Koniggratz Koniggratz-ed
ed Koniggratz-ed Strasse, a beautiful Polish woman
was discovered in one of the threatres
and a white haired Danish girl located
in one of the restaurants. This was
a rate of ten in eight days. Of all
women, only one was embellished by
rouge. She walked down the aisle of
a restaurant, and everyone turned to
stare at her indignantly. The lips of
the German woman are usually pale,
much paler than even the natural
color of American women's lips.
When this is set off against blonde
hair and eyebrows, pale blue eyes, the
general effect is a washed-out sepia.
Yet the hair by itself is beautiful, the
eyes are often bright and inquiring,
the face is attractive. Many a bleach bleached
ed bleached blonde on this side of the Atlantic
would rave with delight if she pos possessed
sessed possessed the great golden tresses so
common in Germany. She would not
go in for the bobbed style. Taken all
in all, however, the men of this con-

Lr"'1 -- -t .- -- -.

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31.95 30.05
33.00 31.05
34.60 32.05
35.65 33.55
36.15 34.00
43.29 39.39
45.75 41.79



Federal Excise Tax on tfcs above luu

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Whether your choice
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you U. S. 30 3Ji tires
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The U.S. quality
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V. W. V(r.lE, Oklntvaba. J. V. 'I I HMPSEE1), 91clatoa.
WEIKSDAI.E GARAGE, Veirlal. .MACK TAT1.0H. Oval.i.
FLA. TIKE CO, Duoncllon. UOlilNS iHOI Ell V CO. (i(ra.

4 S

tinent have a womankind, even if ex ex-pensive,
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men never get.


Our pictu

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New mouldings and sup

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notice. Sat-Wed


Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
niHl:;ng your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
acivs. At the Court Pharmacy, it

Hats cleaned and reblocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. PL King avenue. John
Mel in, Hatter. 7-?jn

W. K. l.ane, M. p physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear", pose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
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pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
Advertise in the Evening Star.

Royal Scarlet Caim

effboods i

Need no introduction. Wffonly want to !etr0c?i!pns
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Olives, Salted Peanuts and Walnuts.
; Phonea 243 and 174 :


Our office telephone is sure
enough busy whenever the

weather turns hot. Emergenc calls often corne at a time when it
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It requires extra effort and extra cost, which are cheerfully ex expended
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Customers first and then transients; but all are served.'




The hand tfPvwhatan't
daughter was taught in
marriage for two baskets baskets-Jul
Jul baskets-Jul of Virginia tobacco.

You'll enjoy a straight Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia cigarette so pure is
Virginia's taste and so differ different
ent different is its character.

for cigarettes Virginia
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Liggett fc Mnas Tobacco Co.


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FrioNt; 167

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Motor Equipment
Ee?idence Phone 505

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Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

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Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533

CcpTTtgbt by LitUe, Brown Co.
CHAPTER L At Thornton FalrchlWs
death bis son Robert learns there has
been a dark period In his father's life
which for almost thirty years has caused
him suffering. The secret is hinted at
in a document left by the elder Fair Fair-child,
child, Fair-child, which also informs Robert he la
now owner of a mining claim in Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, and advising him to see Henry
Beamish, a lawyer.
CHAPTER II. Beamish tells Robert his
claim, a silver mine, is at Ohadl, thirty thirty-elht
elht thirty-elht miles from Denver. He also warns
him against a certain man, "Squint" Ro Ro-daine,
daine, Ro-daine, his tattler's enemy. Robert decides
to go to Ohadl.
CHAPTER III. On the road to Ohadi
from Denver Fairchild assists a girl, ap apparently
parently apparently in a frenzy of haste, to change
a tire on her auto. Whei siie has left,
the eher! an 3 a posse appear, in pur pursuit
suit pursuit of a bandit. Fairchild bewildered,
misleads thfrm as to the direction the
girl had taken.
CHAPTER IV. At Ohadl Fairchild Is
warmly greeted by "Mother" Howard,
boar'.iii;?-house keeper, tor his father's
CHAPTER V. From Mother Howard.

Fairchild learns snmMap of the mystery
connected with the d appearance of "Sis "Sis-sle"
sle" "Sis-sle" Larptn, his f-.t'.ioi's co-'.vorker In
the mire. H? mpetp the slrl he had as

sisted, but s'.i

h;r identity. She

is Anita Richmond, Judge Richmond's

CHAPTER VT. Visiting his claim. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child is tl.a.d j .. ji by a man he recog recognizor
nizor recognizor from rtptions as "Squint" Ro Ro-daine.
daine. Ro-daine. Hark in Ohaii, his father's old
frier.d, ry Har'tins. a Cornishman,
summoned from Knt;land by Beamish to
help aV. Hm tvlth Joy.
CTLAP-ER VII. The pair find the mine
flooded and have not sufficient funds to
have it pviriDed dry. Titer in the day
'.: tr.i" iliu.i -ii.o tnv-: ihat he
practically saw Harkins fall into the
flooded mine, and evidently Is drowned.
CHARTER VIII. Harkins being a gen general
eral general favorite, the entire population turns
out to clear the Hooded mine. When
the work is practlca.ily 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.

