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WEATHER FORECAST Local showers tonight or Thursday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning:, 66; This Afternoon, 86.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:08; Sets, 6:46
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 213
I PALM LTD.
LEFT THE RAILS
11011 fl HUG
ROBIIISOtl Oil A
HOT A GREAT ill
III THE NUMBER
DAYS OF REST FEW
II IS RAM A
HELD III 0
Will Begin Return Flight Soon For
Dayton, O., Where He Will Re Report
port Report for Special Duty
San Diego, Sept. 6. Having eaten
today the first breakfast since start starting
ing starting on his air dash from the Atlantic
Just Outside Jacksonville Last Night,
Result of a Switchlock Having
Been Sawed In Two
Sampaio Correia II. Making Another
Leg of Her Journey to Rio
Caibarien, Cuba, Sept. 6. Sampio
Correia started from here at 7:15 for
Neuvitas Bay on the way to Rio de
make Port au Prince,
Jacksonville, Sept. 6. Derailment
of the Sonuthern Railway's Royal
Palm Limited at Grand Crossing, just
to the Pacific, Lieut. Doolittle, who outside oi tne railroad yaras nere last Janeiro, n me conamons are iavor-
eiowiav mrlptfrf his flight night resulted from the activities of I able L.ieut. riinton may be able to
here from Jacksonville in record time, wreckers, local officials of the South South-was
was South-was busy with plans for the next fly- em announced today. Several cars
ing task. He has been ordered to re- lett tne rails out remained uprignt,
port for duty at McCook field, Day- the limited running slowly at the time,
tona, Ohio, and plans ot fly there, Officials said the wreckers sawed a
starting Friday in a special DeHavi- switch lock in two ana set it so tne
land plane which brought him here jar of the train would open it. The
from the Atlantic well within twenty- engine and mail car passed safely
four hours. The Dayton flight will be over, but the following half a dozen
I i i
by easy stages. icars were ueraiiea. ino one was in
RECOVERING THE DEAD
FROM AN ENGLISH MINE
C. L. IS
NEXT TO NOTHING
White Haven, England, Sept. 6.
fBv the Associated Press). Twenty- Washington bept. (. isonoiK, vir
five bodies have been recovered today ginia is the only one of twenty-six
from the coal pit in which forty men representatives cities m the United
were entombed by the explosion yes- states reporting increase in the level
I r i f t1. r- a
terdav I01 reia" toou prices irom JUiy xo to
August lo and that less than live
MADAME SEMBAT TRULY tenths of one percent, according to
MOURNED HER MAN I -ePart;ment- labor statistics made pu
HAS REDEEMED HERSELF
Jackson, Sept. 6. Revised unofficial
figures from seventy-five of eighty eighty-two
two eighty-two counties show that Hubert Steph Stephens
ens Stephens is leading James K. Vardaman by
nearly 11,000 voted in yesterday's con contest
test contest for the democratic senatorial
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
famnniv Fonco Sprt fi. "Rv the I
w....f IRREGULAR REPUBLICAN;
Associated Press). Madame Marcel
Sembat commited suiside here today
following the sudden death yesterday
of her husband, millionaire socialist
Dublin, Sept. 6. (By the Associat-
denutv and former minister of public ed Press). Irregular leader Daniel
v lot.: i. i
I omiuiuc-K. was Kiiieu in a SMrnusa
yesterday on the Cork Limerick bord
r.Ac pipp Avn matptt er.
SHOWER FOR MISS RICKETSON
Arkansas' Premier Demagoger Lifts
His Army Mule Voice in Behalf
Of the Forces of Disorder
CAUSE NEAR FIRE
Orlando, Sept. 4. C. W. McTeer of
tne gas department oi me ormauu home of m&s EdUh Baker wag
Water and Light Company, desiring th f Drettv affair Mon-
to know a few days ago whether a evening) when the members of the
certain pipe line in the kitchen of the g A c clubj gaye a kitchen shower
San Juan hotel contained gas, un- for Migs Clara Ricketson one of its
screwed the cap on the pipe and members, who is soon to be married to
brought a lighted match into contact Mn william x. Coleman of Bushnell,
with the vapor issuing therefrom. Florida
v i f t I
11 ma- The hall and living room were turn-
It was necessary to call out the ed into woodiand by the use of pine
tire department, and tor niteen min- boughS) vines flowers and green shad
utes there was no end of excitement ed lights.
v.l wvj.. A stne guests entered they were
Roy McCracken was the hero of the served with deiicious fruit punch
nour. vvnue several entnusiasts rusn- from a moss well Dresided over bv
ed about frantically trying to get an little Miss Ruth Baker and Master
S. O. S. call to the fire department, Robert Thomer, dressed as fairy and
and others were, throwing water on brownie
tne names, ivicracKen graooeo a th fc f h aiTived
towel, threw it into a water container, she found the Club members demUre-
and thus drenched, thrust it over the Jy seated on the ground under the
pipe. The flame was extinguished. trees in the living room ghe was
Meanwhile however, the feminine escorted to a raised seat ofhonor and
casnier was seen going aown ine ave- two dainty little fairies appeared,
nue toward the bank with hotel bank Misses Frances Brooks and Elsie Bur-
roll. When this was observed, it was nett bearing between them a bie- en-
taken to mean that the fire threaten- amel dish pan heaped with all sorts
ed to reach serious proportions. of kitchen utensils. Each one having
MWln r- neeman, manager ot the a shower of silver hearts and a clevei
VloetolTV alert harl Q hanrl in -f ninicl I t . ..
.o """ verse attached to it. These verses
ing an interesting sidelight to the when read caused much merriment
general excitement, eeeman is wnat After conie timea SDent in eames.
i known as a "fire hound". When all were invited to the dining room,
the fire alarm siren on the water where refreshments of cream and
works announces a blaze anywhere in cake were serVed. The color scheme
the city, he dashes to his car, careens here was green and white. The cen-
wimiy to nre headquarters, locates ters of the dining table being occupied
tne oiaze ano sets sail for it. When with a iavge bride's cake, topped by a
excited persons discovered McTeer minature bride and groom. The cake
had confirmed a suspicion that the was cut by the bride-to-be
pipe contained gas, tne siren let go. Enjoying the evening with the Club
Beeman knew nothing of McTeer's in- were several of the mothers of its
vestigation in his kitchen and as usual members
he cleared the sidewalk in one leap
and headed for fire headquarters. Be- LAKE DAVIDSON
-f U 1- At 1 T I
uc uuuiu reacn mere ne met tne APPEARS AGAIN
nre apparatus sailing down town. He
A 1 1 11 1
turned and followed and when he dis- The heavy rain of yesterday after after-covered
covered after-covered the department at anchor in noon and last nis-ht n
front of his hotel, and half of the pond at the foot of Main street at the
population of the city congregated
about, his alarm was so great he
could hardly climb out of his car.
