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 Local showers tonight or Friday.
TEMPERATURES This Morning, 67; This Afternoon, 88L
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:08; Sets, 6:43





Shut the Wildcats Out Wednesday On
The Local Diamond by a Four
To Nothing Score
Old man grouch featured largely in
yesterday's game between the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats and the Saints. Burrie Taylor
occupied the box for the Wildcats and
gave away his own game although he
held the Saints to five hits. Burrie
was totin' a grouch against Eddie
Overstreet and was pitching his
grouch instead of the ball. If Eddie
called for a low one and set to catch
it he was sure to get a high one that
went over his head. Then Burrie
would growl like a true wildcat and
blame the passed ball on Eddie. That
sort of work in the box disgusted the
rest of the team and they started
snarling so that the name of the team
truly seemed to fit correctly. The
Saints would have earned one run oft
Taylor when they secured three little
ipfield hits in the first inning but they
really scored their four runs on fou
wild pitches.
Wilson went back into the box for
the Saints although he had pitched
the six-inning game of Tuesday and
in spite of his previous work pitched
another good game. He let up seven
hits but he could prevent hits when
there were men on bases and so was
able to shut the Wildcats out.
Wednesday's game had few sensa sensations.
tions. sensations. The playing was necessarily
slow because of the water on the field.
The outer gardens were almost like
lakes and when a fielder ran for a ball
H looked like a horse going through a
Hunter led in the swatting when he
secured two hits out of two times at
bat. Ocala's hits were well divided.
The seven hits went to seven batters
Stephens and Overstreet were the
only two unable to connect. Stewart
and Whitney each made their hits
count for two bases. The Saints pull
ed off two double plays and the Wild
cats one. Both of those pulled by the
Saints were of the harder type; third
to first. The Wildcats' was of the
convention third to second to first.
This game ended the Wildcats' sea season
son season at home. They play in Palatka
for three days and then disband. Many
of the boys leave Palatka for their
homes. Ocala has been blessed with
a nice bunch of players this' year and
they will be missed now their faces
will not be seen on the corners any
The Box Score
Saints AB R H PO
Matthews, sa ..... 4 0 0 2
Dean, 2nd 4
Scott, 3rd 3
TBigelow, rf 3
Hunter, cf 2
Bradley, 1st 2
Moore, c 2
Masters, If 3
Wilson, p 3
26 4 5 21
Stephens, ss 3 0 0 2
Leon, 1st ....3 0 1 8
Rymer, cf 3 0 J 1
Brown, 2nd 3 0 1 4
Stewart, If 3 0 1 3
Whitney, rf 3 0 1 0
Taylor, p 3 0 1 0
Bracken, 3rd 3 0 1 1
Overstreet, c .3 0 0 2
26 0 7 21 10
Scoreb y innings: R H
Saints 301 000 04 5
Wildcats 000 000 00 7
The following program under the
direction of Mr. H. N. Lord will be
rendered Friday night:
1. March, Bedford's Carnival March,
Overture, King Rose (Barnard).
Bohemian Girl (saxophone solo)
Mr. James Melton.
Old Fashioned Girl (Jolson).
Land O' Dreams (Schumann).
Georgia (Donaldson).
March, T. O. H. Band (Mitchell).
Overture, Piedmont (Mackie (Mackie-Beyer).
Beyer). (Mackie-Beyer). Monastery Bells (Welding-Leslie)
Hearts Desire Serenade (Schu (Schumann).
mann). (Schumann). Ka-lu-a (Kern).
Star Spangled Banner.
Some lpHclntAr M in nV?
law and then employ lawyers to keep
them out of its cluches.


Railway Shop Crafts' Committee Of
Ninety Hopes for Early Or
Partial Settlement
Chicago, Sept. 7. With the railway
shop crafts policy committee of ninety
summoned to meet in Chicago Mon Monday,
day, Monday, hope of early or partial settle settlement
ment settlement of the rail strike was renewed
today for the first time since the rail railroad
road railroad executives and union chiefs broke
off peace negotiations in New York.
These hopes are founded principally
or. the call for the unions' policy com committee
mittee committee meeting and statements by
strike leaders of separate agreements
with fifty-two class one roads repre
senting approximately 85,000 miles.
Railroad executives generally either
denied that peace overtures were con
sidered in conference with the union
leaders or declined to comment upon
rumors of an impending settlement.
Dublin, Sept. 7. (By Associated
Press). Knowledge regarding the ru rumored
mored rumored arrest of DeValera or the
wounding of Erskine Childers was de denied
nied denied today by the publicity department
of the Irish government here.
London, Sept. 7. Rumors in Dublin
that a doctor and two nurses were ar
rested on suspicion in connection with
the death of Arthur Griffith are un
founded, accordnig to an Exchange
Telegraph correspondent in the capi
Montgomery, Ala., Sept. 7. Ala
bama democrats assembled here today
for the first state convention in ten
years to formulate party policy and
adopt a general working program. At
the same time the republican state
convention assembled in Birmingham
to nominate a full ticket for state of- i
Oak Vale, Sept. 5. Mr. R. H. Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick went to Ocala Saturday taking
with his his neiphew, Matser Tracy
Bell, who had been with them for
several days.
Ebenezer school opened Monday
with Prof. O'Hara as principal and
Miss Carrie Burry of Orange Lake as assistant.
sistant. assistant. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Curry and
daughter, Miss Thelma of Central,
were guests Sunday at the M. A. Clan
cy home. They attended Sunday
schol at the community house in the
We are glad to learn that Mrs.
Cooper is much better.
Miss Lou Eva Anderson left Satur
day for Madison to take up her school j
work as teacher of the seventh and
eighth grades. We would be glad to
see our best teachers kept in our own
A petition, we are told, was being
circulated here Sunday by a man by
the name of Hammonds to have the
name of our school changed to "Con "Con-nell's
nell's "Con-nell's Pond." Their object I do not
know, as Connell pond is several
miles south of Ebenezer. In 1886 a
school house stood near the pond. 1
have faith in the school board that it
will let well enough alone.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Mims had as
Sunday guests Mrs. Mims' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Vinson of Williston and
Mrs. Allen Boring and children of
Lakeland, who is a sister of Mrs.
Mims. Mr. Boring came up for the
day and joined the parties at Mr.
Miss Pearl Anderson who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Nick Priester
of Jacksonville for two weeks, return returned
ed returned home Sunday.
Mrs. W. H. Anderson is expecting
Miss Eddie Reddick of Jacksonville
Saturday to spend a few days with
Miss Burry, the assistant teacher,
is making her home with the W. H.
Anderson family.
Prof. O'Hara is stopping with W.
J. Fielding.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughter, Miss Leola, and Miss Carrie
Curry attended preaching services at
the Methodist church, Williston, Sun Sun-;
; Sun-; day and were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Robinson,
i Mr. Maurice Anderson came home
j Thursday to help care for his grand-
mother, Mrs. Cooper.
Mrs. H. E. Colding is home after
staying with her daughter, Mrs. S.
Peoples two weeks.
Do you read the unclassified ads?