"Go on," said Fairchild, and he
spoke the words between tightly
clenched teeth. Harry tupned his light

was Harry's voice, strangely hoarse
and weak. "I'm thinking the same
thing. But It mustn't be. Dead men
don't always mean they've died In a
wye to cast reflections on the man
that was with em. Do you get what
I mean? You've said and he looked

hard into the cramped, suffering face
of Robert Fairchild "that you were j

going to 'old your father Innocent.
So 'm I. We don't know, Boy,' what
went on ere. And we've got to ope
for the best.
Then, while Fairchild stood motion motionless
less motionless and silent, the big Cornishman
forced himself forward, to stoop by
the side of the heap of bones which
onee had represented a man, to touch
gingerly the clothing, and then to
bend nearer and hold his carbide dose
to some object which Fairchild could
not see.' At last he rose and withi old,
white features, approached his part partner.
ner. partner. "The appearances are against us,
came quietly. "There's a 'ole In "Is
skull that a jury'U say was made by
a single jack. It'll seem like some
one 'ad killed 'im, and then caved In
the mine with a box of powder. But
'e's gone. Boy your father I mean.
E can't defend 'lmself. We've got to
take Is part.
"Maybe Fairchild was grasping
at the final straw "maybe it's not
the person we believe It to be at alL
It might be somebody else who had
come In here and set off a charge of
powder by accident and
But the shaking of Harry's head
stifled the momentary ray of hope.
"No. I looked. There was a watch
all covered with mold and mildewed.
I pried it open. It's got Larsen's
name inside!"



"Look There Over by the Foot Foot-wall!"
wall!" Foot-wall!" before him, and once more shielded
It with his big hand. A step two,
then :
. "Look there over by the foot-

Fairchild forced his eyes in the di direction
rection direction designated and stared intent intently.
ly. intently. At first it appeared only like a
succession of disjointed, broken
stones, lying in straggly fashion along
the footwall of the drift where it
widened into the stope, or upward
slant on the vein. Then, It came forth
clearer, the thin outlines of something
which clutched at the heart of Robert
Fairchild, which sickened him, which
caused him to fight down a sudden,
panicky desire to shield his eyes and
to run a' heap of age-denuded bones,
the scraps of a miner's costume still
Clinging to them, the heavy shoes pro protruding
truding protruding in comically tragic fashion
over bony feet ; a huddled, cramped
skeleton of a human being!
They could only stand and stare at
it--this reminder of a tragedy of a
quarter of a century agone. Tnelr

lips refused to utter the words that

strove to travel past them; they were

two men dumb, dumb through a dis discovery
covery discovery which they had forced them themselves
selves themselves to face, through a fact which
they hoped againpt each more or less
silently, yet felt sure must, sooner oi

later, come before them. And now It
was here.
And this was the reason that twen twenty
ty twenty years before, Thornton Fairchild,
white, grim, had sought the aid of
Harry and of Mother Howard. This
was the reason that a woman had
played the part of a man. to all
appearances only one of three disap disappointed
pointed disappointed miners seeking a new field
And yet
I 1 now what veu're thinking. I

Again there was a long moment of
silence, while Harry stood pawing at
his mustache and while Robert Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child sought to summon the strength
to do the thing which was before him.
All the soddenness of the old days
had come back to him, ghosts which
would not be driven away; memories
of a time when he was the grubbing.

though willing slave of a victim of
fear of a man whose life had been
wrecked through terror of the day
when intruders would break their way
through the debris, and when the dis discovery
covery discovery would be made. And it had
remained for Robert Fairchild, the
son, to find the hidden secret, for him
to come upon the thing which had
caused the agony of nearly thirty
years of suffering, for him to face the
alternative of again placing that grue gruesome
some gruesome find into hiding, or to square his
shoulders before the world and take
the consequences.
There was no time to lose in making
his decision. Beside him stood Harry,
silent, morose. Before him Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child closed his eyes in an attempt to
shut out the sight of it. But still It
was there, the crumpled heap of tat tattered
tered tattered clothing and human remains,
the awry, heavy shoes still shielding
the fieshless bones of the feet. He
turned blindly, his hands groping be before
fore before him.
"Harry," he called, "Harry! Get
me out of here I can't stand It !"
Wordlessly the big man came to his
side. Wordlessly they made the trip
back to the hole In the cave-in and
then followed the trail of new-laid
track to the shaft. Up up the trip
seemed endless as they jerked and
pulled on the weighted rope,, that
their shaft bucket might travel to the
surface. Then, at the mouth of the
tunnel, Robert Fairchild stood for a
long time staring out over the soft
hills and the radiance of the snowy
range, far away. It gave him a new
strength, a new determination. His
eyes brightened with resolution. Then
he turned to the faithful Harry,wait Harry,wait-Ing
Ing Harry,wait-Ing In the background.
"There's no use try ing to evade any anything,
thing, anything, Harry. We've got to face the
music. Will you go with me to notify
the coroner or would you rather stay
Til go,"
Silently they trudged into town and
to the little undertaking shop jvhich
also served as the office of the coro