Mr. Floyd '"kneman, Who has been
spending snme iime in Arcadia with
his parents:, .ev. and Mrs. W. H.
Coleman, "s now in. Ocala the guest
of Mrs. T-. F. Borden. He goes to
Oak io3u xo visit Mrs. Howell, re returning
turning returning Co Ocala Saturday. Monday
Mr oirman leaves for New York
depot plaza. The water filled in all
the space between the foot of the
street and the creamery and rose high
enough to flood the flower garden that
Mr. Davidson has on the south side of
his restaurant. In some places the
water was over two feet deep. The
lake has receded some todav but is
still quite a large body of water.
Aside from washing out the inter intersections
sections intersections between Newberry, Fox, Her Herbert
bert Herbert and Tuscawilla streets with Okla-
xnere ,ie will resume his study of waha last night's rain did very little
joung man and since going to New
York city two years ago has accom accomplished
plished accomplished much in the musical line and
it will be of interest to the friends of
th:s former Ocala boy, that he wll re re-tur
tur re-tur nto Florida in February, and will
give a serie sof concerts in many of
the cities in the state, and that Ocala
will fortunate enough to hear him
(Continued from Last Week)
Some middlemen have recently put
into operation plans to reduce the cost
of distribution. That is, they have
tried to save some of the expense of
handlinug stuff from farmers to con consumers.
sumers. consumers. But as yet results have not
made much impression on prices re
ceived or given so far as the general
public can see. Une large concern,
handling fruits and vegetables claims
that it is cutting out the middlemen's
profits, but it fails to count itself.
However, if one profit could be elim eliminated
inated eliminated and. that divided between pro producer
ducer producer and consumer it would be well
In some of our Southern states,
notably Texas and Mississippi, farm farmers
ers farmers have organized selling associations
that are putting their products on the
market at a greater profit to them themselves
selves themselves and at no greater cost to con consumers.
sumers. consumers. Iowa markets a major por portion
tion portion of its cattle thru associations.
There over three hundred cooperative
farmers' selling association in Califor California.
nia. California. Unlike manufacturing businesses oi
mining or merchandizing, farming is
an uncertain proposition from start to
finish. These others have many ele elements
ments elements of uncertainty, but they can be
fairly well figured out as to costs oi
labor, manipulation, quantity of pro production,
duction, production, quality, freight, sales costs
and competition. But in farming so
much depends upon conditions that
cannot be figured out, that a single
farmer has no way of proparing for
selling till he sees what he will have
to sell as to quality and quantity.
Then it will likely be too late to affect
This past season our tomato grow growers
ers growers prepared containers and other fa facilities
cilities facilities for shipping at least two-fifths
more tomatoes than they did and the
selling machinery was in a way func functioning
tioning functioning in distributing the crop, but
the rainy season put a stop to it all.
This would have been a successful
season with the rains, if our farmers
had gotten the market price for their
tomatoes. But they were contracted
and the contracts were so written
that the farmers got a price and, as
usual, assumed the risks, not only of
weather, diseases, insects, etc., but of
packing house managers' authority of
grading. This does not imply that
all the packing house managers were
unsatisfactory to deal with. And it
should be stated that our local buy
ers and managers gave entire satis
faction so far as can be learned
The economists all state it as a fun
damental principle that farmers will
not organize selling associations until
driven by dire necessity to do so. The
first inference may be that they have
not enough sense to realize the ad
vantages to be gained, and to stick to
the organization. This is the wrong
inference. There are very few farm
ers who do not realize the advantage
of co-operating. They practice it fn
the production of their crops. There
are several obstacles.
Instead of being a lack of sense it
is rather a lack of experience and in
formation. Many a merchant and j
professional man has made a failure j
of farming, not always from a lack j
of sense, but from a lack of experi experience
ence experience and information.
One reason why the old system con-
Washington, Sept. 6. The injunc injunction
tion injunction obtained by the government
against the striking railway shopmen
was declared today in the Senate by
Kobinson, democrat, of Arkansas, to
be violative of both the constitution
and the Clayton anti-trust act. Rob Robinson
inson Robinson declared, the injunction abridged
freedom of speech and of the press
and the right of people peaceably to
assemble. He argued also it violated
the section of the Clayton act which
he said implied that laborers may or organize
ganize organize and act in concert for the pur purpose
pose purpose of mutual help without risk of
prosecution under the anti-trust laws.
WOULD JUST SUIT THE I. W. W.
New York, Sept. 6. The initiation
of proceedings for the impeachment
of Attorney General Daugherty and
Federal Judge Wilkerson of Chicago,
on grounds of the strike injunction
granted by the latter at the former's
request in violation of the constitu
tion, was urged on Senator Borah in
a telegram today by John J. Dowd,
chairman of the general strike com
mittee of eastern railroad lines.
SAINTS AND CATS
EVEN IN THE SIXTH
Six Newly Elected Vice Presidents In
The League of Nations
Geneva, Sept. 6. (By Associated
Press). The League of Nations as assembly
sembly assembly today elected its six vice pres presidents,
idents, presidents, namely: Earl Balfour of
England; Gabriel Hanotaux of France;
Senhor Gomez of Portugal; Hjalmar
B ranting of Sweden; Amalio Gimeno
y Cabanas of Spain, and Dr. Momt-
chilo Ninchitch of Jugoslavia.
HE HAS YET A
DEMOCRAT TO BEAT
Milwaukee, Sept. 6 (By Associated
Press). The indications early today
are that Senator Lafolette was over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly renominated in yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's primary over W. A. Ganfield as
republican candidate for senator.
MUST HAVE PURE MILK
Councilman Henry Introduced Ordi Ordinance
nance Ordinance Regulating Milk Supply
Of the City
Seven Representatives of Striking:
ShopcrafU Said to be Seeking
Chicago, Sept. 6. Seven represen
tatives of the striking federated shop
crafts are declared by John Scott, sec
retary of the railway department of
the American Federation of Labor, to
be in Baltimore today for a conference
with railroad executives on a propo proposition
sition proposition to end the strike. Scott inti intimated
mated intimated the proposal on what it is
hoped the strike could be halted had
been prepared but he could not out outline
line outline it. The conference he said was
to have been secret.
GLENN CURTISS GUIDED
HIS MARINE GLIDES
Port Washington, N. YM Sept.