Wholesale Tragedy Near York, S. C.
When Old Cottonmill Hand Turn Turned
ed Turned Himself Loose With Two
York, S. C, Sept. 7 With the death
in a Gastonia, N. C, hospital last
night of Lela Taylor, sixteen and New Newton
ton Newton Taylor, twelve, three members of
the family of J. M. Taylor of Clover,
S. C, are dead from gunshot wounds
inflicted yesterday by William C. Far Far-ris,
ris, Far-ris, an elderly cotton mill operative,
Three other members being treated
for wounds are Gertrude Taylor, age
eighteen, probably fatally injured,
Fred, twenty-one and Dollie, nin.
Claude Johnston, twenty-one, cousin
of the Taylors, was instantly killed
when Farris fired upon the Taylor
family with a shotgun loaded with
buckshot. Farris was rushed to the
state prison at Columbia for safe safekeeping.
keeping. safekeeping. FLYING PARSON MET HIS FATE
One of the World's Most Famous Av Aviators
iators Aviators Crashed at Rutland,
Vt, Today
Rutland, Vt., Sept. 7. Lieut. Belvin
W. Maynard, known as the "Flying
Parson," was killed while flying at
Rutland Fair today.
Maynard was a native of North
Carolina and a divinity student at
Wake Forest College when the United
States entered the world war. He was
one of the most noted flying instruc instructors
tors instructors in the American air forces. Ht
gained national prominence three
years ago by winning the round trip
airplane flight New York to San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco and return,
Birmingham, Sept. 7. Former Gov Governor
ernor Governor Emmett O'Neil died here early
today after a long illness. He suffered
a stroke of paralysis at Battle Creek,
Mich., where he was undergoing
treatment six weeks ago. He had
partly recovered and was moved to his
home here.
Conner, Sept. 6. Rev. J. C.
wright was prevented from filling the
pulpit at the Baptist church last Sun Sunday
day Sunday by sickness. He has dengue fever
at his home in Ocala.
Messrs. Brqwn and Moody of Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha were business visitors in the
neighborhood Monday.
The registration book for Graham
ville district No. 11 is now open to all
.who wish to register for the November
election. The book will be open on
Tuesday and Saturday of each week
until October 14, at the residence of
E. O. Powell, near Lynne.
Mrs. Herbert Cordrey and baby of
Ocala are visitors at the home of J
A. Hicks.
Mrs. Nancy Rainier, lovingly known
as "Aunt JNanme," is visiting ner sis
ter, Mrs. Henry Luffman at Oak.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Smith were
guests of their son, Harry Smith of
Ocala for the week-end.
J. W. and George Randall and sis
ter, Miss Wynonah Randall, motored
to Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Mr. Joe Stanaland has returned
from a visit to his daughter, Mrs. G
H. Newton of Adams Run, S. C. Mrs
Newton and three little boys accom
panied him home for a visit.
A. T. Mosley and sons, L. E. and
John Mosley, came from Raiford yes
terday for a day's rest to the family
of R. O. Gnann.
M. T. Cribbs of Raiford, turpentine
operator, was in the neighborhood
Monday prospecting, the guest of E.
O. Powell.
Miss Gladys Stanaland went to,
Ocala Tuesday for the day.
N. A. Fort and wife visited Mrs
Fort's father, Col. R. F. Rogers, who
has been quite sick for several days
this week.
Lonnie Randall and mother, Mrs. T.
M. Randall and sister, Miss Lula were
in Ocala Saturday.
Lonnie Cordrey of Ocala visited his
parents last Sunday.
Rank mpsspncers in Wall Street
( will be dressed in bright red coats,
and have portable safes attached to
padlocked belts around their waists.
Under this system, it is believed the
public will rush to the rescue of any
red-coated messenger attacked by
The European matrimonal markets
, are flooded with princesses and duch duch-j
j duch-j esses who are pining for husbands
with meal tickets. But our boys have
better prospects right here at home.


City Manager Has Compiled Compre Comprehensive
hensive Comprehensive Statement Showing Con Condition
dition Condition of Work in Hand
Following is the program of the
paving to date, showing the average
cost per square yard for doing same
and at this average price does not in include
clude include curb which item must be added
to practically all of the remaining
streets to be paved and will bring the
cost per square yard to approximately
S2.40, and at this price we should be
able to pave 56,250 square yards. The
completed paving to date is as fol follows:
lows: follows: Second street from Main street to
Osceola, 765.44 square yards; cost per
square yard, $2,272.
South Main street from Fort King
avenue to Second street, 1188.67
square yards; cost per square yard,
Washington street from Main street
to Magnolia street, 610.77 square
yards; cost per square yard, $2,126.
North Main street from Washing-!
ton street to the union station, 6015.00
square yards; cost per square yard,
The foundation is prepared and
block is being laid on South Dixie
Hgihway, which includes the follow following
ing following three streets:
Wenona street from Fort King ave avenue
nue avenue to Fifth street, 2400.00 square
' yards.
Fifth street from Wenona street to
ake Weir avenue, 1200.00 square
Lake Weir avenue from Fifth street
to Palmetto Park, 4500.00 square
Oklawaha avenue is about three-
fourths completed on the rough grad
ing and when completed will include
14000.00 square yards.
We will take up the following
streets in the order named unless by
some unforseen reason this order will
have to be changed:
North Dixie Highway from S. A. L.
railroad to Kendrick road, 4500 yards.
South Magnolia street from Fort
King avenue to Third street, 2200
South Mam street from Second
street to Third street, 1200 yards.
Second street from Main street to
Magnolia street, 75Q yards.
Third street from Orange avenue to
Magnolia street, 2250 yards.
When the above streets have been
completed a total of 41,579 square
yards will have been laid and there
will be approximately 14,671 square
yards yet to be paved which the coun council
cil council will have to pass ordinances on the
streets as they choose for this remain
ing pavemen.
Ants often get into seed beds and
carry away the seed and also cause
trouble by making their nests in the
beds, so for these reasons it is advis
able to destroy all nests in the vicin
ity of the beds before they are plant planted,
ed, planted, according to the Florida Experi Experiment
ment Experiment Station.
For this purpose a solution of potas potassium
sium potassium or sodium cyanide in water may
be used. To do this punch a hole
about a foot deep through the main
entrance with a sharp stick, and
pour a few ounces of the solution.
When the liquid has soaked in cover
the hole with earth and tramp the
surface- solid. The gas given off will
penetrate the galleries r.nd kill all the
adults and pupa in the nest. This
treatment should be given at night or
early in the morning when a large
majority of the ants are at home.
Carbon bisulphide may be used in
the same way, but it is more expen
sive and highly inflammable.
We wish to thank our friends and
neighbors for their assistance during
the illness and death of our dear
mother, also for the many beautiful
floral offerings. May God's richest
blessings rest on each individual who
sr kindly remembered us in this dark
hour of sorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. F. U. Johns.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ellison.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sharpie.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Markham.
An exchange remarks that the
v-orst of our profiteers are sure to go
tc hell, but we doubt it. The devil is
too wise a bird to admit them.


Spent Last Night at the
Antilla, Cuba
Port Of
Antilla, Cuba, Sept. 7. Lieut. Hin Hin-ton
ton Hin-ton anu party after spending the
night here resumed their flight at
7:10 this morning, heading for Port
au Prince, Haiti.
Port au Prince, Haiti, Sept
TT" 1 1 m 1
mnton in tne airplane bampaio uor-
reia II. arrived here at noon today en
route irom iew ionc to tio Janeiro,
-v -.-. w-. V I
Dunnellon. Sent. 7. Mr. and Mrs.
Randolph Chalker have returned from
a shnrt Vflfatinn srwm n Km-ino-a
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ross of Oak
land spent last week with the for
mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Miss Jessie Pinson of DeLand visit-

ed friends last week, leaving from bia against United States Attorney
here to take a position in the Fort Gordon and United States Marshal
Meade school this term. Snyder by the Interntional Brother Brother-Prof.
Prof. Brother-Prof. J. E. Willett and wife have re- hood of Electrical Workers which
turned after a pleasant vacation spent would restrain Gordon and Snyder
at Asheville, N. C. from enforcing within the District of
Mr. J. B. Lang and family have re- Columbia the provisions of the blanket

moved to Sarasota, where he will en-
rethe hardware business.
Mr. and Mrs. George Bell are leav
ing for Sarasota where they will re
side in the future.
Mrs. D. W. Smith and family mo-
tored through to Georgia to visit rel-
atives this week.
Dr. James F. Curry has returned
from the Marion County Hospital,
where he went last week to recover
from an attack of dengue.