ner. They made their report, then ac accompanied
companied accompanied the officer, together with
the sheriff, back to the mine and Into
the drift. There once more they
clambered through the hole in the

cave-in and on toward the beginning
of the stope. And there they pointed
out their discovery.
A wait for the remainder of that
day a day that seemed ages long, a
day in which Robert Fairchild found
himself facing the editor of the Bugle,
and telling his story, Harry beside
him. But he told only what he had
found, nothing of the past, nothing of
the white-haired man who had waited
by the window, cringing at the slight slightest
est slightest sound on the old, vine-clad veran veranda,
da, veranda, nothing of the letter which he had
found in the dusty safe. Nothing was
asked regarding that; nothing could
be gained by telling It. In the heart
of Robert Fairchild was the convic conviction
tion conviction that somehow, some way, his fa father
ther father was innocent, and in his brain
was a determination to fight for that
Innocence as long as it was humanly
possible. But gossip told what he did
There were those who remem

bered the departure of Thornton Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child from Ohadi. There were others

who recollected perfectly that hi the

center of the rig was a man. appar

ently "Slssie" Larsen. And they asked
questions. They cornered Harry, they

shot their queries at him one after

another. But Harry was adamant

"I ain't got anything to sye! And

there's an end to it!"

Late that night, as they were en engaged
gaged engaged at their usual occupation of re relating
lating relating the varied happenings of the
day to Mother Howard, there came a

knock at the door.-Instinctively, air-

child bent toward her:

(Continued Tomorrow)

Ocala, Florida



Try me. Have your dresses made
right up to now. No. 322 North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia St. Mrs. S. B. Arnold. 29-3t

BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure yoo now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf

It. D.. Fuller, dentist. Union block.

phone 601. 8-2-tf

k US

The Most Important Consideration in Buying a Used Car is the Responsibiliry .oI XSsnsj



We Guarantee (he Reconditioned Cars Listed for Sale to be 100 Per Cent Valne
as Represented by Us. SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.

Sec These
Cars at
Sales Rooms
Three Days

These Cars are Rebuilt, New Tops, Newly
Painted, look and run like new cars
BUI CK 22-45 Touring $1,050-00
BUICK 21-45 Touring 970.00
BUICK E-47, 7-Passenger 7950)0
BUICK E-44 Roadster 550.00
BUICK D-45 Touring 450.00
BUICK D-45 Touring 410.00
BUICK D-44 Roadster 435.00
BUICK K-44 Roadster 700.00
HAYNES Sedan, 7-passenger 1,6000)0
CADILLAC "55" Touring 760.00
WILLYS-KNIGHT, 7 passenger 600.00
BUICK Light Delivery 150.00

Our Prices
on the
in the car.


The Reconditioned Cars Listed Above Have Been Through Oar Shops. They Are. Now
"Oar Goods" Carrying Oar Gaarantee as Reliable Merchants.


mmm cimpmy

Ocala, Fla. Phone 8 Ocklawaha Ave.
The Most Important Consideration in Buying a Used Car is the Responsibility of the Seller


BETTEK nuv a lot betore they go

ni. and build a home while materiala

are cheap. Let Ditto show you-lltf

ii it

Guavas $1.75 per en te. Leave yom

order with us. Fanners Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf

Leave Palatka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.

C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527

The record of the boy scouts in life life-saving
saving life-saving Is an Impressive tribute to the
native heroism of the boy and to the

! training which enables him to make
this spirit count. Up to 1922 only 12

gold medals, 129 silver and 400 bronze
have been awarded to scouts by their
national court of honor. A new medal
has been "designed and henceforth will
be the only medal awarded by the
scout organization. Hitherto there
have been several medals, the bestow bestowal
al bestowal of which Involved difficulties of
grading which were f und too Intricate.
A new form of application for a life life-saving
saving life-saving award has also been adopted.
The application blanks place responsi responsibility
bility responsibility for the gathering of data upon
the local court of honor and require
that the service rendered "be not only
courageous and efficient, but shall In Involve
volve Involve actual risk to the rescuer."
When a rescue has been, accomplished
without risk letters of commendation
will be awarded. During the last year
the old system of graded awards was
in effect. Under this system only three
gold medals were bestowed.