Glenn H. Curtiss, famous aviator,
made a flight of forty seconds today
in a marine glider over the waters
of Manha&set Bay. It was the first
time a glider had evr risen from the
Storm broke up the first game be
tween the Wildcats and Saints.
With the score nothing to nothing
in the sixth inning of the first game
between the Wildcats and the Saints
the game had to be called on account
of the storm, which broke over Ocala
at about 5:30 yesterday afternoon.
lioth teams were goinng good and the
six innings played were of the var variety
iety variety that makes baseball fans yell and
Henry Gray occupied the center
spot for Ocala and was pitching a
great game of ball when the game
Was called. He had allowed four
hits in the six innings but two of
these hits came in the same stanza,
Wilson, the Saints slabman was being
touched up a little heavier and had
been felt for seven safe ones but was
able to tighten up in the pinches and
hold the Ocala runners on bases.
The Wilcats made one error and
there was only one miscue charged
against the State Champions. Bigelow
dropped one for them in right field
but the wind had it and it was a pretty
hard chance, so he is not to be blamed
much for his error.
In the fourth inning the spectators
were given a rare treat in the way ot
an usual play. Bradley came to bat
for the Saints and hit one towards
left field. Stewart, our new left fielder
lately acquired from Leesburg, turn turned
ed turned and ran towards the fence as soon
as the ball left the bat. All eyes were
watching the ball and Stewart. Look
ing back over his shoulder Stewart
saw that the ball was going to pass
him so when it was due to be over overhead,
head, overhead, he leaped into the air and threw
his glove hand as high as he could.
Much to the surprise of the crowd
there was a second impact as loud as
when the ball hit the bat and the ball
ceased its mad flight and reposed
peacefully in Stewarts glove. When
the ball was caught, Stewart was at
the edge of the bank in left field and
if heh ad not caught the fly it would
have hit high up on the fence in the
left garden. It was the best catch
ever seen in this neck of the woods
and the fans did not fail to let Stew Stewart
art Stewart know that they thought so when
ha came back to the dug out. The
applause was the longest ever given
a player from the local stand
Dean robbed Rymer of a pretty
line drive through second base in the
fourth inning. Stephens, playing short
for Ocala, had his hitting eye with
him and secured three safe ones out of
three times at bat. Scott landed on a
single and a two bagger out of three
R H E
Saints 000 000 0-rain 0 4 1
Wildcats ...000 000 0-rain 0 7 0
Batteries: Saints, Wilson and Moore
Wildcats, Gray and Overstreet.
damage to the paving work now going
on m the city. The work on Lake
Weir avenue was delayed very little.
None of the brick work was washed i
out and the only delay occasioned is I tinues to operate is that it is a habit,
the time it will take for the same to Another is that, in the case of con- September Victor records will be on
dry sufficient to continue laying brick, j tracts, the farmer sees a definite pric. sale Friday at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
ihis paving has reached the corner of Another is that he needs financial as
The city council met last night in
spite of the rain with all members
prseent except Mr. Martin, who is out
of the city. Councilman Simmons
presided at the meeting in the absence
of President Martin.
After the reading of the minutes
of the preceding meeting the presi president
dent president asked if there were any present
who cared to address the council. Only
two or three visitors were present
and none of them had anything to talk
Under the head of written commu communications
nications communications a letter was read from L. T.
Izlar on the subject of rain insurance
j to protect the city against loss of time
m street paving work. After discuss discussing
ing discussing the matter, the council decided
that the rate was rather high and de declined
clined declined to take out a policy.
A letter was received from the
Masonic lodge that it considered the
new grade on Oklawaha a detriment
to the Masonic lodge property, but
that the lodge would make no com
plaint if the city would fill in the lot.
After considerable discussion among
members of the council in which some
felt that the city should fill in the lots
that were made lower than the street
by the change of grade and some felt
that it was up to the property own
ers, the letter from the Masons was
finally filed for reference.
A letter was read from Dr. J. Harry
Walters enclosing a bill for $27.75 for
damages sustained to his car when
one of the city's bridges on West
Washington street broke down with
him. This bill was ordered paid.
A letter from Abram Simmons of
Columbus, Ga., declining to sell the
lots on either side of N. Main street
was read. It will be remembered that
the council conceded to public opinion
and offered to buy these t lots back
from Mr. Simmons at the same price
that he paid for them. This letter
was filed for reference.
The rest room report for August
showed a balance of $280.31 in the
bank and reported 747 guests register
ed during the month.
Under the head of ordinances Mr.
Goldman introduced an ordinance
providing for an election to be called
to see whether Ocala shall remove the
Silver Springs Pan-handle from the
city limits or not. This ordinance
carries provisions for all the details
necessary to calling and holding such
Dr. Henry introduced an ordinance
regulating the operation of dairies
supplying milk to the people of Ocala.
This ordinance is very complete and
looks after the quality of the milk, its
cleanliness, the health of the cows
from which it is obtained, the way it
i3 handled, the labeling of the bottles
and provides that all persons selling
milk in the city limits much have a
license permitting them to do so.
The report of the city health officer
for the month was read and approved.
The report showed that the milk from
Green's dairy was the cleanest and
that from the Painter dairy the rich
est in butter fat.
All bills property approved were
NEW BOOKS AT LIBRARY
The Ocala Public Library has re received
ceived received many new books lately and the
patrons of this institution will be able
to find a book on any of their special
hobbies. Many volumes of the new
est fiction have been added to its al already
ready already yarge collection besides num
bers of non-fiction. The following
ist have been selected at random
from these books and are only a small
number of the new books received:
Seven Ages of Chilhood Cabot
Our Unconsious Mind Pierce.
Teacup Reading A Highland Seer
The American Home Diet McCul McCul-um
um McCul-um and Simmonds.
The Art of Home Decorating
Applied Grapholigy Smith
The Bible and English Literature.
Modern Essays Selected.
Historical Source Book Webster
Wonders of Missions Mason.
The Price of Milk Kirby.
Round Pegs in Square Holes
The Rabbit Book Washburn.
The Poems of William Blake.
At the office of Judge Futch yester
day afternoon at 2 o'clock, with Judge
Futch officiating, Miss Pearl Goodson
of Hawthorn, was married to Mr.
Lawrence Reif Schneider. Mr. A- 1.
DaCosta, a friend of the couple, was
the only witness of the ceremony.
Mr. Reifschneider comes from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where for the past nine years
he has been connected with the well
known firm of Levy's and where he is
now head clerk in the men's furnish
Mr. and Mrs. Reifschneider are
spending a few days at the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington after which they will go to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where they will make their
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
On account of illness among the
members of the sewing circle, there
will be no meeting this afternoon.