Mrs. T. N. Strange and daughter rail unions on national strike. The
Lois returned from the mountains of meeting of the strikers policy com com-North
North com-North Carolina last Friday. mittee next wek in Chicago is to con-
Robert Wooten of Camp's dam was sider the general strike policy and
a business visitor in town Wednesday, also consider what shall be done in
Roans-Knight view the injunction application of
The Baptist church was the scene the attorney generaL
of a lovely wedding Sunday at high DAUGHERTY BACKS DOWN
noon when Miss Iris Knight became
the bride of Mr. H. Gray Roane of Washington, Sept. 7. Attorney Attorney-Baltimore,
Baltimore, Attorney-Baltimore, Md. Rev. J. H. O'Bryant General Daugherty today sent for
performed the impressive nuptial Senator Borah, chairman of the Sen Sen-ceremony.
ceremony. Sen-ceremony. The church was artistically ate laDOr committee, and after a con con-decorated
decorated con-decorated in palms, ferns and golden ference regarding the injunction it
rod, the color motif of green and gold was indicated the government would
being adhered to and effectively car- no insist in next Monday's hearing
ried out. on a permanent injunction on the pro-
Preceding the ceremony a musical visions alhged to curb freedom of
program was rendered by Miss Ada sPeecn-
Knight, sister of the bride, consisting
of two piano selections, "Salut SPARE
d'Amour" (Elgar) and "Souvenir-

(JJrcua). At the appointed hour the Sparr, Sept. 6. Mrs. W. D. Emi Emi-bridal
bridal Emi-bridal party entered to the strains of nisor is spending this month with her
the Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin, son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Knight at the piano accompanied John Knight at Daytona Beach,
by Mrs. W. J. Metcalf and Miss Inez Mrs. Teuton and children of Bur Bur-Grumbles,
Grumbles, Bur-Grumbles, first and second violins. bank were guests of Mrs. Emmett
Miss Louise Grumbles, maid of Stephens Saturday,
honor, entering first, was lovely in Miss Annie Lovell is at home again
afternoon dress of black satin, back after several weeks' visit with her sis sis-crepe,
crepe, sis-crepe, with touch of Persian and fa- ter at Hawthorn. While there she had
goting trimmings fashioned on the be- the pleasure of making the acquaint acquaint-coming
coming acquaint-coming new long lines. She wore hat ance of a little niece, the infant daugh daugh-of
of daugh-of black lace over gold metallic cloth ter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred NeiL
with ostrich, carrying lovely bouquet Mr. George Boyles and family spent
of double golden yellow dahlias. Then Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
came Franklin Powell in white satin Boyles at Pine.

suit, bearing the ring on a white satin Mr. Fred Luffman left Monday for
pillow. Accompanying him on oppo- Demorest, Ga., where he will again
site aisle was the dainty little flower be a student at Piedmont College,
girl, Betty Mae Vann, wearing sheer The young people are looking for for-organdy
organdy for-organdy over gold, carrying golden wrad with pleasure to the peanut boil boil-basket
basket boil-basket filled with rose petals which ing at Mr. and Mrs. Tom Woodward's
she scattered lavishly before the bride Thursday evening.
who entered upon the arm of her
father. The bride, a petite brunette, a PLEASANT SURPRISE
was charming and lovely in her trav-

ciuig suit ot oar Dine auvetyiarae Last Saturday morning Mr. and
with mole skin trimmings and wore a Mrs. R. R. Whittington drove up to
chic hat, a new fall model in blue the Prisoc home at Fellowship with a
panne velvet, with cut ostrich quill and truck load of clothes, shoes, drygooda
aaccessories to match. They were met and groceries from Mr. Prisons
at the altar by the groom attired in friends friends of Mcintosh, Fleming Fleming-conventional
conventional Fleming-conventional black. Mr. Roane had as ton, Irvine and Fairfield and each one
his best man Mr. Horace Knight, m the family wishes to thank every
brother of the bride. During the cere- one who sent these much needed
mony "Melodie,M by Kasganoff was things.
softly played.

The bridal party left the church to
the joyful strains of Mendelssohn's
; r air ; JrTl
left immediately by motor for Ocala
where they took the tram for an ex
l A. J-J I 'It A ,1 .... .
T J? UT. i"""0 vfmi.
"" W1J1 Vi31t me relatives
the groom before going to Baltimore,
The bride is the charming daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter N. Knight,
who has been reared in Dunnellon and
for the .t thrv Vp,r. h W, ,f.
tending the Florida State College for
Women at TTlaW .!, 1,,.
host of friends who wish her happi
ness in her married life. Mr. Roane
is a prosperous business man of Bal-
time and won many friends during his
stay m Dunnellon and Juliette last
winter. They will be at home after
Sept. 25th at 601 Linnard street. Bal

timore, Md.


Wrathfully Indignant at Attempts Of
the Gorrenment to Protect Other
People in Their Rights
New York, Sept. 7. Support of the
American Federation of Labor in its
efforts to bring about the imneach-
ment of Attorney General Dauehertrr
and Federal Judge Wilkerson of Chi
cago for their part in the issuance of
the rail in junction was pledged by
r,amuel rompers in a telegram receiv-
ed today h? the Central Trades and
Washington, Sept. 7 A petition foi
injunction was filed today in the su supreme
preme supreme court of the District of Coram-
injunction issued to Attorney Genera
iDaugherty in Chicago last week.
There are no conferences now In
progress between leaders of the rafl-
road strike and railroad presidents
and none have been held in tfc
formal gathering in New York last
month, it was asserted today by J. P.
Noonan, chief of the Brotherhood of
Eletcrical Workers, one of the seven
regular monthly meeting of
n,.w rri..f. it n n iTTwm
- .nrnnrrnm ,ftarTinnn fv. v
Mrs. R. B. Blake. All visiting Daugh-
ailarm Mrii;,llv
meting will be called to order at
four o'clock.
An air-operated hand-pick for min-
I i .
erB nas wxa mventea cy a erxnaiu
P ?sed ln pace8 100 8ma11 ,or
. yic.
I Except for 100 miles there is now
a paved highway from Los Angeles to
Portland, Oregon, a distance of 1,200
miles. In less than three years tho
Pacific Hichwav win he comnletMl
- 1 from the line to the Mexican



Ocala Evening Star
Pabllafctd Krry limy Erpt Sunday by
II. J. BlttUccr, Prenfdeat
H. D. Laresdt VIee-Prealdst
P. V. LaenguI, SeTtary-Trjmrer
J. II. Ilenjatuln, Editor



Entered at Ocala.
ecund-class matter

Fla., postofflcfc aa

Itaalaraa O flier Flve-Oae

ICaltvrlal Utttrlntbi Tvo-SeT

n?T Kecorter


The Associated I Tea la exclusively
entitled for the uae for republication or
all now a dispatches credited to it or cot
othi-rwise credited is this paper and
also 'the local newa published herein herein-All
All herein-All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
Oms year, in advance 692
Three moutha, In advance 3.00
Ttoyae ;mnlb3, in advance l.0
One montn. In advance 60
j i- .


DUplayi Plate la cents per inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition Charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 ..per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. L3s than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which -wJU be furnisjied upon applica application.1
tion.1 application.1 It cadi bk Xoticeai Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week: allowed on readers wlth-

( Evening Star Sept. 7, 1902)
Miss C. M. Buckbee returned yes

terday from her summer vacation in

j New York state and will begin at once

her duties at the Emerson Home
N. A. Fort, commissioner across
the river, was in town today to meet
Will Lucius, county road overseer, to
inspect the country south and east of
the Silver Springs road to find ma

terial to harden the new roads.

Miss Lillian Thomas, who has been
visiting Miss Lizzie Edwards for
some time, has gone to Jacksonville.
Miss Nellie Anderson, the accommo accommodating
dating accommodating saleslady at Nash's store, has
returned from a visit im Tampa with
her sister, Mrs. J. H. Strunk.
C. M. Crown received a dispatch
this morning calling him to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee to meet the capitol commis

sion. The work is almost completed

on the building.

C. W. Whitesides, chief clerk at the
Ocala House, leaves tomorrow for the

mountains of North Carolina for a

month's vacation.

