The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Friday ;' probably local thnndershowen.
TEMPERATDEES-r-This morning, 72; this afternoon, 91.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:43; Seta, 7:24.
1ITT A FlilllllT








Letter by Mr. Harding: that Every
Loyal American Will Fully
; v- Endorse

Washington, July 27. Responsibil Responsibility
ity Responsibility for further interference with
transportation and with production of
vitally needed coal was placed upon
striking railroad employes and miners
yesterday by President Harding in
again suggesting that a return to
work under conditions already sug suggested
gested suggested by him while the reasonable reasonableness
ness reasonableness of their demands was being
threshed out by the agencies set up
for that' purpose.
' Replying to a telegram sent him by
J. Cleave Dean, chairman-of the rail railway
way railway employes publicity association,
Chattanooga, Tenn charging that the
administration was "attempting to
. put American labor under the gun" by
its policy toward the industrial dis disturbances,
turbances, disturbances, Mr. Harding said:
"Since you speak as chairman of
the Railway Employ Publicity As Association,
sociation, Association, and, since it is exceedingly
important that the American people
know precisely the question at issue
in the present railway and coal
strikes, I am more than glad to an answer
swer answer your telegram, though I can only
treat your politically partisan refer references
ences references with that contempt which is felt
by every good citizen in the hour of
deep public concern. Happily for the
American public, everything done and
everything said by government autho authority
rity authority relating to the two strikes is a
matter of record, and cannot in any
'way be distorted. There is no dis dispute
pute dispute about the loyal American citi citizenship
zenship citizenship of the men on strike, nor will
anyone question that many of them
f gave everything that men can give
i for the service of this country in the
world war. Nor is it disputed that
the men pn strike are exercising their
constitutional and. lawful jightunder
' existing statutes, in declining to work
' under the terms decided by the- rail railroad
road railroad labor board or tendered to the
workers by the mine operators of the
country.'. No one has attempted or
proposed to draft free men into either
the railway or mining service or sug suggested
gested suggested coercion under military force.
The military forces of free America
are never used for such a purpose.
Their service is only that of prevent preventing
ing preventing lawlessness and. -violence. That
same unchallenged freedom which
permits you and your associates to de decline
cline decline to work is no less the heritage
of a free American who chooses to ac accept
cept accept employment under the terms pro proposed.
posed. proposed. The difference between the
two positions is. thaj the striking
, railroad workers exercised their rights
of freedom in seeking to hinder the
necessary transportation of the coun country,,
try,, country,, notwithstanding the provision
made by law for the consideration of
any just grievance; and the stiking
miners seek to prevent the production
of coal necessary to common welfare,
notwithstanding the offer of an agen
cy to make an impartial settlement;
while the men who choose to work in
response to. the call of the country
are exercising their rights and at the
same time are making their contribu contribution
tion contribution to our common American wel welfare.
fare. welfare. The decisions of the railroad
labor board are in compliance with a
mandate of the law-making body 'of
the United States. Without discuss discussing
ing discussing the decision at issue, it is fair tt
assume that a government agency is
ever ready to correct an error which
is made; else government itself would
become unjust. Moreover, it is indis indisputable
putable indisputable that there can be no govern government
ment government unless its mandates are accept accepted
ed accepted by the citizenship of the govern government."
ment." government."
; "It is believed," the president con continued,
tinued, continued, "there are enough men who
love this country and cherish its se security
curity security and believe in serving the com common
mon common welfare, to come to the relief of
both situations." ;
Mrs. Vera Sibly of Charter Oak,
passed away Wednesday, July 19, at
her home, where she has lingered
about three years of suffering. God
saw fit to take her to her home above
where she will know no more pain and
Borrow. She was well Known tnrougn-
out the county by many friends, so
mav cVio sIaoti in Ttface f nrpvpr more
with W loved ones. Mav the Lord
look into the saddened home and heal
the hearts of the dear daughter,
mother and brother who so tenderly
cared for her during her illness. May
God bless them. A Friend,

Railroad Managers and Strike Lead Leaders
ers Leaders in Washington in Confer Conference
ence Conference With the President