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
Lake Weir avenue and South Eighth
street and will soon be completed to
the south end of the city.
sistance to make the crop, and the
contractors will furnish this in the
(Concluded on Page Four
hite and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds
at BrrTING'S DRUG STORE. 25-lm
Guavas $L75 per errte. Leave yom
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
C. V. Roberts &Co.
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6. 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Pabtlnaed E ery Da y Kxrept Saadar by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
- a m t- f n n Ti J ii. 1
H. J. Blttlager, Pretddcnt f
II. D. LearcBsood, Vlce-Prealdeal
P. V. LeareBC4d, Seeretary-Taarer
J. II. HerJiuI, Editor
Entera l at Ojaia, Fla post office aa
eonJ-'clasn matter, i
Baalaesrf Of ace Ffve-Oae
fCrfttarlul UrptrtirtBi Tnerei j
he-lty Keporier Flve-Oi
MGMBEH ASSOCIATED PRESS
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all niv-s "patches credited to it or not
o!htrrise credited la this paper and
alao the iotal news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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out without extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
Congress has cut the army to 100, 100,-000.
000. 100,-000. Beyond any doubt, this is the
most damphool Congress the country
Harry Brown and L. W. Bloom
have joined their two Lakeland pa papers
pers papers into one the Star-Telegram. An
expressive combination, and we hope
it will be a success.
The Tallahassee Democrat mildly
derides the South Florida papers who
oppose' reapportionment, because it
wont-give them all they want first
dash1 'Out of the box. We think our our-self
self our-self the South Florida papers are act acting
ing acting like a bunch of crybabies.
Four Georgia men are being tried
on a- lynching charge. This indicates
progress even if they are not convict convicted,
ed, convicted, for heretofcie they have not be;u
tried except in rare cases. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. Perhaps this is one of the rare
Unless the strike is settled soon the
vegetable growers of Sanford will not
feel like planting their big crop3 un unless
less unless they are assured that the rail railroads
roads railroads can move them. Sanford Her Herald.
Sanford growers are not alone in
James L. Batten, 45, well known
farmer living between Auburndale
and Lakeland, was shot from ambush
and apparently instantly killed while
returning to his home Tuesday morn morning.
ing. morning. Oscar Creel, living in the same
neighborhood, is held in jail as one of
the accomplices in Batten's death.
It is;, a safe guess that President
Harding does not now regard govern government
ment government as "a very simple thing," like he
once asserted. Warren G. has learned
a lot of-Jate, even if he was ?n editor
before.-rSt. Petersburg Independent.
It should be remembered, however,
that only a few people know Mr.
Harding was an editor until he be became
came became a candidate for president.
One result of the Washington dis disarmament
armament disarmament conference has been to
provide: employment for thousands of
idle men, who will be engaged for
many months in reducing Britain's sea
monsters, to scrap. There are eleven
battleships, several light cruisers and
OOST UKE A. LETTER. EROhA HOtAE1
SUP VJS TUEVA GUv VlOUDS m
a considerable number of smaller
craft awaiting destruction in accord accordance
ance accordance with the Washington Naval Lim
itation Treaty. It will require many
months of laborious work to com completely
pletely completely dismantle them.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Sept. 6, 1914 This day found the
battle of the Marne raging in full.
After driving west and capturing
Amiens, the Germans turned and
swung southeast, their main bodyi
passing Paris. This seems due to
Van Kluck discovering the army of
Paris on hi3 right and hoping to dodge
in and form an overwhelming force
by joining the army of the crown
prince, which was descending from
the Argonne. On the evening of the
fifth, the German vanguard reached
Provins, thirty thiles southeast of
Paris. It was in the form of a vast
semi-circle, from Beauvais around to
the Argonne, into which Joffre bad
drawn the Germans and now pounded
them almost at will. The French and
British drove the Germans at all
points all that day.
Some of the papers of the state are
opposing the movement to have a state
publicity tax. They may be sincere in
their convictions, but it's a case of
penny wise and pound foolish. Flor Florida
ida Florida has the greatest opportunity of
her existence to get the crowds com coming
ing coming this way, and it can't be done for
nothing. It pays to advertise. Or Orlando
lando Orlando Reporter-Star.
A state publicity tax would be the
greatest imposition ever made on the
people of Florida and would fairly
drip graft on every one that handled
Does Lloyd George "dope" it that
the next administration in the United
States will be a democratic one? Hav Having
ing Having entertained ex-Governor Cox, once
a democratic nominee for president,
now he is entertaining Colonel E. M.
Howse, former if not present confi confidential
dential confidential adviser to Woodrow Wilson.
To use the favorite expression of a
distinguished resident of West Palm
Beach is Lloyd George "plying his
politics?" West Palm Beach News.
He may have the straight tip.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star, Sept. 6, 1902)
The friends of Mr. Earl Pearson will
regret to hear that he is sick with
Mr. Alfred Martin, of Jacksonville,
is spending a few days in Ocala with
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Stanley left
this morning to visit relatives in
H. C. Jones went to Dunnellon this
afternoon to laak after his bottling
M.JT. Snyder, the Ocala Habedash Habedash-er,
er, Habedash-er, is expected home today from his
purchasing trip in New York,
W. E. Finch left this morning for
Atlanta after a visit in Ocala with
his mother and sister.
Godfrey Moyer, of Ft. White, was
in the city for a short time today, en en-route
route en-route to Port Tampa to sample a car
Breakfast was iserved yesterday
morning in the new dining room of the
Montezuma, which is now located on
the ground floor.
Prof. J. H. Brinson left this morn morning
ing morning for Gainesville to take charge of
the commercial department of the
East Florida Seminary.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 6, 1912)
Capt. Tom Bridges and son went to
Micanopy today to get their car which
they left there in consequence of the
storm a few days ago.
Mrs. Mary Dodge Maddox returned
yesterday from a pleasant visit to
Cape Charles, Va.
Miss Artie Marlow, formerly of
this city but now holding a good posi position
tion position in Jacksonville, is visiting friends
Mr. John P. Chazal left yesterday
for Perdue University at Layfette,
Ind. His brother Charles will leave
for the same school next Monday.
Mr. A. E. Burnett Ieaveh tomorrow
for Springfield, Mass., where he will
spend a month with Mrs. Burnett and
a tthe markets buying a line of holi holiday
day holiday goods.
Dr. J. M. Thompson who has been
in the north for the past month is ex expected
pected expected home.
Mrs. Mary Eagelton leaves tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Philadelphia, where she will
visit her little daughter.
Our picture framing department is
again open. New moulding and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
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
Should Carry With It as Sacred An
Obligation as Employment In
The Army or Navy
In an army, in time of war, deser desertion
tion desertion is a capital crime.