Miss Leafy Sylvester, who
been visiting her grandmother
Jacksonville, has returned home.



out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal



Sept. 7, 1914. During the night of
the 6th, Von Kluck reinformed his
right and on the morning of the 7th
arock jback toward Manourey, which
improved his position and saved the
entire German army from greater
disaster ..But the day was saved for
the army of Paris by the Zouaves
around Etripily, who defeated the
Germans with great slaughter. Foch,
hard-pressed in the morning, held his
ground until reinforced, then advanc advanced
ed advanced his line. The British cavalry dis

tinguished itself by cutting up caval

ry' of the Prussian guard opposed to

it. The French 12th corps was badly

cut up, but six battalions held the
Germans until reinforcements could

come up. Sarrail kept the crown

prince from advancing all day. The
day's battle was almost a draw, ex

cept that everything not in favor of
the Germans was direct gain to the

French (y

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 7, 1912)

Mr. R. C. Muncaster, secretary of

the board of trade, has gone to Fer

nandina, where he will spend two or

three days.

F. W. Standley is spending a few

days of this week in Tampa.

Rev. J. P. Hilburn of Sutherland is

pending: a few days in Ucala, en

icute to Jacksonville.

Capt. T. E. Bridges left this morn

ir.g for a visit in South Carlina, where

his wife has been spending the sum


Mrs. H..A. Fausett and daughters

Ruby and Violet, have returned from

Lake Weir, where they have a cottage,

Miss Annie Griffin has resigned her

position with the Southern Phosphate

Company and has gone to Mount


Rev. L. B. Warren of Lake City is

spending a few days in Ocala.


Blitchton, Sept. 6. Mr. Roland

Blitch, who has a position near De De-Land,
Land, De-Land, spent one night last week at

his home here.
Messrs. -Landis and Loonis Blitch
spent Thursday and Friday with rela relatives
tives relatives at Starke.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine returned
Monday from a week's trip south.
They visited Lakeland, Tampa, Fort
Meade, Auburndale and other points,
Ms. M. L- Ferguson and two sons
returned tto their home in Tampa Sat Saturday.,
urday., Saturday., ,,,
Rev. tBurnette of Williston arrived
Sunday- afternoon in his new Ford.

Re'TBurnetta preached on Heaven
Sunday afternoon. Messrs. Landis
and Fenton. Blitch sang a duet, "Bless "Blessed,
ed, "Blessed, Jesus,", and the choir rendered spe spe-ciaUy
ciaUy spe-ciaUy gpod music. Be sure and at attend
tend attend services every first Sunday after after-nopnat
nopnat after-nopnat 3; 30 o'clock.
Mr. John Buffington has purchased
a car. ...
There was a sing Sunday night at
the home of Mr. J. M. Blitch.
Misses JLillian and Lois Blitch re returned
turned returned Saturday from their visit to
.-Mr. Leslie Prisoc is home after
spending .two weeks at Flemington
and rvinev ,.

tUTO arc ft&oe&vNutf vat

t5' t


Fellowship, Sept. 5. Mr. C. A. Mo
Cully, having accepted the principal

ship of the Kendrick school, he and

Mrs. McCuIly moved over there Sat

urday preparatory to opening schoo'


Misses Leone Brooks and Margaret

Atkinson were guests of Misses Wini

fred and Geneva McCully Saturday


Mr. and Mrs. Paul Durand of Ocala
were guests of Mrs. J. T. Phillips last
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McCully werfc
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. A.
Noble of Morriston Sunday.
Mrs. W. B. Rawls and three of her
sons, Roy, Henry and George, were
the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Luffman of Oak, returning
home today.
Messrs. Fred Prine, Jimmie Rawls
and Miss Leone Brooks attended the

sing at the home of Mr. J. M. Blitch
Sunday night.
S. J. McCully has the registraion
books for Emathla precinct and the
books will be open every Tuesday un until
til until the fourth of October.


Orange Lake, Sept. 7. Miss Evelyn
Cameron of Plant City, formerly of
this place, is visiting Mrs. Thigpin.

Mrs. Runge of Sanford returned

home Sunday after a week's visit with
her mother, Mrs. Hoy.
A party of Orange Lake people

spent Monday at Salt Springs.
Mrs. Carlton of Gainesville is visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. J. B. Burry.
Our school opened Monday with
Miss Irene Nelson as teacher.
Miss Evelyn Brabham left Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for Floral City, where she expects
to teach.
Miss Carrie Mae Burry left Sunday
for Ebenezer, where she expects to
Mr. David Burry's family and Mr.
Stevenson's family spent the day at
Orange Springs Monday.
Mr. Carlos Burry left Monday for
Mr. and Mrs. Waits spent last week
in Grove Park.
Miss Velma Savage returned Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday from Salt Springs after several
days camping with a party from

Belleview, Sept. 7. Mr. and Mrs.

O. S. Shade and Miss Schram of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, are visitors at the Lake View

Hotel this week.

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Thomas are in

Morriston visiting Mrs. Thomas'

1 other, Louis McClendon.
Mr. Alvin Lucius has moved from

the John Haffner place to Harry

ieed's farm northwest of town.

Mr. Tom L. Hames is home from

New Smyrna for a few days.

Miss Mildred Baxter of Ocala is a

guest of Miss Margaret Monroe this


Mr. Rudolph Linderman came Mon

day from New York to visit his wife's

people a few days, the Meyers family.

Mrs. Linderman (nee Sophie Meyers)

met him in Jacksonville. She has been 1

here for some time.

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner and I

children left Friday for parts of the j
north, where they will spend their va-!

cation. Mr. Grant is taking Mr. Sum- j
ner's place at the depot. We hope this

family will enjoy a pleasant trip.

Mrs. Graham and sons of Daytona

are visiting the Crosbys this week.

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Abshier are

visiting relatives in Jacksonville.

Mr. and Mrs. Forest Sutton have re- i

turned to Gary, Ind., after spending

several weeks with Mrs. A. B. Ab Abshier,
shier, Abshier, Mrs. Sutton's sister.

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Younge wer

up from Lake Alfred a few days last

We are sorry to have lost the Hes

ter family recently but hope they

may be happy and successful in their

new home at Morriston. They will be

greatly missed in the Baptist church

here, as they are earnest workers and

always do their part.

Mr. and Mrs. Phillips of West Palm
Beach are visiting the latter's mother,

Mrs. Freer this week. They are on
their way home now from a visit with
relatives in Georgia, making the trip
in their car.
Mrs. I. I. Strong is at home again
from Osceola.
Last Sunday was Rev. Martin's Sun Sunday
day Sunday here from Island Grove. Two
good sermons were rendered at the
Baptist church and Mrs. S. N. Smit
was baptized at Lake Lillian at three
in the afternoon.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Tootle
of Plant City will be pleased to hear
of the birth of a little son, S. D. Jr.,
at their home on the 17th of August.
Mrs. Tootle was Miss Gertrude L.
Carter before her marriage and for formerly
merly formerly of Belleview, but moved to Lady
Lake with her parents a few years
ago. We extend to them hearty congratulations.

Misses Edna and Ora Mae Humble
are visitors at Mrs. Jim Shedd's. The
latter expects to teach school her
again this term, which will be good
news to her friends.
Mr. Cecil Mooney of West Palm
Beach called on the Hames boys a few
days ago. Mr. Mooney and parents
lived here about seventeen years ago
and have many friends in Belleview
who were glad to him him again.
Miss Powers is visiting in Tampa.
Mr. Ernest Nott was in town Mon

day, it being labor day and a holiday

at the bank.

Our little town had a work day at

the cemetery a few days ago and

while the men hoed and raked there,
the ladies prepared dinner for them at

the town hall. Many other improve

ments are being planned, such as

painting the settees and shed, trim trimming
ming trimming trees and putting out new flow

ers, shrubs, etc. Much interest is be

ing taken in this quiet place of our

loved ones to make it a pretty and at
tractive cemetery.

Rev. Taylor of Ocala preached at
the town hall Sunday afternoon. His

daughter accompanied him.

The B. Y. P. U. enjoyed a splash

party at Smith Lake Tuesday night

Much excitement was caused one

day last week when a large rattle

snake was killed by Roy Freeman on
Mr. R. L. Sumner's porch. It was five

feet long and had four rattles. Snakes

seem to be more numerous than ever
this year and it pays for everyone to
have their eyes open everywhere and
all the time.
Mrs. John T. Hames is expected
home Wednesday from a visit in Gaff Gaff-ney,
ney, Gaff-ney, S. C, where she has been for the
past two months.