The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better yon
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 22-tfi

8!acVDr.ur3t, Long in Successful
Use. ?ra'.ed ly an Arka&sa
Mother, "Socn Does
Marmt:f-ik!?, Ark. Z peaking of
TheC Cord's Blaclt-Drausht, which from
Icag use in Ler household has become
regarded as "the ULrsily Eirdicine,"
?rrs. Mary E. Hill, of Route 1, ttif,
"Vhen' the children get billons, I
give them a couple cf good doses, and
vrhen we have 60ur stomach, headache,
C1 any liver or stomach trouble, we
use Black-Draught. It is an easy laxa laxa-t?M
t?M laxa-t?M and Kfioc does the work. I cer

tainly think It is cne of the best rem

edies made.
niaz-ir-nraneht acta on the laaeu

liver, gently, but positively, and helps
It in its important function of throw
lag out waste materials and poisons

from the system.
In thousands of households Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught is kept handy for Immediate
use in time of need. Prompt treatment
often is half the battle, and will often
prevent slight ills from developing In
to serious troubles.
Its well-established merit, during
inore than 70 years of successful use,
should convince you of the helpful
effects obtainable by taking Black

Draught for liver ana Etorcacn dis disorders.
orders. disorders. Get a package today, and
keep It l-i your house. See that
the package bears the words,
ThMford'a Black-T3rauht- NC-14

i .r.i

To be prepared to render aid In
mine accident emergencies, scouts of
Butte, MonU have recently followed
a course of instruction given by mem members
bers members of the crew of mine rescue car
No. 9 on tour of Instruction through
the mining district of that state.

A record of the members of Troop
868, Boy Scouts of America, connected
with the Buena Memorial Presbyterian
church, Chicago, was placed m the
corner stone of the church's new
building on June 18 with records of
the other organizations connected with
the church. At the corner stone lay laying
ing laying the scouts had charge of the flag
ceremony, having first led the congre congregation
gation congregation from the old building to the
now for the occasion.
A nice, thoroughly mooern Dxmgm-

low home for somebody is being built

by the Citizens Investment Co. on a

ot on Dougherty street. Price and

terms easy. Call and see it. Phone

285 for particulars. 22-tf

Small ads. pay big interest.

BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf



Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other

ontracur m the city.



Right now there is a

thief prowling 'round "J
your tarn
WHEREVER men is a patch
of bant or poorly painted sur surface,
face, surface, there he destroys the fibre and -steals
the value. n -j I i
: His name is Rot, and ball rob yoo
every day -onttt he la driven off and
kept off by the consistant application

of Faint.

Devoe Bam Paint defeats Rot for

years. It coats the wood with .a I

tough long lasting turn that resists
the action of the air, sun and-cmin.
It makes farm buildings last longer;
look better; and worth mora.
Devoe Products are time-tested and.
proven, backed by 163 years' expert,
ence of the oldest paint manufacturing
concern in the U. & Founded 1754.
Ocala, Florida. :"

,. r

!oM la-EIainiv

The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South

Rates Reasonable

The Commercial autd JBosiaees If am Always if

4 t 7r

Star Ads are BusiDess Biiilders. Phone 51




We offejr one lot of Ladies' Oxfords vnni Strap
Slippers, in all the latest styles and Leathers, as
long as they last, at only




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

Mr. Tobe Bracken is spending his
vacation at his home in Jacksonville.


Mrs. J. C. Lanier and children are
enjoying a visit to relatives in St.
Petersburg and Tampa.


wanted at

Kindt's Music

Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-3t

r These Shoes are not stock worn, or olds and
ends, but consist of some of our best numbers and
newest styles. Better hurry and get your size.

Mr. and Mrs. George Wenzel and

fSf) little son have gone to Sanford, where

they will spend the next month.

Mrs. Joseph Brennon and children

will join the Ocala colony at Daytona

Beach about the middle of September.

See Them on Display in Our Window




The last services for Mr. Geo. G.
Chambers will be held at the home of
his mother, Mrs. Mary Chambers, on
East Washington street, tomorrow at
2 p. m. The services will be conduct

ed by Rev. R. F. Rogers. The pall

bearers will be Messrs. C. W. More-

men, T. D. Lancaster Jr., Maston
O'Neal, George Williams, Lee Sharpe
and Gary Gallant.

As Mr. Chambers was an ex-service

man, trie American Legion will pay

his remains military honors. The
escort will be Edward Lopez, Nelson

Dosh, John Metrie and Levis Smith.

Captain Drake will be in command
and H. W. Tucker will be bugler. The

pall bearers and members of the

escort are requested to meet at the

armory at 1 p. m.

Enjoy the luxury of wonderful days

and nights at sea and use the Merch Merchants
ants Merchants & Miners steamers from Jack

sonville for the north. Considerable

reduction in summer excursion rates.
Jacksonville to Montreal, Quebec,

$81.60 vio Baltimore or Philadelphia.

Liberal stop-over privileges. It

Mrs. W.. T. Richey and little son,
Wm.' T. Jr., have returned from a

pleasant visit to Manchester and Way-

cross, Ga.

Mrs. Percy Thigpen has returned

home from a pleasant summer spent

in Franklin, N. C., and with friends

in Atlanta.