A highly developed civilization in involves
volves involves two kinds of national defense.
There is the defense against alien
enemies, which is entrusted to the mil military,
itary, military, and there is what may be called
the domestic defense, the defense
against an arbitrary stoppage of the
great utilities on which the life of the
whole nation depends.
The time has come when society
must recognize the two kinds of serv service
ice service service in uniform in army and
navy and service in manning the ma machinery
chinery machinery of public supply. Desertion in
the one, in time of war, should be a
crime no more monstrous than deser desertion
tion desertion in the other, in time of peace.
A crew, given possession of a mod modern
ern modern dreadnaught, might with its
guns exact tribute from a threatened
city. A crew given possession of the
coal industry or the railroads, can now
with impunity, under threat of cold
and hunger, exact of society what toll
it will. They call it the right to strike.
If right it is, it is a barbarian right,
barbarously used, and society will in
the future regard it as more heinous
than were the crimes Tripolitan
pirates practiced in the name of right.
Employment in the great public
utilities, the uninterrupted service of
which is essential to national life,
should carry with it as sacred a mor moral
al moral and legal obligation as does tthe
employment in the army or navy. No
man should be permitted to serve in
the great "peace army" unless he rec recognizes
ognizes recognizes this obligation. His mere ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of work in a preferential
employment of this character should
be his acknowledgement that he vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily forfeits his right to strike.
Let those who operate the railroads
think less of what the public owes
them and more of what they owe the
Senator Cummins was right. The
transportation act should have carried
an anti-strike clause. But, cry the la labor
bor labor chiefs, you cannot compel men to
work. Aye, but you can protect so society
ciety society by refusing to let men work in
the peace army that provisions the
millions unless they give in advance,
as the soldier does, pledges of per performance.
formance. performance. There is a public right
right more essential than the right to
strike. It is the right of citizens to
Posterity will read with amazement
that men were permitted to wage war
against their countrymen, by a block blockade
ade blockade of transport and fuel, and were
not proceeded against as were ordi ordinary
nary ordinary traitors in time of war.
Nervous troubles, with backache,
dizzy spells, queer pains and irregular
kidneys, give reason to suspect kidney
weakness and to try the remedy that
has helped your neighbors.
Mrs. G. R. Cook, 710 Alvarez St.,
Ocala, says: "I can hardly describe
the misery I endured from backache
some months ago. Many times when
I went to pick up the dust pan, a
stitch took me in the small of my
back and I could scarcely straighten.
I was nothing but a bunch of nerves,
and everything worried me. My feet
bloated badly and I couldn't wear my
shoes. I felt tired and languid and at
times I couldn't sleep. I read about
Doan's Kidney Pills and purchased a
box at the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
They soon helped me and two boxes
of Doan's strengthened me up in fine
shape. I felt like a different woman."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy fet
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Cook had. Foster-Milburn Co..
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 7
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished 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 ;.m
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-NTork 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm'
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm'
1:55 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 j
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
BETTER Duy a lot beiore tiiey go j
up, and build a home v.Lile materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabrie 6,000 mile guarantee.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
BRING TOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
Uivm a a
HIGH GRADE PAINT
t m mmA a a a M ai aaial aaaAaiA
White and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting Drug
While cf Egg Protasis iho Housewife
One of; the important reasons for the great
success of Calumet lies in the fact that it contains
a small amount of white of egg which makes it
possible to keep fresh goods on the dealers
shelves at all times..
Baking Powder that does not contain white
of egg cannot easily be tested for leavening strength
outside of the chemical laboratory. Calumet which
contains a small amount of white
of egg can be tested right on the
grocer's counter or in the house housewife's
wife's housewife's kitchen. That's one reason
why Calumet is the biggest sell selling
ing selling brand on earth today.
It contains only such ingre ingredients
dients ingredients as have been officially ap approved
proved approved by the United States rure
r ood Authorities.
Use Calumet the baking pow powder
der powder that contains a small amount
of white of egg it means pro-
tection against the possibility of
using a baking powder that does
not have the necessary leavening
strength. You save when youbuy
it you save when you use it
j .Some leal1 lafgelis' j
i ll :
Buick "4" Roadster
Brick "4" Touring
Buick "4" Speedster
Ford Touring Car
Ford Roadster, starter
Chevrolet, small small-Ford
Ford small-Ford Sedan, starter
Terms on any
CALLS FOR ICE
weather turns hot. Emergenc calls often come at a time when It
is difficult indeed to meet them. Our wagons may all be out, with
both regular and extra crews making every effort to take care of
It requires extra effort and extra cost, which are cheerfully ex expended
pended expended in the interest of first class service.
Customers first and then transients; but all are served.
0CAIA1CE & TACKING CO.; Oeala; Fla
of these Cars
Our office telephone is sure,
enough busy whenever the
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6. 1922
Oi a yy
Cup and Saucer, regular 25c value
two each for Lv
Water Color Shades, rrfuiar val: e $1.00 C J A A
two for tpl.UU
Congoleuin, regular value $1.00 yard 1
Thursday A. M. 2 yards for Lv
Alarm Clocks 1 AC
special I lit)
8x10 Grass Rugs, regular $10.00 value A AC
two for 7 sv
17-p"sce Aluminum set i AO
special 4s 7 0
$15.00 and $20.00 Dress Trunks A AC
Thursday morning for. 70
O U R P II O N E S
243 and 174
YOURS FOlt SHUVICI5
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
When ike Hot
Rvns lis 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 i
in after yor.rs there are no regrets.
Geo. Mackay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
G. B. OVERTON, Mgr.W
-we also specialize in
intelligent Service for (all
makes of batteries.
Guaranteed lVa Years
BLAL0CK BH OTHERS
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
Leave Palatka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palaika .... 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 S27
Us." Shs Declares.
While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 403
Ferr.ersville, N. C. In an interest interest-statrracnt
statrracnt interest-statrracnt ror.ardiig Cardui, tb9
Woman's Tonic, Mrs. Wesley llabe, ot
: ar here, recently Baid: "I have
. .,-,vu C:..;lci for years, but never
iev.' its worth until a year or so ?.go.
i Trac in a weakened, run-down con con-cition.
cition. con-cition. I became druggy didn't eat or
tie op to do any fcood; couldn't do any any-iM.ivr
iM.ivr any-iM.ivr without a great effort. I tried
flU'JVrent remedies and medicines, ytt
"i u. i-jied to give Cardui a trial,
nnd foud it v,M3 just what I really
Ti-fdod. It taade me feel much strong
er on after I began to use it. I be be-t.ir
t.ir be-t.ir to eat more, r.nd the nervous,
ve ."c frrting begin to leave. Soon I
was si aering good.