L?ave Palalka 8:00 A !H.
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 Hodman.


C. P. PILLANS, Prop.

Ocala, Phone 527

Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of yeur car. If so, ycu'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell


James Eagesser
Phone 258 Nighl Phone 533
121 West Broadway

While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work in cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinder. WTelding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Thone 597 Night l!.one 408


tit! ?! JT Hit tJSt! '.ttrtJJ X'


to. Hay II Co.
Ocala, Fla.

BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf





Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero Cola Bottling Works
' Phone 167

THE BOOK SHOP is opening up
some new water sets and ice tea sets.


Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pun punished
ished punished .s information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)

Leave for Station Arrive from

2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :.m
i :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 em (p) Wilcox 6:45pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday. Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1 :50 pm Jacksonville 1 :15 pm
4:0Gpm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tam a-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm


Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
imtknig your ilower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is

told in 25c. and 50c. packages and S2

-jacks. At the Court Pharmacy.-' tf

Hats cleaned and blocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm

Large Fire Prool Biiildiiig


Cars Washed and Polished


Florida Auto Supply Company

314-320 N. MAIN STREET

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

Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds

The woman who has beauty of char character
acter character has little cause to worry over
personal defects.

BE7TEK ouy a lot beiore they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
Some fine Victor records on Sept.
1st at THE BOOK SHOP. 30-3t

Smoking among the women of Eng England
land England has increased to such an extent
that the railroads have provided
special smokers.


White and yellow Bermuda onion

seed just arrived at Bitting's Drugj
Store. l-9t

Guavas $1.75 per c te. Leave youi
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf

We'll match "the other fellow"
on Quality and Prices
and beat him on Service

every size, including
30 x 3J.
RICS FABRICS including
the famous new
low priced Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich 55" 30x3

Come to us and you'll get fair prices on Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich Sflvertov.ns or Goodrich fabrics -fresh,
new stock with a lot of life and long wear
in every tire.
Better yet you'll go nway feeling that you've been
treated right that everyone here 13 anxious to please
you and that you'll vrsnt to come back when you
need another tire or tube. Come in soon

Ocala, Fla.


i r

This is the time when you
must positively use care
in selecting foods when
you must use care in
selecting articles of food,
to be sure that you get
the real food values that
help build up good health.
You must have the vital
elements in foods if you want
to keep well. These vital elements
cause the food you eat to assimi assimilate
late assimilate it means health and growth
in children also in grown-ups. It
means replacement of worn out
tissue, the building of lost bodily
vigor. In fact, it is absolutely neces necessary
sary necessary to life itself.
Many food authorities agree
that pure baking powder and
good plain flour are much better for
food value and health than many
self-rising flours.
For the best of health for
the most economical results
use only plain flour and good
baking powder.
know that the time to add
anything to flour is just before you
begin your baking, not months before
and you also know that no prepared
mixtures such as the self -rising flour
can be as fresh-can be as certain in
results as the good old fashioned
straight flour and pure baking powder.
For best results use
Calumet Baking Powder and
a good plain flour.

1 PI
Hi nn s



4B H

tiona. m cmivsQ lis

t drop

RUG. U.S. TAT. 0?F.

IP) tmesM


243 and 174



Our office telephone is sure
enough bus whenever the


weather turns hot. Emergency calls often come at a time when tt
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
their routes.
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.





Courtney Ryley
tUumtration byR.B. Van Niem

Copyright by little, Brown Oo.

i i
i ;
i ;
i ;

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

BacK they went, once more to de- j
seend the shaft, once more to follow
the trail along the drift toward the
opening of the stope. And there,
where loose earth covered the place 1
where a skeleton once had rested.
Fairchild took off his coat and rolled j
up his sleeves. j
"Harry," he said, with a new deter- j
mlnfrflnn 'th vpfn rtnoen't InnV UV

much, and the mine looks worse. But
If you're game, I'm game, and we'll
work the thing until it breaks us."
"You've said it. If we 'It anything,
fine and well If we can turn out five
thousand dollars' worth of stuff be before
fore before the trial conies up, then we can
sell hit under the direction of the
court, turn over that money for a cash
bond, and get the deeds hack. If we
can't, and if the mine peters out, then
we ain't lost anything but a lot oi
'opes and time. But 'ere goes. We'll
double-jack. I've got a big 'ammer
'ere. You 'old the drill for awhile and
turn It, while I sling th' sledge. Then
you take th' 'ammer and Lor' 'ave
mercy on my 'ands If you miss."
Fairchild obeyed. Hour after hour
they worked. Then, as the afternoon
grew late, Harry disappeared far
down the drift to return with a hand handful
ful handful of greasy, candlelike things,
wrapped in waxed paper.
"I knew that dynamite of yours
couldn't be shipped in time, so I
bought a little up 'ere," he explained,
as he cut one of the sticks In two
with a pocketknife and laid the pieces
to one side. Then out came a coil of
fuse, to be cut to its regular lengths
and Inserted In the copper-covered
caps of fulminate of mercury, Harry
showing his contempt for the danger dangerous
ous dangerous things by crimping them about
the fuse with his teeth, while Fair Fair-child,
child, Fair-child, sitting on a small pile of muck
nearby, begged for caution. But Harry
only grinned behind his big mustache
and went on.
Out came his pocketknife again as
he slit the waxed paper of the gelat gelatinous
inous gelatinous sticks, then Inserted the cap In
the dynamite. One after another the
charges were shoved into the holes,
Harry tamping them Into place with a
sleel rod, Instead of with the usual
wooden affair, his mustache brushing
his shoulder as he turned to explain
the virtues of dynamite when handled
by an expert.
"If s all in the wye you do It," he
announced, "if you don't strike fire
with a steel rod, It's fine."
"But if you do?"
"Oh, then!" Harry laughed. "Then
It's flowers and a funeral after
they've finished picking you up."
One after another he pressed the
dynamite charges tight into the drill
holes and tamped them with muck
wrapped in a newspaper that he
dragged from his hip pocket. Then
he lit the fuses from his lamp and
stood a second in assurance that they
all were' spluttering.
"Now we run!" he announced, and
they hurried, side by side, down the

drift tunnel until they reached the
shaft. "Far enough," said Harry.
A long moment of waiting. Then
the earth quivered and a muffled,
booming roar came from the distance.
Harry stared at his carbide lamp.
"One," he announced. Then, "Two."
Three, four and five followed, all
counted seriously, carefully by Harry.
Finally they turned back along the
drift toward the stope, the acrid odor
of dynamite smoke cutting at their
nostrils as they approached the spot
where the explosions had occurred.
There Harry stood in silent contempla contemplation
tion contemplation for a long time, holding his car carbide
bide carbide over the pile of ore t hat had been
torn from the vein above.
"It ain't much," came at last. "Not
more'n 'arf a ton. We won't get rich
at that rate. And besides" he looked
upward "we ain't even going to be
getting that.pretty soon. It's pinching
Fairchild followed his gaze, to see
In the torn rock above him only a nar narrow
row narrow streak now, fully an Inch and a
half narrower than the vein had been
before the powder holes had been
drilled. It could mean only one thing:
that the bet had been played and lost,
that the vein had been one of those
freak affairs that start out with much

promise, seem to give hope of eternal
riches, and then gradually dwindle to
nothing. Harry shook his head.
"It won't last."
"Not more than two or three more
shots," Fairchild agreed.
"You can't tell about that. It may
run that way all through the mountain
but what's a four-inch vein? Ton can
go up 'ere in the Argonaut tunnel and
find 'arf a dozen of them things that
they don't even take the trouble to
mine. That Is, unless they run Igh In
silver" he picked up a chunk of the
ore from the muck pile where It had
been deposited and studied It intently
"but I don't see any pure silver
sticking out In this stuff."
"But it must be here somewhere. I