Chicago, July 27. (By Associated
Press). Just as the railway strike
seemed to have settled down to a long
drawn out and determined battle, hope
for peace- which waxed and waned as
succeeding indications pointed to con continued
tinued continued strife or settlement, was re revived
vived revived today by the gathering in Wash Washington
ington Washington of strike leaders and- railway
President Jewell and his executive
council left Chicago secretly yester yesterday
day yesterday for the capital, where they ex expected
pected expected to confer with President Hard Harding
ing Harding today. 4Several railroad execu executives
tives executives are already in Washington and
others are expected there today. Res Restoration
toration Restoration of seniority rights to the men
on strike remained the chief obstacle
to peace.
Washington, July 27. (Associated
Press). The White House again to today
day today became the center of develop developments
ments developments in the railroad strike and the
focus of efforts toward peace, Presi President
dent President Harding meeting in conference
first with T. DeWitt Cuyler, chairman
of the Association of Railway Execu Executives
tives Executives and then with the strike leaders
headed by Jewell.
Jewell and his colleagues went into
conference with the president at 11
o'clock, shortly after Cuyler had con concluded
cluded concluded an hour and a half discussion
of the strike situation with President
Harding. Cuyler after the conference
said there were no new developments.
100,00 MEN ON 23c BASIS
Union President Refutes Propaganda
Statement of Railroad Board
(Press Information Service)
President E. F. Grable of the main maintenance
tenance maintenance of way employes, summoned
before the U. S. railroad labor board
at a special hearine to prevent a
strike of 400,000 maintenance of way
laborers, flatly" contradicts the labor
beard's justification for its recent
wage slash. ; In a statement to the
public, Chairman B. W. Hooper of the
board stated that only a very few
workers have suffered the cut to 23c
an hour, -while most of them will re receive
ceive receive a few cents more. President
Grable, who knows more about main maintenance
tenance maintenance of way labor than any other
man in the country, informed .the
board that this propaganda statement
was without justification in fact. He
"The 23-cent wage applies to all
common labor classes of maintenance
of way men, in the northern states
as well as in the South. When the
wage is inaugurated on July 1 it may
affect more than 100,000 of our men.
Moreover, the principle is the same,
North or South, whether it applies to
6000 or 100,000, a 23-cent wage can
not be defended before the American
people upon any basis of human
The employes whom the labor
board has condemned to work for 23c
an hour or $1.84 a day are entrusted
with the responsibility of making safe
for public travel the tracks, roadbeds
and rights of way of the carriers. The
present wage slash is not only driving
them below the level of any possible
decent human existence, but is also
setting a basic scale for the pay of
unskilled workers so low that it will
pull after it the already insufficient
wages of the more skilled employes,
whose compensation is reckoned upon
the basjc unskilled rate.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Raines of Aven
tina, Fla., are wearing a happy smile.
The stork came by, June 23d, and left
them a boy to care for. The boy has
been named Marion C. Fair. If the
management of the fair is willing,
the boy will be mascot of the fair this
coming fall. Mrs. Raines was
of the fair this fall. Mrs. Raines was
once a Marion county girl and her
many Orange Springs friends will be
glad to hear of the arrival of her first
J boy.
re-au lauim ""ui
j Easton, Penn., July 27. Workmen
on their, way. to the Lehigh Valley
shops here today were showered rith
f dishwater and sour milk.