We never sacrifice quality to seL

at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar

ket. Phone 108. 22-tf

tsuur. stiur is opening up

some new water sets and ice tea sets


( RATES under this heading" are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c: six times 7&ci one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
avaara except to those who have reg regular
ular regular ad vertlsicg 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 up stain,
furnished for light housekeeping.
, No children. All conviences. Apply
at 615 Tuscawilla street. Phone
235. 29-t6
WANTED Bids for laying 70,000
1 brick, plain wall. For plans and
specifiactions apply to H. Gilbert,
Box 81, Citra, Fla, 29-3t
WANTED Experienced lady clerk
in confectionery store. Apply at
Harrington Hall Retreat, or phone
166. .. 28-tf

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

respect. No Bermuda or other in injurious
jurious injurious grasses in the nurseries.
Price upon application. MARION
Ocala', Fla. 8-21-tf

FOR RENT Furnished house, ready
for occupancy the first of Septem-
' ber. r See Mrs. T. C. Carter at Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Bakery. 30-tf
FOR SALE Full blooded Collie pup-
py. Call at 303 Watula street,
i Ocala, Fla. 25-6t

! The friends of Mrs. William Sin Sinclair
clair Sinclair will be glad to hear that she is

improving from a three weeks sick


Miss Laura Robinson of Orlando

who has been the guest of Mrs. R. V

Ott for the past ten days, returned

home Monday.

FOR RENT Unfurnished, three con connecting
necting connecting rooms on the first floor. No
children. Mrs. H. S. Wesson, cor cor-ner
ner cor-ner Orange avenue and 8th St. 26-3t

FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Private bath.
. Phone 559 or call at 409.Oklawaha
Ave. 26-3t

FOR SALE Chufas.

Leo Goetz,

SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket

ramer. I. O. o. neiiouaic, x.uv

bushel at residence.
, sWeirsdale, Fla.

T. B. Snook,

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

FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
... i ... ,! 9-tf
BRADENTOWN For sale, trade or
H O T E L lease! Nineteen room;
Vgood condition. Built of i concrete
blocks. Plenty sleeping porches up upstairs;
stairs; upstairs; 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

FOR SATR 1920 Dodge touring car;

' iqt -M- w nnTinfir car. Blalock

.. Eros. Phone 78. : 9-tf

Citrus .nursery stock for

SAT.vwTtile. Parson Brown,

'( Valencia and Tangerine orange; also
Marsh aidless grapefruit. All ar

, budded on sour stock, carefully
srown. clean and first class in every

Script Dance


Silver Springs
Thursday, Aug. 31
Borde's Synco-Pep


'When better hams are made than
Swift's Premium we will serve them
to our patrons. Eagle Market. Phone

74 8-25-tf


Those who expect to attend the

Eastern Star picnic and boat ride will
please meet at the Masonic temple to

morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.


Miss Rena Smith returned last

night from a three weeks' stay in At

lanta. While there Miss Smith was
the guest of the Misses Bess and Nell

McCorkle. Miss Smith and the Misses
McCorkle and Mrs. Ralph McCorkle

had a most enjoyable trip to Alabama,
where they visited relatives. While
away Miss Smith purchased a large
winter stock for her popular millinery

shop, the Style Hat Shop. The new
goods are arriving daily and will soon
be on display. Mr. W. W. Clyatt and
Mr. T. H. Harris and little daughter,
Betty, returned from Atlanta witn
Miss Smith in her car.

Miss Lucille Gissendaner left this
morning for Baltimore, where she
will enter the Church Home and In Infirmary
firmary Infirmary to train for her profession as
a nurse. Ocala will greatly miss this
bright young lady, but hopes she will
be successful in her chosen calling
and some day return to her friends

Our "market is always open to your
inspection as we handle only first
class ftesh meats. Eagle Market, op opposite
posite opposite Harrington Hall Hotel. Phone
74. 25-tf

We handle only the best of fresh
meats and the prices are always reas reasonable.
onable. reasonable. Phone 74. Eagle Market, tl

Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co.' 30-3t

Miss Edith Williams is home again
after a pleasant vacation spent in
Jacksonville. While there she was the
guest of her cousin, Mrs. Donald Ry-renforth.

. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Grimbly have
moved into the cottage on Oklawaha
avenue owned by Mrs. C. R. Ty dings
and recently occupied by Mr. and Mrs.
Nelson Russell.

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c

and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. 18-tf

September Victor records will be on
sale Friday at THE "BOOK SHOP. 3t

Needham Motor Co
General Auto
, PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Repaired



Ceo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.



FL O W E 11

Druggist ? PJione 435

"Paderewski will abandon politics,"
says a news item.' Not surprising in
a devotee of harmony. Washington

Mr. T. H. Harris and little daughter

Betty arrived in Ocala last night from

Atlanta, where Mr. Harris went about

three weeks ago to get his daughter,
who has been spending the summer

there with her mother.

jvir. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant anu

children expect to leave Saturday for
Waynesville, N. C. Mr. Bryant will

only spend a few days while Mrs

Bryant and children expect to spend

the month of September in the mountains.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1

miles out on the Dunnellon road.