aont Enow anytnmg about mlning mlning-but
but mlning-but don't veins sometimes pinch off
and then show up later on?"
"Sure they do sometimes. But It's
a gamble."
"That's all we've had from the be beginning.
ginning. beginning. Harry."
"And It's about all we're going to
'ave any time unless something bobs
up sudden like."
Then, by common consent, they laid
away their working clothes and left
the mine, to wander down the gulch
and to the boarding house. After din dinner
ner dinner they chatted a moment with Moth Mother
er Mother Howard, then went upstairs, each
to his room. An hour later Harry
knocked at Fairchild's door, and en entered,
tered, entered, the evening paper in his hand.
" 'Ere's something more that's nice,"
he announced, pointing to an item on
the front page. It was the announce announcement
ment announcement that a general grand jury was
t be convened late in the summer and
that one of its tasks would be to. seek
to unravel the mystery of the murder
of Sissle Larsen!
Fairchild read it with morbidity.
Trouble seemed to have become more
than occasional, and further than that,
It appeared to descend upon him at
just the times when he could least re resist
sist resist it. He made no comment; there
was little that he could say. Again
he read the item and again, finally to
turn the pag and breathe sharply.
Before him was a six-column adver advertisement,
tisement, advertisement, announcing the strike in the
Silver Queen mine and also spreading
the word that a two-million-dollar
company would be formed, one mil million
lion million In stock to represent the mine it itself,
self, itself, the other to be subscribed to ex exploit
ploit exploit this new find as it should be ex exploited.
ploited. exploited. Glowing words told of the
possibilities of the Silver Queen. Of Offices
fices Offices had been opened; everything had
been planned in advance and the ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement written before the town
was aware of the big discovery up
Kentucky gulch. All of It Fairchild
read with a feeilng he could not down
a feeling that Fate, somehow, was
dealing the cards from the bottom,
and that trickery and treachery and
a venomous nature were the necessary

Letters Of A Florida Citrus
Grower To His Nephew

A mm. law Kg 1 jsg&m

He Finished the Last Line and Uasped.
ingredients, after all, to success. He
finished the last line, looked at the list
of officers, and gasped.
For there, following one another,
were three names, two of which Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child had expected. But the other
They were, president and general
manager, R, B. (Squint) Rodaine;
secretary -treasurer, Maurice Rodaine;
and first vice president Miss Anita
Natalie Richmond!
After that, Fairchild heard little
that Harry said as he rambled on
about plans for the future. He sat and
stared, until finally his partner said
good-night and left the room.
That name could mean only one
thing: that she had consented to be-,
come a partner with them, that they
had won her over, after all. Now,
even a different light came upon the
meeting with Bamham in Denver and
a different view to Fairchild. What
if she had been playing their game all

along? What if she had been merely
a tool for them; what if she had sent
Farrell at their direction, to learn
everything he and Harry knew? Had
not another lawyer played the friend friendship
ship friendship racket, in an effort to buy the
Blue Poppy mine?
And here Fairchild smiled grimly.
From the present prospects, It would
seem that the gain would have been
all on his side, for certainly there was
little to show now toward a possibility
of the Blue Poppy ever being worth
anything near the figure which he had
been offered for It. And yet, if that
offer had not been made as some sort
of stiletto jest, why had It been made
at all? Was It because Rodaine knew
that wealth did lie concealed there?
Fairchild suddenly took hope. He
clenched his hands and he spoke, to
himself, to the darkness and to the
spirits of discouragement that were all
about him:
'If it's there, well find it if we
have to work our fingers ro the bone.
If we have to starve and die there
well find it!"
With that determination, he went to
bed, to awake in the morning filled
with a desire to reach the mine, to
claw at Its vitals with the sharp sharp-edged
edged sharp-edged drills, to swing the heavy sledge
until his shoulders and back ached.

j to send the roaring charges of dyna

mite digging deeper and deeper Into

that thinning vein, And Harry was
beside him every step of the way.
( Continued Tomorrow)

From Jonas Arland at Hammock
Groves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, Bentonvflle, Mien.
Dear Sam:
Well, the rains came precisely when I predicted right at the end of the
dry srll and the citrus business has been saved again. Life la Just one
darn thing after another, and then it is two; and growing oranges and grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit Is no exception. Next, we will be wondering when the rains axe due to
stop. The other night it rained so long and so hard that I lay in bed and
made up my mind to get stirring early and start building me an ark; but
when I woke up the sun was shining and I put it off.
Oscar Harland has sold his crop again. If Oscar was a fish and t was In
a lake with a lot of other fish of similar inclinations, you'd have to stand
behind a tree on shore to bait your hook in safety. Oscar was around the
store the other night blowing about what he had done. Somehow, It sounded

a big fat man Is on the other end of this line." It is true Oscar has gotten
what ordinarily would be a pretty good price; but, in view of the information
which our Exchange officials have gotten for us directly from California on
the shortage of the coming crop there, I am reasonably sure that I am going
to get at least double what he will get, and maybe more. Of course, Oscar
got some money down; and he needs it always does. However, he is willing
to count his chickens quite a long way ahead of the eggs being pipped. I
will try to explain.
Fruit buyers seldom or never pay cash on the nail for a crop. Generally
they pay down as little as they can, and the grower gets the balance after the
fruit Is moved. Growers like a high price per box, and buyers usually humor
them. For instance, if the fruit on a grove is sold in a lump, the buyers
may estimate in the presence of the grower the number of boxes on the
trees at about half or two thirds of what they really think Is there. When
you divide the offered amount by this estimated quantity, there will be quite
a respectable price per box. If the grower who sells in this way wants to
keep happy, he should not count the outgoing boxes while the picking Is
going on. Some who have thus sold for several years and then suddenly
checked the outgoing boxes have to my knowledge become so discontented
with this plan that they have joined the Florida Citrus Exchange instanter.
For those who sell by the box, as per count at time of picking, some buyers
provide field boxes which are alright to the eye but are just a bit oversize,
and, when carefully loaded by trained field foremen, yield & considerably
greater number of packed boxes that the count of field boxes would seem
to Justify.
Again, if the market goes against a speculative buyer the fellow who
has sold to him on basis of count boxes usually pays through the nose for his
foresight (?) by the fruit he loses through dropping. All of us have seen
groves with good crops showering their fruit down like summer rain, until
only a small part was left, when the buyers stepped in and performed to the
letter of his contract, thus taking only a minimum loss. Where sales axe
made In this way it Is the grower, and not the buyer, who holds the bag as
fax as market conditions are concerned.
There Is one type of grower who is able to make pretty steady money
through some speculators. We had one early in my experience here. He had
a fine grove, and it was a wonder to some of us how he managed to get
along so well, until we got wise. For a man with money, he was about as
down-ln-the-mouth as anyone I ever knew. He never could see good pros prospects
pects prospects ahead, and generally, he was scared to death about something or other.
Whenever he sold his crop, he would be plumb tickled to death. Generally
the price was pretty low, as I saw It, but he always hollered a lot and often
we read about it in our newspaper. It took some years to get on to the fact
that he was what a con man would call a "steerer." In reality, the old coot
X X 1 .3 1 I J V W T J Jtkl

the speculators who bought his fruit paid him ten cents a box on all other
fruit they were able to buy in our community by reason of his kindly offices.
He died a year after we established our Exchange packing house, but he
kicked up an awful fuss first Our manager maintains his ghost still -hangs
around the packing house at times, probably counting up the dimes his
heirs are losing on fruit that goes through the Exchange. His son later
joined our association, and then did his darndest to get us into fusses among
ourselves and with our sub-exchange, trvine to bust ua un In bnalnesH bo