Three of John Barleycorn's Merchant
Marine Overhauled by Gov-
eminent Boats

New York, N. Y., July 27. The
seizure of three alleged rum running
vessels overnight, was declared by
prohibition agent stoday to indicate a
resumption of activity by liquor
smugglers who have been uncommonly
quiet for several weeks.
The cordial invitation of the people
of Citra to attend the barbecue arid
good roads rally today was thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly appreciated and received a hearty
response from our towns people today.
At ten o'clock this morning the cars
began leaving and from then until
after one o'clock, when practically all
the business houses had close for the
half holiday, a steady line of autos
could be seen wending their way out
the Anthony road and thence to the
pretty little town of Citra.
It was very thoughtful of the peo people
ple people of Citra to choose Thursday as the
day for their big rally and many of
the merchants and their employes
took advantage of the invitation
which any other day in the week they
would have had to decline.
The people of Citra were farsighted
in their arrangements and everything
was done for the pleasure of their
guests. The real, object of the get-
together rally was to secure the con construction
struction construction of the road to Orange
Springs and a road from Citra to Or
ange Lake and the Alachua county
line. A regular program had been
arranged, commencing at 11:30, and
several prominent and able speakers
did their bit in behalf o the roa.d pro project.
ject. project. Music by the Ocala, band added
much to the enjoyment of the day and
at 2 o'clock the dinner call was sound
ed and the old fashioned barbecue
which had been prepared was all that
could be asked for in the culinary line
After every one had partaken of the
good things provided, one or two more
speakers finished out the program
which was a decided success and if
good will and a good representation
from all of the surrounding territory
could build those roads, they would be
the best, smoothest in all of the sur
rounding country.
.Fairfield, July 26. The weather
has been fine for the last few days
and a few of the farmers have been
making hay while the sun shone.
Messrs. M. L. Payne and son, D. B
Fayne made a flying trip to Ocala
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Claude Jones
last Friday a fine boy.
Mrs. M. L. Payne is still confined to
her home. We wish for her a speedy
Mrs. Minnie Reynolds after being
quite sick for some time has improved
and impending a few days with Mrs,
J. C. Smoak and mother.
Mrs. H. J. Crider and Mrs. J. C.
Smoak were callers Monday after
Mr. R. E. Mathews and wife of
Flemington were callers in our burg
We are glad to report the flu suf
ferers of our community improving.
Mr. Novinger has begun work build
ing his barns on the place he bought
near Flemington.
Mr. E.T. Austelle and family at
tended services in Ocala Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Mixson are still
confined to the house. We wish for
them a' speedy recovery.
After a few days' visit with rela
tives at Hawthorn, Mrs. H. J. Jerni
gan returned home Monday.
Messrs. .Peacock and n.nzor were
callers in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. H. J. Crider and family were
supper guests at the home of Mr. M.
J. Mixson and family.
Mr. H. W. Mixson and wife of Cen
tral were guests of M. J. Mixson's
family Friday and Saturday.
Mr. Ed Gibson of Dunnellon is the
guest of his mother, Mrs. Bessie Gib
son, for a few days.
Don't forget the meeting at the
Baptist church next Sunday night.
The services will continue for about
a week. All are invited to attend the
That sick dollar investment you
have on your shelf should be brought
into healthy activity ADVERTISE.

Disabled Veterans of World War

Declare His Administration Is
To Their Detriment
Cincinnati, July 27. Declaring that
Brigadier General Charles E. Saw
yer's connection with the government
hospitalization program for men who
were wounded and disabled in the
world war has been "meddlesome.
troublesome and void of any benefic beneficial
ial beneficial results whatever," Captain E. H.
Cook, of Buffalo, national commander
of the Disabled Americans Veterans
of the World War, in a statement is
sued today, said that the organiza-
ion, comprised of more than 90,000
disabled men, "would leave no stone
unturned until General Sawyer is re
moved from the position ie now
Belfast, July 27. (By Associated
ress). Through a hole blown in the
wal by a mine, 105 prisoners escaped
from the Dundalk jail. County Louth,
today. The shock of the explosion
shook the, town, shattering windows
and dwelling in the town's best resi
dential district.
Anthony, July 26 Messrs Clarence
ost and Clarence Priest left Sunday
to resume their studies at the normal
is Gainesville, after spending the
week-end at home.'
Mrs. M. L. Lee and daughter Goldie,
eft Saturday for their home in Apop-
ka, after a two weeks visit at the
home of Mrs. Lee's mother, Mrs.
Janie Swindell.
Mr. B. K. Padgett returned home
Monday from a business trip to Nor
folk, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baskin made a
business and pleasure trip to Orlando
ast week. While there Mr. Baskin
traded for a handsome new Essex car.
Miss Clayra.Shealy. of Butler, Ga.,
is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. N. B.
Plummer, and uncle, Mr. D. W. Shealy
and family.
Master Felder and Miss Lucile Lang
returned home last week from a visit
with relatives in Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Gardner and
family spent a fewvdays this week
with relatives in Newberry-
Rev. J. C. Boatwright and daugh
ter, Miss Anna Belle Snellgrove, at attended
tended attended the Baptist assembly in De De-Land
Land De-Land last week.
Mrs. J. M. Gates and daughter,
Miss Alva Gates, spent last week in
DeLand with Mrs. Gates' son, Mr. J.
E. Gates. While there they attended
the Baptist assembly.
After several weeks spent at Lake
Weir Mrs. George Pasteur Jr. is at
home again.
-'Mrs. A. E. Hewitt is visiting rela
tives in St. Petersburg.
Messrs. G. A. Hager of North
Carolina and M. S. Brown of Georgia,
were callers in Anthony this week.
Mr. C. W. Lafferty of Evinston
spent Sunday with his family here.
Mrs. Blanche Bewley and baby of
Fort McCoy are visiting Mrs. BewT
ley's sister, Mrs. J. C. Boatwright.
Miss Aline Marsh returned 4iome
Sunday from Suwannee Valley, where
she spent several weeks with rela
Mrs. Florence Gordon of Jackson
ville arrived Tuesday and is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Har Harvey.
vey. Harvey. Mr. Granville Priest spent several
days with relatives in Summerfield
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Young have
purchased the home of Mr. Floyd
Burk and will take possession as
soon as Mr. Burk and family vacate.
Mr. James Fielding left Wednesday
for Camp McClellan, Arriston, Ala.
Mr. J. L. Wiley left Saturday for
Palatka, where he is manager of the
Palatka Baking Company.
Miss Maud Brown expects to leave
Monday for Leesburg, where she will
be the guest of Mrs. W. F. Neherling.
Mrs. L. L. Priest, Misses Julia
Meadows, Mildred Manning, Alma,
Mabel and Anna Priest, Messrs.
Ralph Manning, David Brown, James
Palmou rand Ray Priest left Monday
for an outing at Lake Weir.
Mr. J. D. Strange has traded for a
new Premo ear.
Everyone please remember the Tom