"Caiu-ii buiit n.e up as no ether
ionic ever did.
'J use J Cardui with one daughter
wl o v.'as p-.'.ny. felt bad and tired out
all iho i:ne. Ic erought her right out,
and soon she wa- as v.ell as a girl
could be. We think there Is netbicg
!": rot allow yourself to becoms
weak aud run-down from womanly
trc-tbies. Ta;:e Cardui. You may fir.d
U jist what you itciily r.erd. For
r" -i thsn 40 years it has bet u3ed or
t'-joysauds and iltuu:;au:ls, bzL found
J. .st as Mrs. ?Jate ascribes.
A, yrur dxUaSi:fs. NC-14?
j PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
' AN i BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
;work for tho money than any othsr
; i-ntractor in the rity.
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right,
founts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
6U5. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf
i A nice, thorougtily moaern ounga ounga-;low
;low ounga-;low home for somebody is being built
;by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
t ot on Dougherty street. Price and
.terms easyfCall and see it. Phone
285 for particulars.
Ulastration byR.B. Van Nicm
Copras by Uttla, nwn Co.
Had it been any one else, Falrchlld
would have shouted for happiness and
Joined the parade. As it was, he
stood far to one side, a silent, grim
figure, watching the miners and towns townspeople
people townspeople passing before him, leaping
about in their happiness, calling to
him the news that he did not want to
The Silver Queen had "hit." The
faith of Squint Rodaine, maintained
through the years, had shown his
perspicacity. It was there; he al always
ways always had said It was there, and now
the strike had been made at last, lead lead-silver
silver lead-silver ore. running as high as two hun hundred
dred hundred dollars a ton. It meant every everything
thing everything for Ohadl ; It meant that mining
would boom now. that soon the hills
would be clustered with prospectors,
and that the little town would blossom
as a result of possessing one of the
rich silver mines of the state.
Falrchlld felt cheap. He felt de defeated.
feated. defeated. He felt small and mean not
to be able to Join the celebration.
Squint and Maurice Rodaine possessed
the Silver Queen; that they, of all
persons, should be the fortunate ones
was bitter and hard to accept. Why
should they, of every one In Ohadi, be
the lucky men to find a silver bonanza,
that they might flaunt It before him,
that they might increase their stand standing
ing standing In the community, that they mlsht
raise themselves to a pedestal In the
eyes of every one and thereby rally
about them the whole town in any
difficulty which might arise In the fu future?
ture? future? It hurt Fairchild, it sickened
him. He saw now that his enemies
were more powerful than ever. And
for a moment he almost wished that
he had yielded down there in Denver,
tli at he had not given the ultimatum to
th greasy Barnham, that he had ac accepted
cepted accepted the offer made him and gone
on, out of the fight forever.
Anita What would it mean to her?
Already engaged, already having given
her answer to Maurice Rodaine, this
now would be an added Incentive for
her to follow her promise. It would
mean a possibility of further argument
with her father, already too weak
fr.m illness to find the means of
evading the insidious pleas of the two
men who had taken his money and
made him virtually their Slave. The
future looked black for Robert Fair Fair-child.
child. Fair-child. Slowly he walked past the
happy, shouting crowd and turned up
Kentucky gulch toward the ill-fated
The tunnel opening looked more for forlorn
lorn forlorn than ever when he sighted it, a
bleak, staring, single eye whict
seemed to brood over its own mlsfor
tunes, a dead, hopeless thing which
never had brought anything but disap disappointment.
pointment. disappointment. A choking came Into Fair Fair-child's
child's Fair-child's throat. He entered the tunnel
slowly, ploddingly; with lagging mus muscles
cles muscles he hauled up the bucket which
told of Harry's presence below, then
slowly lowered himself Into the re recesses
cesses recesses of the shaft and to the drift
leading to the stope, where only a few
days before they had found that
gaunt, whitened, haunting thing which
had brought with it a new misfortune.
A light gleamed ahead, and the
sound of a single Jack hammering on
the end of a drfD could be heard. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child called and went forward, to find
Harry, grimy and sweating, pounding
away at a narrow streak of black for formation
mation formation which centered In the top of
"It's the vein," he announced, after
he had greeted Falrchlld, "and It don't
look like it's going to amount to
' Harry withdrew the drill from the
hole he was making and mopped his
"It ain't a world-beater," cam dis disconsolately.
consolately. disconsolately. "I doubt whether it'll run
more'n twenty dollars to the ton, the
wye smelting prices 'ave gone tzp!
And there alnt much money in that.
What 'appened in Denver?"
"Another frame-up by the Rodalnes
to get the mine away from us. It was
a lawyer. He stalled that the offer
had been made to as by Miss Rich Richmond."
mond." Richmond." "How much?"
"Two hundred thousand dollars and
us to get out of all the troubles we
"And you took It, of course?
"I did not!"
"No?" Harry mopped his forehead
again. "Well, maybe you're right.
Maybe you're wrong. But whatever
i MM' M
l Did Not.
yon did well, that's Just the thing I
would ave done. Only and Harry
was staring lugubriously at the vein
above him, "it's going to take us a
long time to get two hundred thou thousand
sand thousand dollars out of things the wye
they stand now."
"But we're going to keep at it,
Harry, sink or swim."
"Ton know it !"
"The Rodaines have hit maybe we
can have some good luck too."
"The Rodalnes?" Harry stared. "It
"Two hundred dollar a ton ore!"
A long whistle. Then Harry, who
had been balancing a single jack, pre preparatory
paratory preparatory to going back to his work,
threw it aside and began to roll down
"We're going to 'ave a look at It."
"A look? What good would It?"
"A cat can look at a king," said
Harry. "They can't arrest us for go going
ing going up there like everybody else."
"But to go there and ask them to
look at their riches
"There ain't no law against it!"
He reached for his carbide lamp,
hooked to a small chink of the hang hanging
ing hanging wall, and then pulled his hat over
his bulging forehead. Carefully he
attempted to smooth his straying mus mustache,
tache, mustache, and failing, as always, gave up
"I'd be 'appy, just to look at It," he
announced. "Come on. Let's forget
'oo they are and just be lookers-on."
Falrchlld agreed against his wilL
Out of the shaft they went and on up
the hill to where the townspeople
again were gathering about the open opening
ing opening of the Silver Queen. A few were
going in. Fairchild and 'Arry joined
A long walk, stooping most of the
way, as the progress was made
through the narrow, low-roofed tun tunnel;
nel; tunnel; then a slight raise which traveled
for a fair distance at an easy grade
at last to stop ; and there before them,
Jammed between the rock, was the
strike, a great, heavy streaking vein,
nearly six feet wide, in which the ore
stuck forth in tremendous chunks,
embedded in a black background.