that he might follow in his father's footsteps. Things finally came to a
show down though on an election for association directors, when Old Man
Smith told this bird that if he got two votes on the balloting he was going
to have him arrested for repeating. Later he sold out and moved away. I
don't think he had the nerve to make a success of plain burglary, but other otherwise
wise otherwise he was fairly well equipped.
Since we have been marketing through the Florida Citrus Exchange, the
problem of disposing of our fruit has been easy. That don't mean that we
haven't had some bumps. An association is pretty much like a church or a
lodge. You don't expect things always to run smoothly and silently either
in your own congregation or in the affairs of your denomination. Every now
and then something happens to riffle the quiet of a subordinate lodge; and
every now and then something stirs up the members of a district, or there
is a sort of tussle even in the grand lodges of most fraternities. People are
such funny folks. Seems as if yon can't bring the human element Into any anything
thing anything without bringing in human frailties as well. Commercial businesses
are no exception, either.
Along after we organized our association here, I thought that aside from
chasing red spider, the pesky little -rustmite and a few other things and
managing to dig up the money for fertilizer bills, the business of growing
fruit was going to be simplified considerably. Now, I don't feel that way. 1
am not now an officer in our association, though I have served, but I appre appre-cate
cate appre-cate I have a responsibility to vote for officers who will handle the business
as it ought to be, regardless whether they are good hand-shakers, or belong
to my church or not
Some years ago we had a manager who kind of ran down at the heel.
First year he had been alright. We let him have a free hand and I guess it
spoilt him. Anyhow our pack was off, our fruit wasn't bringing the price, and

prospects looked gloomy. I couldn't get the others to agree to fire this fellow,
so I kicked over the traces and sold my fruit outside. Our crowd did what,
as I see it now, it properly should have done. They fired me for five years.
For three years I took my medicine; and it was during that time I came to
realize the real value of the Florida Citrus Exchange. When the speculators
found I couldn't move my fruit through the Exchange, what they did to me was
a plenty. Instead of bidding against each other for my fruit, I think they shot
crape to decide who was to have me for an easy mark. Market condi conditions,
tions, conditions, and what the Exchange was getting for other growers didn't cut much
figure when it came to selling mine. At the end of the third season, I
figured it was up to me to re-establish myself in the good opinion of my
Exchange friends. So I attended their annual meeting. After the business
was disposed of, I got up and told them that they might think they thought
a lot of the value of the Florida Citrus Exchange and of co-operative mar marketing;
keting; marketing; but that they didn't begin to know the real value like I did. I told
them I figured I had bitten off my nose to spite my face; and I found they
were willing to agree with me. We patched thing3 up and they let me
in again. In the meantime another board of directors had straightened oat
a lot of the kinks and we had a very efficient packing house with the
same old manager in charge. It looked as if he had really been needing
closer co-operation from his directors than he had gotten in my time, more
than anything else. Two years later I was mighty sorry to see him leave as
for a better Job elsewhere.
All of which only goes to show that only the young and inexperienced
need expect perfection in anything where humans are concerned; and that
a little charity and helpfulness can go a long way. Give my best to Etta
and the children, and let me hear from you soon again.
Your Uncle. JONAS.

This letter constitutes the third Installment of a series. Others wilt
be published In early issues.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

We never saennce quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf

W. K. Lane, M. D, physieia aa4
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent mtar
Ocala, Fla. tf



(RATES under this heading are a
follows: .Maximum of hx lines one tiro
25c; three times 50c: six tits 5c: one
month $3.69. AH act-oar. ..- payable la
advance except to those sno have reg regular
ular regular au vertl.-icsj accoun ...

FOR SALE An eight room dwelling,
all conveniences, good location, ga garage
rage garage and flower garden; cash or
terms to the right party. Address
P. O. Box 602. 7-t

WANTED First class,
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
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apart-f
f apart-f ments: 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 G-basket carrier $1.50. Cor Correspondence
respondence Correspondence solicited. Geo. J.
King, grower and shipper, Oka Okahumpka,
humpka, Okahumpka, Fla. 9-1-Ct
FOR SALE Eig-hty 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

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

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Howell have re returned
turned returned from a pleasant automobile
trip to Tampa and St. Petersburg.

The friends of Mr. T. H. Johnson
will be glad to hear that for the past
few days his condition has been some somewhat
what somewhat improved.

Miss Ruby Burke of Ocala and Mr.
C .W. Johnson of Sparr were married
yesterday in the office of the county
judge, Judge Futch officiating.

Combine pleasure with business and
ro north on Merchants & Miners
steamers from Jacksonville to Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore and Philadelphia. Atlantic City
and ew York are easily reached; It


Marion Camp No. 5, U. C. V met
September 5th, with Commander W.
E. McGahagin presiding. Prayer by
Treasurer B. H. Norris. The follow following
ing following comrades answered to roll call: T.
A. Austin, Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck, R.
A Carlton, M. P. Frink, W. Kilpat- :
rick, W. E. McGahagin, W. E. Martin,
B. H. Norris, C. C. Priest, I. P. Stev Stevens,
ens, Stevens, J. K. Harrison, J. W. Koshow.
Minutes of last meeting read and ap approved.
proved. approved. We all missed our old friend
and comrad John Pasteur, who was
not well enough to attend this meet-
ing and sent his regrets. S
Alfred Ayer, Adjutant.

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

FOR SALE Chufas.

Leo Goetz,

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
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot tQ by 500. See
Mrs. J. H. C-amer, East Fort King
avenue. 2-tf

Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Brinson arrived
in Ocala yesterday after a short hon honeymoon
eymoon honeymoon spent at Daytona Beach, and
will make their home at the residence

of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Brumby
Eighth street.

Mrs. Annie Akins and Miss Mabel
Akins returned home Tuesday from ;
a month's trip in the west. While

away they spent some time in Okla- i
homa with Mrs. Akin's son, Mr. Har- j

per Akin, and later went to Bouldei, j

Colo., where they were guests of Mrs.
Van Hood and Miss Marguerite Por Porter,
ter, Porter, who wish to be remembered to

their Ocala friends and who after a
summer at Boulder have returned to

Longmont for the winter months.
Mrs. Akins and Miss Akins returned

home by the way of Chicago, where

they spent a few days.


Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Ayer and little
son, Clifford and Mr. G. T. Maughs
left this afternoon for Daytona Beach
for a few days stay. Dr. Ayer goes to
attend the convention of the State
Dental Association.

Mrs. H. B. Potter and son Martin,
who have been visiting Mrs. Potter's
mother, Mrs. R. L. Martin for the past
two weeks, returned to their home in
Jacksonville today. They came and
returned via Sanford and Daytona.

Anthony Farm lamb and mutton at
Main Street Market, Eagle Market,
Pasteur & Brown, Ollie Mordis and

M. Sawaya. l-6t

"Say it with flowers" and buy the

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1

miles out on the Dunnellon road.

Phone 30M. 10-tf

Needk?m Motor Co j

General hiito

Miss Rosebud Robinson of Jackson

ville, Fla., and Miss Annie Benton

Fuller of Ocala, Fla., are the attract

ive guests of Mr. and Mrs. Watkins
Estes on Anderson street. Greenville,

(S. C.) News.


Sewing Machines Repaired

Careful estimates made on a'J con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money thar ay other
ontraotor ir ih ritv.


Miss Maude Gary who with hei

mother has been in Brevard, S. C, for

the past month, has returned home

Wilbur Gary and Frances Gary, who

have been sick are now convalescing

and with their mother expect to re
turn home in a few weeks.'

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your

pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. t

BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots

and material will go up now and then

you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf

The more you see of our methods of

handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 22-tt

Miss Margaret Gerig, daughter of

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gerig, who has
spent the past three months touring
the western countries of Europe and

the Holy' Land, is expected to arrive

in New York city today on the liner
Cameronia. Miss Margaret made the
trip with her cousins, Mr. and Mrs.
Ross of Cincinnati, and if the rest of
the party remain in New York for a
few days she will also remain but if
they do not she will come directly


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

The state convention of the county
tax collectors will be held in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville on the 28th of this month. This
meeting will be most beneficial to the
taxpayers of the state, where first firsthand
hand firsthand information may be received by
the public. Mr. W. W. Stripling,
Marion county's obliging tax collector,
expects to attend.

Miss Byrd Wartmann, who has
spent the past week in the Marion
County Hospital, has sufficiently re recovered
covered recovered from her recent attack of
malarial fever to return home yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. She will reopen her music
studio Monday, having expected to do
so last week but was prevented on ac account
count account of sickness.