Phone 30M. 10-tf

Some fine Victor records on Sept.

1st at THE BOOK SHOP. 30-3t

Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and daugh
ters, Misses Jessie Ray and Janet Cul

verhouse, and son, Ben Culverhouse,

have returned from Fort Lauderdale,

where they have spent the past month
guests of Mrs. Blackburn's sister,
Mrs. Charles Flippen.

Mr. W. T. Gary returned Sundaj

afternoon from Asheville, N. C, hav

ing been summoned there on account

of the illness of his son, Wilbur, who
was attending camp at Brevard. The

friends of the Gary family will be in interested
terested interested to Hear that Wilbur has prac practically
tically practically recovered from his recent at attack
tack attack of pneumonia and is now able to
be up. But word comes from Mrs.

Gary that Frances, their little daugh'
ter, has been taken to the hospital. It

is hoped that she will soon be well


The heavy rains of Monday delayed

the paving work on Wenona street

somewhat,- but the washed out places
have been repaired and it will only be
a day or two now until the street is

opened from Fort King to Fifth
street. Dixie Highway travelers will
then be routed out Wenona street to

Eighth, with a two-block detour west
to Sanchez and out through Palmetto

Park until the Lake Weir avenue pav-!-

ing has been completed.

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Condon are

business and pleasure visitors to Or

lando today. They drove through in
their car and expect to return home

late tomorrow.

(Continued from Yesterday)
Georee Buhl: East half of north

east quarter and northeast quarter of
southeast quarter and northeast quar-
i&r vf cmitK-ofocf nrigrter tsf TWVrhe!tt

quarter and south hall of nortnwest :

quarter of northeast quarter, 10-16-21,
from $1000 to $700.

J. M. Douglas: North half of north

east quarter and southwest quarter of

northeast quarter, 14-16-21, from yuu

to $600.

S. W. retteway: fcAst hall of nortn-

east .quarter, 23-17-20, from $200 to

Clark, Kay, Johnson uo.: west nan

of northeast quarter and northwest
quarter of southwest quarter of south

west quarter uuu auuuiwcai ijuai ici vi
southeast quarter and north half of
southeast quarter, 23-17-20, $1000 to

S. W. Petteway: Northeast quarter
the northwest quarter of northwest
quarter. 24-17-20, from $500 to $400.
N E. E. and L. Horne: Southwest
quarter of northwest quarter and
northwest quarter of southwest quar quarter,
ter, quarter, 24rl7-20. from $200 to $160.
J. B. and D. S. Borland: Southwest
quarter of southwest quarter and east
half of west half and southeast quar quarter.
ter. quarter. 24-17-20, from $900 to $700.
N., E. E. and L. Horne: East half
of northeast quarter and east half of
southeast quarter, 25-17-20, from $400
to $300.
Clark, Ray, Johnson Co.: Southwest
quarter of northwest quarter, 25-17-20,
from $100 to $80.
S. W. Petteway: 200 acres in 25-17-20.
from $500 to $400.

N., E. E. and L. Horne: : North half
of east half of southeast quarter and
southwest quarter, 26-17-20, from
$1400 to $1200.
Wm. G. Fisher: West half of south southeast
east southeast quarter, 26-17-20, from $200 to
Clark, Ray, Johnson Co.: West half
of northeast quarter and southeast
quarter of northwest quarter and
southwest quarter of southeast qaur qaur-ter,
ter, qaur-ter, 27-17-20, from $400 to $350.
E. E. and L. Horne: 310 acres
in 27-17-20. from $770 to $600.
Mrs. P. W. P. Buffum: 17.50 acres in
20-17-24. from $3500 to $3000.

Spencer & Pedrick:' Part of blk E
of and adj blk 76 O. S. Ocala, from
$8000 to $6000.
Mutual Mining Co.: Southwest
quarter of southwest quarter, 36-16-

18. $15,000 to $4000.
Morrison, Rav & Co.: 360 acres in
36-15-19, from $2500 to $1080; 66 a in
12-16-18. from $500 to $200; 640 acres
in 29-15-18. from $2500 to $1920; 360
acres in 30-15-18. from $1600 : to
$1080; 160 acres in 31-15-19, from
4000 to $480: 171 acres in 31-15-19,
from $800 to $520; 160 acres in 1-16-18.
firm $800 to $480; 160 acres in
2-iG-li frcm $000 to $480; 160 acres
in 29-15-19, from $750 to $480.
Jas. S. Ma:t5n: Personal other than
livestock and auto., from $300 to $250.
E. L. Martin: Personal other than
live stock and auto, from $300 to $250.
Jas. S. Martin: cattle, 100 head to
75 head.
Hollvwood Farm: Auto, $200 to
Upon motion of Commissioner
Weathers seconded by Commissioner
Waters, Mi G. W. Mills was recom recommended
mended recommended to thn governor for appoint appoint-mert
mert appoint-mert as m k.and brands inspectoi
for orecinct No. 4 of Marion county.
The board considerd the budget as
advertised, made certain changes and
adopted it as follows:
The budget was adopted with the
unanimous vote of all present with
the exception of Commissioner Wa Water?.,
ter?., Water?., who voted against the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural fund.
General Kaad
Salr. r.v of clerk, as auditor.