Thumb wedding which will take place the training that would enable him to
Friday night, July 28th, under the! render valuable and immediate serv serv-auspices
auspices serv-auspices of the Woman's Club. j ice to the country. rf

322 of Our Boys, 21 From Marion,
Will Train at Camp McCleHan
This Season

322 Florida boys have been accepted
for the citizens' military training
camps to be held at Camp McClellan,
Anniston, Ala., and Fort Barrancas,
Pensacola, Fla., July 26th to August
These citizens' camps are designed
to give young men sufficient training
in three summers to equip them as
commissioned officers in case of an
emergency, and last year six times as
many applicants were received as
young men who could be accepted tor,
training from the Fourth Corps Area
at Camp Jackson. Only 64 Florida
boys were ""accepted while 224 went
from'iGeorgia. Realizing that if the
young men of Florida, in case of
emergency were to compete with men
from the other southern states, they
should also take advantage of this
great opportunity to equip themselves
for greater service to the state, B. C
Riley, director of the General' Exten Extension
sion Extension Division, University of Florida,
and as vice president of the Military
Training Camps Association, of the
United States in charge of the south southeastern
eastern southeastern department, made a special
effort this year to interest Florida
boys in the camps. As a result Flor Florida
ida Florida was the first state in the Union to
(subscribe its quota and when recruit
ing closed, May 31 st, Florida's quota
had been oversubscribed by 70 per
. In view of these facts, the war de department,
partment, department, through the commander of
the Fourth Corps Area notified Mr.
Riley that not only Florida's quota of
193 men, but all who had qualified by
May 31 would be accepted for train training.
ing. training. As a result Florida will have 322
men in the citizens' "camps, which
number, based on white population is
70 per cent more than any other
southern state.
Many of Florida's best high! school
athletes and college men will attend
camp at Camp McClellan and Fort
Barrancas, where it is expected that
they will carry off many honors, du duplicating
plicating duplicating the efforts of the young men
from the University of Florida, who
under the direction of Major J. A. Van
Fleet took all honors in college rifle
competition, winning individual and
team high scores at the camp conduct conducted
ed conducted for representatives from R. O. T.
C. units throughout, the South,' just
closed. 4 v
The camps will afford a great vaca vacation
tion vacation for the boys at government ex expense.
pense. expense. In addition to military instruc instruction,
tion, instruction, there will be plenty of opportu opportunity
nity opportunity for recreation and sports of all
kinds. The Florida" boys will be all
together in the same regiment with
those of Georgia and South Carolina
and a good time is assured. The fol following
lowing following boys from this county were ac accepted
cepted accepted and will attend camp:
Charles Thomas, Span.
Wm. R. O. Veal, Cotton Plant.
Mack G Britton, Ocala.
J. N. Fielding, Anthony.
Carlos M.' Griggs, Oak.
Joseph Maxwell, Ocala.
Clayton M. Mc White, Summerfield.
George A. Blowers, Ocala.
J. M. Harrelson, Summerfield.
Eugene N. Potter, Ocala.
Joe R. Moses, Ocala.
John A. Hall, Ocala.
John Hardee, Ocala.
J. W. Davis Jr., Ocala.
John B. Cook, Ocala. -'"
Elton N. Henderly, Ocala.
Waldo E. Priest. Fort McCoy.
Lawrence Moody, Summerfield. T
Jas. L. Luff man, Ocala.
John L. Leitner, Ocala.
Elmer D. Griggs, Ocala.
In addition to these, Robert C.
Simmons, Ocala, will attend camp at
Fort Barrancas, Pensacola.
Army officers are anxious that par parents
ents parents should know that after' attend attending
ing attending three encampments and success successfully
fully successfully completing the red, white and
blue courses, as they are called, a
young man will be qualified to hold a
commission in either the National
Guard or the reserves. He is 'how 'however,
ever, 'however, under no obligation to the gov government
ernment government to take a commission, or to
join any military organization just
because he attended the camps. If an
emergency should arise and the draft
be applied, he would be prepared to
take a commission, and would have