Harry eyed it studiously.
"You can see the silver sticking
out!" he announced at last. 'It's won wonderfuleven
derfuleven wonderfuleven if the Rodalnes did do it.
Come on, Boy, let's us get out of 'ere.
Til be getting the blind staggers If I
stay much longer."
Falrchlld accompanied him word wordlessly.
lessly. wordlessly. It was as though Fate had
played a deliberate trick, that it might
laugh at him. And as he walked
along, he wondered more than ever
about the mysterious telegram and the
mysterious conversation of the greasy
Barnham in Denver.
For once a ray of cheer came to
him. The Rodaines had known of this
strike long before he ever went to
that office In Denver. They had wait waited
ed waited long enough to have their assays
made and had completed their first
shipment to the smelter. There was
no necessity that they buy the Blue
Poppy mine. Therefore, was it simply
another trick to break him, to lead
him up to a point of high expecta expectations,
tions, expectations, then, with a laugh at his dis disappointment,
appointment, disappointment, throw him down again?
His shoulders straightened as they
reached the outside air, and he moved
dose to Harry as be told him his con conjectures.
jectures. conjectures. The Cornlshman bobbed
"I never thought of it that wye!"
he agreed. "But it could explain a lot
of things. They want to beat us and
they don't care 'ow. It 'urts a person
to be disappointed. That's it. I al al-wyes
wyes al-wyes said you 'ad a good 'ead on
you! That's It. Let's go back to the
( Continued Tomorrow)
Wedding invitations and announce announcements
ments announcements in ten different styles at The
Book Shop. 5-3t
SALT SPIES WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It i3 sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 103. 22-tf
Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-St
J&1 A W
young and old
It "melts in your
mouth" and the gum in the
center remains to aid digestion,
brighten teeth and soothe mouth
There are the other WHIG LBV
friends to choose from, too:
Marble Floor Finish
Wear! Wear! Wear!
but it never touches the wood
CpOUNDING heels, kicking toes.
and banging furniture legs never
reach the fibres of a floor varnished
with De-voe Marble Floor Finish.
Its deep rich glow adds beauty to
the room. Its smoothness make
cleaning easy. Its toughness Yz- -;
dust and germs out of the pores o
What 8 great help to good house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping is a floor finished with Devoe
Marble Floor Finish Varnish.
Extremely durable. Easy to apply.
Devoe Products are time -tested and
proven.backed by the 168years'experi 168years'experi-ence
ence 168years'experi-ence of the oldest paint manufacturing
concern in the U. S. Founded 1 754.
MARION HARDWARE CO.
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South
The Commercial and Bnsineaa Man Always Welcome
New Model Victrola at
R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and 2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 6. 1922
(RATES under this heading are aa
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three time 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts parable la
ad r a are except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED First class, experienced
saleslady. Apply to J. Malever. tf
FOR SALE Studebaker Special Six
touring, late model in first-class
condition, $250 down, balance easy
monthly payments. Ask for dem demonstration.
onstration. demonstration. McLeod & Waters, the
Studebaker dealers, Ocala, Fla. 6-6t
FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield.Fla. 5-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
RUN AWAY MULE From Ft. Mc Mc-Coy
Coy Mc-Coy Friday afternoon, black mare
mule, weight 13 or 14
pounds. Finder notify H.
mons, Ft. McCoy.
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
GUAVAS High grade jelly and table
guavas in any quantity; prices f. o.
b. Okahumpka, $1.50 per bushel.
Special 9-basket carrier $2; hamper
box and 6-basket carrier $1.50. Cor Correspondence
respondence Correspondence solicited. Geo. J.
King, grower and shipper, Oka Okahumpka,
humpka, Okahumpka, Fla. 9-l-6t
FOR SALE Eighty acre improved
farm, five miles northwest of Ocala,
one mile from Blitchton road. Ad Address
dress Address for complete description J.
M. Fennell, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t
FOR SALE SALE-Stanton.
Stanton. SALE-Stanton. -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
uk SALt un fort lung avenue,
easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
DR. K. J. WEii!.
Iptomet rtst and Up inr
114 Mr. in Street, JackaonviU
18 East Broadway, ( cala
A. E GERIG
FLO W E 11
G. G. GREENE
Druggist Phone 435
We are ready
to show our
Fall and Winter
in Sport arul
Elite Hat Shop
Ocala house Block
Orange blossom and Arbutus wed wedding
ding wedding rings in platinum, white gold and
red gold at The Book Shop. 5-3t
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Afro HnKort Tn Fwl- wpnt to Sor- and
rento today for a visit with her sister,
Mrs. Ford Rogers is again in Ocala
after a pleasant visit in Leesburg with
Mrs. R. E. Jones.
Mr. Thelbert Troxler of St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg is spending a few days in Ocala
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. W.
Wonderful days and nights at sea
refresh the mind for years with pleas pleasant
ant pleasant memories. Merchants & Miners
have frequent sailings from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia. It
The friends of Mr. L. R. Chazal are
glad to see him at his office at the
Chamber of Commerce again after a
Mrs. Luella Swain returned yester-
day from Mountain City, Ga., where
she has enjoyed cold weather for the
nast two months.
Mr. Fred Luffman left Monday
night for Demorest, Ga., where he will
continue his studies at Piedmont Col-
ege for the next term. on
BETTER insure before rather than
fter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
BETTER let Ditto fi?ure with vou
or. 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. I
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Winston and son
and Mrs. Winston's mother, Mrs.
Jennie Whitfield, are at home aeain
after a summer spent at Lake Weir,
Mrs. W. L. Scott spent yesterday in
Lakeland, returning home last night I
accompanied by her sister, Miss Hat-
tie Knight, who will be Mrs. Scott's
euest for a counle of weeks. I
Say it with flowers" and buy thelsociation; and the explanation was
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road. I
Phone 30M. 10-tf
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court J
Pharmacy. tf I
Mrs. H. A. Ford and sister, Miss I
Em ly Stotesbury, left yesterday for
Macon, Ga., where they will be the
guest of Mrs. Ford's daughter, Mrs.
Miss Ruth Warner left yesterday
for Detroit for a visit with her sister
and brother before going to Ann Ar
bor, where she will enter the Univers
ity of Michigan this fall.
Some new toys at thi GIFT SHOP.
Anthony Farm lamb and mutton at
Main Street Market, Eagle Market,!