ilepository account, etc...$
Per diem and mileage .of
county commissioners ....
attorney for commissioners.
Supervisors of registration..
County physician
Repairs to county buildings.
Furniture and fixtures
Janitors and other attendants
Lights, fuel and water
Allowances to paupers

Coroner's inquests
Insanity inquests

General stationery, blanks,

Record books
Commissions tax assessor...
Commissions tax collector...
Sheriff, geaevai court work.
Kxpenses of election.
Hospital account
County advertising

Commissions bond trustees.




. 235

33x4 .; 24.50







DunnelloB special road and bridge

Bond, interest and sinking fund,
Ocala sub-school district No. 1
Dunnellon sub-school district No. 5
Reddick sub-school district No. 6.
Citra sub-school district No. 10..
Anthony sub-school Dist. No. 35 .

Special tax school districts:
No. 1, Ocala, 3 mills; No. 2, Mcin Mcintosh.
tosh. Mcintosh. 3 mills. No-3. Belle view. 3 mills:

No. 4. Fantville, 3 mills; No. 5, Dun- i
nellon, 3 mills; No. 6, Reddick, 3 mills;
No. 7, Pine Levi, 3 mills; No. 9, Weirs- j
dale, 3 mills; No. 10, Citra, 3 mills; j
No. 11. Griner Farm, 3 mills; No. 12,1
Buck Pond, 3 mills; No. 13, Spajr, 3

mills; No. 14, Candler, 2 mills; No. 15,
Fellowship, 3 mills; No. 17, Blitchton,
3 mills; No. 18, Martel, 1 mill; No. 19,
Fort King, 3 mills; No. 20, Capulet, 3
mills; No. 21, Linadale, 3 mills; No.
22, Cotton Plant. 3 mills; No. 23, Or Orange
ange Orange Lake, 3 mills; No. 24, Oak Hill,
1 mill; No. 26, Fairfield, 3 mills; No
27, Cottage Hill, 3 mills; No. 28,

Charter Oak, 3 mills; No. zy. Fedro,
3 mills; No. 30, Kendrick, 3 mills; No.
31, Oklawaha, 3 mills; No. 32, Heidt Heidt-ville,
ville, Heidt-ville, 3 mills; No. 33, Pleasant Hill, 3
mills; No. 34, Fort McCoy, 3 mills;
No. 35, Anthony, 3 mills; No. 36, Sum.
merfield, 3 mills; No. 37, Homeland, 3
mills; No. 38, Shiloh, 3 mills; No. 39,
Lowell, 3 mills; No. 40, Greenwood, 3
mills; No. 41, Burbank, 3 mills: No.
43, Ebenezer, 3 mills; No. 44, Union,
3 mills.
Mr. J. A. Talton moved the adoption
of said resolution, which was duly
seconded by Mr. E. B. Weathers and
carried. with the unanimous vote of
all "present, with the exception of
Commissioner Waters, who voted
against the levy for agricultural fund.
The county bond trustees made
written report which was ordered
The county judge, sheriff, tax col collector,
lector, collector, county depository, justices ol
the peace and inspectors of marks and
brands filed reports.
The following warrants were or ordered
dered ordered drawn to cover bills duly exam examined,
ined, examined, passed and ordered paid, towit:

Mills General fund, No. 13388 to No. 13476,

, iyzs.i4; tine end forfeiture fund. No.
10 8 )86 to No. 9504. $5190.09; road fund,
:No. 17398 to No. 17509. $8818.29:

state aid road fund. No. 1340 to No.
1375. $586.78; agricultural fund, No.
747, $200.
'? lhe board thereupon adjourned.
. R. B. Meffert, Chairman.
Attest: T, D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk.


or. K j. vvyidi,
Oi- u met rtdt .-. d ? ptie
esight Specialist

114 Main Street. Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, dcala

Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15am. 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
'J:15am Jacksonville 9:00 pra
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, j?ridr.y. -j)
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for. Station Arrirr from
2:34 am Jacksonville-NTork 1:55 am
1:50 pm v Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06'pm Jacksonville v 4:06 pra
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee '1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray and children
have returned from Montreat, N. C,
where they went to attend the mar marriage
riage marriage of Mr. Ray's sister. Previous tt
going to Montreat, Mrs. Ray and chil children
dren children spent some time in Fayetteville,
N. C, Mrs. Ray's former home.