Secretary. Illinois Sub-District De-
dares Illinois Miners Convention
To Be Rank Sedition

Springfield, 111, July 27(By the
Associated Press). Disruption of the
United Mine Workers if President
Farrington of the Illinois mine work workers
ers workers is permitted to proceed with his
program, adopted in St. Louis yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, was predicted today by John
Watt, secretary of the Springfield
sub-district, who declared it was up
to President Lewis, of the interna international
tional international union, to act and act quickly.
Watt said Farrington's motive in call calling
ing calling a state convention was to submit
a separate wage agreement for Hli Hli-nois
nois Hli-nois and was "rank sedition."
He urged that President Lewis set
up a provisional district in Illinois to
overthrow Farrington.
Hinton, W. Va., July 27. John
Fredeking, an insane man who barri barricaded
caded barricaded himself in his house and for
thirteen days resisted efforts of dep deputies
uties deputies and state police to arrest him
after he had killed one man and
wounded four others, appeared at the
front door, this morning, threw up his
hands and asked for a drink of water.
Two troopers who with other officers
had resorted to every known means
short of burlng the house to dislodge
Fredeking, stepped to the door, got
him a drink of water and led him to
the county jaiL Fredeking had a bul bullet
let bullet wound in his ; right arm and an another
other another mjury to the shoulder.
Washington, July 27 The .first
formal negotiations for f undine of
theaJlied wiaCdebt by the United
States were to occur today at a meet meeting
ing meeting of French representatives and the
American debt commission.
Denver, July 27-Jack Brown and
Whitey Button were both counted out
at the same time ', during a boxing
match at Grand Junction last night.
Brown received a blow "on the chin at
the instant he struck Hutton's stom stomach
ach stomach and both were knocked out.
South Lake Weir, July 26. Mr. E.
Albertson and wife have gone to In Indian
dian Indian Rocks, for the month of August.
They are enjoying fishing down there
and are having a fine time.
Little Doris Marie Anderson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. An Anderson
derson Anderson of Tampa, is visiting with her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
One of the oldest buildings here, the
old store, and postoffice, belonging to
the Foster estate, now owned by the
American Fruit Growers, Inc, has
been torn down and moved away.
Mr. J. M. Douglas, wife and dugh dugh-ter
ter dugh-ter Virginia, started Tuesday morning
for points in North Carolina for the
mont hof August. They drove thru
in a Buick car.
Misses Marion and Ada Miller of
St. 'Augustine, were guests for- the
week-end of their brother, and wife,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Miller, at their
home here. Miss Ada sang a solo, at
the church Sunday which was a treat
to alL and we shall be pleased if she
comes back again soon.
Three ladies from Shady were feere
over Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
South Lake Weir was left out of
the truck report made by the Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce in last week's Star,
but we shipped from South Lake Weir
328 carloads of watermelons and we
like to see our place get the credit
due her, so here goes.
(What's the matter with you ? Your
report was in the Daily Star of tie
21st, first page, second column, about
two-thirds of the way down; it is also
on the eighth page of the weekly this
weekj Ed.)
Orange buyers are already here
lolring after our famous orange crop.
Every one knows Lake Weir oranges
can not be beat in the state and the
buyers are anxious to handle the crop.
The largest mercantile concerns in
the country grew to their present
proportions through aggressive pub publicity
licity publicity policies ADVERTISE.