Pasteur & Brown, Ollie Mordis and
M. Sawaya. l-6t
Mr. A. O. Harper of Fort McCoy is
driving one of those six-cyclinder,
five-passenger Nash cars which have I
become so popular and which he has
just purchased from Blalock Bros,
Mr. Chas. J. Fishel, who has been
in Ocala for several weeks and who I
intended returning to Baltimore, I
where he now makes his home, has
postponed his return on account of the
illness of his brother, Mr. Max Fishel.
V. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf I
THE BOOK SHOP is opening up
some new water sets and ice tea sets.
Mrs. R. T. Weaver is now in South
Carolina on her way home after at at-After
After at-After some time spend in games,
Atlanta, having purchased a very
attractive line oi trimmed nats iori
Mrs. W. V. Newsom and Miss Helen
Newsom, who have been spending this
summer in Jacksonville with Mrs.
Newsom's son, Mr. W. V. Newsom,
are expected home the latter part of
Hats cleaned and' blocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm
We never sacrifice quality to seL
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
(Continued from Page One
and cash. This is one of the most
serious aspects of the whole matter,
the one tnat our wnoie commu-
nity should vitally interest themselves
merchants, professional men ail. inis
system of "carrying" farmers to make
a crop has worked untold injury in
the South. While there have been
many men wh ohave been aided in this
way, more have been injured. It has
been a short-sighted business policy,
to say nothing of the wrong done un under
der under the guise of helping, that has kept
men in the slavery of debt. The
more prosperous and independent a
man is or a community of men are
the more prosperous all will become.
The farmer is a good spender when he
has money to spend.
lhe condition of the farmers m a
certain Florida community has been
widely talked of recently. It is re
ported that they have become mort mortgaged
gaged mortgaged to the limit under the follow following
ing following system: The buyer of their pro-
ducts furnishes seed on which he
makes a profit and on the cost of
which he charges interest; he fur
nishes the fertilizer on which he
n which he makes a proht and on the
which he charges interest; he fur-
nishes spray materials and containers
which he make sa profit and on the
cost of which he charges interest. He
advances cash and of course charges
interest. He sells the product and
charges a commission, and sometimes
also may possibly perhaps make a
profit on the sale.
" all these profits and this interest
must be made why not their own mer
chants and bankers make it? But
the farmers in that community are
organizing and the bankers and mer
chants are helping them to do so, look
ing ahead to the day when the farm
esr will own their own crops and
Our farmers have not as a rule got-
ten into such a plight yet. But some
of them are well on their way. Some
owe the buyers for the past season's
supplies and cash. In one community
in anotner county no interest was
manifested in the tomato growers as
that the growers were not free to
There will be no meeting totnight
0f the Woman's Auxiliary of the Am-
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr., Pres.
Mr. George J. Williams, proprietor
of the Williams garage on Osceola
street, is in Jacksonville attending a
class of instruction on repairing the
Cadillac auto. Mr. Williams is al
ways on the lookout for anything that
will make his place more efficient, and
when anything of special interest to
his patrons comes along he
diately "grabs" it.
Mr. and Mrs. George Hampton, who
have been the guests of their daugh
ter, Mrs. Alison Wartmann for the
past two weeks, left today for their
home in Fordyce, Ark. They were
I accompanied home by Mrs. Wartmann
land two children, who will snend the
fall months with them.
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Connor of Los Angeles, Calif., will be
interested to hear that they are the
proud parents of a fine son, who will
be known as Edward Connor Jr., and
who is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Connor of Inverness
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Maynard have
returned from a short wedding trip
at the Maynard farm at Rock Springs
Mrs. Maynard is sick with dengue
fever at the home of her grandmother,
Mrs. G. E. Thompson.
Some fine Victor records on Sept.
1st at THE BOOK SHOP. 30-3t
BETTER insure betore rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
J !Of Application for Leave to Sell
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that I, C. A. Holloway,
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway. minors, wiil on the
9th day of October. A. D .1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable L. E.
Futch, county judge of Marion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala. Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named minor?, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block 61, town of Mcintosh. Marion
county, Florida, said block being in
section 16, township 12 south, range
Said land to be sold for the best
interest of said minors.
C. A. Holloway,
51 ARRETING FARM PRODUCTS
c- -tr-..o. o-
Two Great Tire "Values for
Licflbt Car Owner
WHEN you note the prices quoted below on 30 x 3V
inch ROYAL CORD and USCO Tires bear in
mind that while the price has been going down, the
quality has been going up.
The New and Better USCO is bigger, with thicker
tread and sidewalls, more rubber, better traction,
The ROYAL CORD is
confirmed in its leadership
of automobile tire values.
SIZES Cord Nobby Cliaia Usco Plain
30x3 ClJ $12.55 $11.40 $9.75 $9.25
30x3ft $14.65 15.60 13.00 10.65
31x4 23.00 21.35 13.65
32 x 3ft 22.95 20.45 16.93 l'O
32x4 29.15 24 22.45 20.85
33x4 30.05 25.55 23.65 21-95
34x4 30.85 26.05 24.15 21.40 j
32 x 4ft 37.70 31.95 30.05
33 x 4ft M 38.55 33.00 31.03
34x4ft 39.50 34XO 32X5
35 x4ft 4O.70 35.65 33.55
36 x 4ft 41 .55 36.15 34-00
35x5 49.30 43.20 39.30
37x5 M 51.85 I 45.75 41.7Q f
Federal Eirritr Tax an the above has bee
absorbed by the manufacturer
Whether your choice is a
Cord or a Fabric, the U. S.
Sales and Service Dealer
is able to serve you bet
ter than ever before.
U. 8. Tin C
U. S. Tires:
FROM 9:00 TO 1:00 O'CLOCK
27-inch fine quality Zephyr Ging Gingham,
ham, Gingham, absolutely fast colors, a splen splendid
did splendid fabric for school dresses. A great
selection of patterns to choose from.
Regular price 29c a yard. For Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning only
36-inch Bleached Muslin, an excel excellent
lent excellent quality, worth 25c yard, for
Thursday morning only .
. 18c yairdl
-3- -3- 3 v!x v -3"3-
more than ever
as the mabure
United States Tires
United States Rubber Company
United States Tires
are Good Tires
'FL0 & CO Bellevlew. .H.3 BOX CO., Oak.
KI HHK SERVICE STATIOV, OrtU-TlCKEH A SIMMOSS, Ot.la.
PTI K JOHSOX, A. thou,. WAJitUoS M FPLY CO, IJ...ella.
WEIRSDALE GARAGE, WelrxlaJe. MACK TAV LOK, O e I
F!a. TIRE fJ, DBeU.. UOGI.VS GROCERY CUtm.
t 4 it 3V,n
- si 111
u it il t
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 September 06, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06294
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 6 6
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