Mrs. M. M. Carter returned home
yesterday from a two weeks visit with
her sister in Retsof, N. Y.

son on

Contingencies 1,500.00

$ 38.380.00
Fine sad Forfeiture Foad
Sheriff and deputies cost bllls 9,000.00
Constables cost bills... 200.00
Clerk circuit court, cost bills
in criminal cases 200.00
Cou-tr i!?sre's cost bills In
criminal cases 3,000.00
Justice peace cost bills in
criminal exses 200.00
Prosecuting attorney 2.500.00
Witness fees 1,500.00
Court stenographer 100.00
Sheriffs commissions on fines 600.00
Feeding prisoners 7.600.00
ris-hare-e money, convicts.. 150.00

Par ol Jurors z&o.oo

.Incare Juvenile court... 100.00

CSarnA warden .'. "600.00

Probation officer ........... 600.00

Cor.tinsrencies 600.00

Jake Goldman has been confined to
the house for several days on account
of sickness.

Mrs. F. W. Cook, who has been sick
for several days, is again able to be
at her desk at the Cook Market and

Dr. and Mrs. G. G. Shephard and
children and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ahearn
and children expect to leave Sunday
for Daytona Beach. Dr. Shephard
and Mr. Ahearn will return to Ocala
the first of the week while Mrs. Shep Shephard,
hard, Shephard, Mrs. Ahearn and their children
will take a cottage for the month of

108. S.

received Ballard's Obelisk
Let us supply your grocery
Main Street Market. Phone
Main street. 22-tf

Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf

In the article about the outing of
the Boy Scouts at the lake in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's paper the names of Scouts Her Her-schel
schel Her-schel Roberts and Edgar Roberts were
omitted. These two scouts were very
much present and all concerned are
sorry their names were left out.

The regular monthly meeting of
Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will be held Monday
at the home of Mrs. C. W. White on
Fort King. Mrs. Robert Riddle will
be hostess.

BETTER insure betore 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 PAYS to look ahead the way
tc catch a fly is to grab where the fly
will be when the grab gets there. Mer Merchants
chants Merchants are busy unpacking fall goods
(which are for sale and will socn be in
great demand). Why not tell people
about them in the columns of the
Star now?

The friends of Louis H. Chazal, the
popular andV efficient secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce, will regret to
hear that he has been on the sick list
for several days. Mr. Chazal is slight slightly
ly slightly better today. :

$ 27.200.00

Head Fa ad
Road insDecian of county

commissioners -t 1.500.00

Ror.d insoeetion other Der-

sans 60.00
Material .. 10.000.00

Dynamite, fuses, etc

Tools and machinery, cost
and repairs
Free labor other than g-u&rds
Convict guards
Feeding convicts
Pavments to Incorporated
f itiea and towns, half road
Rridge tenders and ferrymen
Gaoline and oil
Paint and repair of bridges.
County engineer








hen the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515

Guaranteed V& Yean

' we also specialize in
intelligent Serrice for .all
niakea of batteriea,
Cor.Maia & Oklawaha

I 82.050.00

Oatataadias; ladeatedaeaa Fa ad
To retire validated general

fund warrants 8 2,000.00

To retire validated road fund

warrants S.611.3Z
To retire interest coupons... 3,621.62
To retire outstanding In Indebtedness
debtedness Indebtedness warrants 10.000.00
Contingencies .. 1.748.11
I 25,991.05
.Aicrlraltnral Faad
Premiums for agricultural
rroducta I 1.200.00
Demonstration agent, salary 2,400.0
Contingencies .. .720.69

' I 4,320.69
Thereupon Mr. J. A. Talton intro introduced
duced introduced the following resolution:
Resolved., that there shall be and is
hereby levied upon the taxable prop property
erty property in Marion county, Florida, for
the year 1922, a tax apportioned as
follows: Mills
General fund ....... 3
Fine and forfeiture fund ; ... 2
Road fund . 8 ;
Outstanding indebtedness fund. 3
Agricultural fund
School fund 10.
Bond, interest and sinking fund 7

Total county taxes ... 34

There io


Egg Y)
- KA K


f f

m mm (

'Sl -4-'-' I I A II f sk m

The presence of a small
amount of white of egg in

Calumet makes it possible
to continually guard the
leavening strength of theinfliifi'V o Q
World's biggest selling Ml M V

brand of baking powder.
It makes it possible for rep- -resentatives
of the Com Company
pany Company to test Calumet right
in the dealers stores.
Housewives can make this

simple test themselves.

Flace two level te

of Calumet in an ordinary
drinking glass add the
same amount of water; stir
raoidlv for a moment iust

long enough to mix the
powder and water; remove
the spoon and watch the
mixture rise. Notice how

even and uniform

the gas bubbles
are through
the use of a
small amount of
whitebf egg, the
escape or gas,
which raises
your bakings, is

This test of leavening

strength cannot be made
with baking powders that
do not contain white of
egg. Buy it use it be
protected against baking
powder that has lost its proper
leavening strength. ;
" Too save when yoa buy it
yoa save when you use it.

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