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

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. F. & A.
M., meets on the firt und third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further rtice.
A. C. Blowers. W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Supporting piers are row bein;r
made of paper in California. These
piles are not subject to attack by the
teredo. They are CO feet in length
and from 18 to 30 inches in diameter.
A square steel cap is fitted over the
top to receive the shocks of the pile-driver.

Mrs. R. T. Weaver is on her way
home from atending the fall millinery
openings in Atlanta, where she pur purchased
chased purchased a very attractive line of trim trimmed
med trimmed hats for the Elite Shop, which
are arriving daily and are now on display.

Mrs. L. N. Green and children, who
have been spending the summer with
Mrs. Green's parents in Washington,
Ga. ,are expected home today. Mr. and
Mrs. Green and children expect to
take a motor trip in their comfortable
automobile which has been fitted up
with every convenience for camping.

Orange blossom and Arbutus wed wedding
ding wedding rings in platinum, white gold and
red gold at The Book Shop. 5-3t

A nice, thoroughly modern Bunga Bungalow
low Bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particular. l-'-tf

Mrs. Rex Todd, who has had a de delightful
lightful delightful trip through the western part
of the United States and Canada and
who is now with her brother in Mon Mon-tant,
tant, Mon-tant, hopes to be home soon to make
ready for the opening of the fall term
of school but may be delayed a few
days on account of the unsettled con condition
dition condition of the railroads.

Wireless signals are most easily
perceptible and loudest at that point
on the earth farthest from the station
sending the message.

Fraternal Orders

ery Number 19,
Knights Templar
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month et
8 o'clock at the

Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on th3 fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.

Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts, Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.


To Slop Pimples
Yeast Vifamines
Llust Be Ironlzed


Ironlzed Yeast Combines the Neces Necessary
sary Necessary Body-Iron and Body-Vita-mines
Which Make Skin
Eruptions Vanish
You can prove the remarkable re results
sults results of ironized yeast in a few u.;- s
time. To get results that you cjhx
actually see in your mirror, and ac actually
tually actually feel in your whole make-up,
you must use that yeast which gives


i vi Ju jlf 115. ii

j&$EP MA ibv

Why worry ev ever
er ever your kitchen
work. Make ir
easy with this
wonderful "step
saver." It is
iiveet proof.

fr; v I


' SELLfc

Puts if In


The fttveetent, dearest fcL.-r are
those placed on a clear, pare KkLa.
the necessary blood-building- vita vita-mines
mines vita-mines with the proper kind uf
Etrencth-givinf? iron, in the same
form as it exists in the human !oc!v.
There is only one ironized v?at -.r..-ducf
.! i:i the --urM. cud it is csilisr
simply, lionized Yeast. It ii not a
mere mixture of ye:;-f and iron. i:t
is yeast ironized, which is a fuo fuo-Ftance
Ftance fuo-Ftance all by itself. Pimple.-, black blackheads
heads blackheads and eruj.'j .-.ns m--on h vc;
ire minus the right t.hul of ir a- ."n! ."n!-vitamines.
vitamines. ."n!-vitamines. You nted both. I'-on.zc
Yeast will free you from iimrl : :-embarrassment
embarrassment :-embarrassment forever, your block blockheads
heads blockheads will vanish, vour puriti a ri
red blood will show in the l-u'.v of
your cheeks and adorable skin-ckar-ness.
Ironized Yeast will nut viiv--ness
in your nerves, iv-v rJ M .-.
cells in your blood. It Vi' k- sirtr.'. :
in every orpan, in i k :;. -.vorac-n r.ii
children. It is akso a st. nuic
Btrenerthener. Ask for Ir nized Yeast
nothing else. Beware of imitati ons.
Ironized Yeast is sold at all drnsr drnsr-stores
stores drnsr-stores at $ 1.00 a packasre. Each park park-ape
ape park-ape contains 60 tablets, each tablet
sealed. They never lose their pov.-'-r.
M'fd only by Ironized Yeast Cr.. At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga. All kissts will be sv- cctcr
from now on!

Solid Oak Telephone TVui-? ani Chair, special $7.50
Card Tables, regular valtvs $5 00, special 3.95
2 qt. Aine Ice Cream rriezers, special .9S
Congoleum Mats, 18x36 inch, special .29


-.. .. -.-" "... ... .. .-

i :jL.i

Phone 291
Florida Auto Supply
Company iri'd'g
N. Maiu St.

BATTFRIlS repaired

LETTER insure before rather than j
ifter the fire. Lot Ditto insure you. tf
. V
IT PAYS to look ahead the way (f)
to catch a fly is to grab where the fly j j
nli Vio wVxvn tVio rrrnh o-ptc thfrt ATpT- i "T

chants are busy unpacking fail goods v--

(which are for sale and will socn be in j imrr.r n nrvx
tritat demand). Why not tell people!
nl out Thpm in the columns of the! ussprpca

Star now?

Welding, Lathe Work )
, .,
a ti ir i. o j

mi iwuni uuaranieeu



i it i lAV


music. j Theology and Song.

The musk- of s! bau'p?i)e proceeds iexi 10 efHoSy, 1 give ro song tn
from three or fmr pipt-s. One of these, 'highest place and honor; and we see
11.0 .,..,.t- c ..:.r,iti, a .,1,,. how David and all the san.ts hnv

BETiLR insure belore rathei than 1 ... ,.i.,i!ire .n,Q, wromrht their cod ly tlvuLts inta

Cilll .J 1 i9

.iue low continuous tone. verse- anu son- i.uther.

m. 1 f T A V A A- 1 M.

alter tne nre. wi umo insure you. u j soun( euci

BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
rmrv the worrv. 11-tf

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

iheld every Monday evening at eicht

o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
I. U. Forbes. C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & 3.,



White and yellow Sermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
Store. l-9t


Wedding invitations and announce announcements
ments announcements in ten different styles at The

Book Shop. 5-3tj J. P. Galloway, Secretary

Ocala Lodge No. 236. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting birth birth-ren
ren birth-ren elways welcome. Lodge roorr
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
! W. R. Pedrick, E. R.

TT7HEREVER you look, you will
find protection against hard wear
built into the Studebaker Special -Six
and this quality of construction is just
as exacting down under the surface as
it is where you can see every detail.
The skillful workmanship and the
fine materials of these hidden values
are largely responsible for its long-lived
dependable service.
Two important elements that make
tfce Special -Si;: notable for fine perform perform-at:Cw
at:Cw perform-at:Cw :u-d comparative freedom from
repair, are the four-bearing: crankshaft
and the seven-inch frame with its five
cross-members and sub-frame support

ing the motor and the separate trans transmission.
mission. transmission. The new price, $12 75, is the lowest for
which the Special-Six Touring Car ever
sold and the quality is better than ever.
Price does not always determine
value, but in the case of Studebaker it
establishes the finest values in the mar market.
ket. market. The name Studebaker on your car
insures satisfaction.
Come in or phone and let U3 give you
a demonstration in the Special-Six.
Drive it yourself. A ride will help you
make up your mind. In public confi confidence
dence confidence and respect, the name Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker stands higher than ever.

Rain-proof, one-piece windshield; ccrwl light; cowl rentiUtor; musive
bead lamps; tonneau lisht with long extension cord; windshield wiper;
eisht-day clock: thief -proof trans-nission lock; tool compartment in left
front door; oatside and i.iide door handles.

MODELS AND PRICES, o. b. factories

40 H. P.

S-Pas., nr W. B.
SO H. P.

Touring $ 975
Roadster.O-Pass.) 975
(2-Pass.) 1225
Sedan 1550

Touring $1275
Roadster, (2-Pass.) 1250
Roadster. (4-Past.) 1275
Coupe. (4-Pass.) 1875
Sedan 2050

7-Pm., 126' W. B.


-SI 650

Speedster (4-Paaa.) 1785
Coupe. (4-Pasa.) 7S
Sedan 2475

Sedan (Special) 2650

rd Tiros Standard Equipment

Fort King Ave. and Osceola Street.





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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other