Ocala Evening Siar
Published try Dut Except Sunday ky

, II. r. BHIUser, Preatdemt
II. D. JLeareasaorf, Vlee-PresMeat
V. V. Leavens Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. 11. Deajamta, Editor 1 r f
Kntered at Ocala, Fix; postoffic aa
aeiond-class matter.
. ',, .TEUEPHOXB 1
lluoIaeaM Of See .......... .Flrc-Oa
tCdltorlal Department Twa-Sevesi
ftletjr He porter Five-One
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited to this paper and
also the local news published .herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance ...l.00

.... 3.00
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. .CO

Three months. In advance

Three months, in advance
One month, in advance

Dlplai Plate IS 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
ix times 10 -cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Laches 'will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application : ...
, Hendlajr Xotlcea Five cents per line
for first insertion: three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

If the railway shopmen are willing
to return to work at this stage of the
game, give them back their seniority.
The defeat, of Culberson in Texas
shows that republicans are not the
only people who are tired of stand standpatters,
patters, standpatters, v

.We will be sorry when the Tampa
Times beauty contest is over. It is

now giving us the pleasure of seeing

the pictures of several of the pret prettiest
tiest prettiest faces in Florida every day. V
A dispatch from England tells of a
sea-turtle which formed the basis for
five hundred gallons of. soup. Let's
hope Thorn won't see the dispatch. He
would think it was a nature fake.

' In a Tennessee daily of 'July; 25 we
find a quarter-column of paragraphs
by Robert Quillen. In a Florida daily
of the -same date we find the same
paragraphs j printed ; as ..'i' editorials.
Great minds run in the same chan channels,
nels, channels, even if they are 500 miles apart.

In regard to the coal .'slrikeT the

mine owners should be compelled to
offer thernxiners fair terms, ilf -the
miners won't -accept fair terms, they
should be compelled to ; leave the
vicinity of the mines and suffer as
much for lack of fuel as other people.
V,. ....... f ""v-'-s?

, If, the railway managers are trying
ta smash the unions, they might, as
well save their trouble. The men they

are -enlisting now to break the strike

will be forming unions inside q of

twelve months. The unions need a

check and wiser guidance, but they

cannot be broken up, nor shofld they

be. : ; r -v t

no i negro troops at Herrin on the
morning of the well-known massacre.
Half a company of the husky bronze
devilsr would.have chased the thousand
or so of murderous miners clear out
of their county, and such an event
would not have hurt the tender feel feelings
ings feelings of the IUinoisans. But, Texas
prefers white troops, and, as it would
cost about the same amount of mon money,
ey, money, it would be good business for the
government to consider the feelings
of the people of the very large and

very loyal state of Texas.


July 27 1914. The emperor of

Austria, it was learned fcoday, first
yielded: to an appeal from the pope to

keep the peace, but later was induced

by members of his cabinet and other

high officials to change his mind.

Greece promised to support Serbia.
Italy joined Great Britain in a

move to preserve peace.

.v President Wilson announced that in

case of war, America would be neu


The Russian' minister of war said
that-he regarded war inevitable and

announced that the Russian army was

being mobilized. r
s;, An,., editorial in, today's Star pro
phesied a long war jwith Austria, Ger

many and Turkey, on one side; Serbia,

Montenegro, Russia, France and Great

Britain on the other. It also prophesied
that America, Italy and Japan would
be drawn in. It believed that America
would be with the Allies and. Japan
with Germany and Austria, and also
expected Italy to take that side.
;i v..., .. .. ...
H The Ocala ..curb market has been
suspended until autumn. To use a
correct tho seemingly contradictory
term it may rise in the fall. In the
attempts so far made, only a few
farmers have come in with produce,
anly only a few buyers have appeared
to meet them, and as a general thing

buyers and sellers failed to connect.

The i curb market is an excellent
method for saving money and obtain obtaining
ing obtaining fresh produce, but it involves
work, and perspiration for the house housewife,
wife, housewife, and most of her. would rather
comfortably order by phone from the
market and store, even if it does
make a deeper dent in Hubby's roll
when the first of the month rarives.




The second open air band concert
cn the public square tomorrow night
will consist almost entirely of popu popular
lar popular airs. The program will include;
some of the very latest popular hits
of the day. ijf More than half the pro' pro'-gram
gram pro'-gram is composed of numbers that
have not been played at either of the
previous concerts. The band is in increasing
creasing increasing its repertoire each week.
The program for tomorrow night is
as follows:
1. March, The Billboard (Kloho).
2. Gin, Gin, Ginney Shore.
3. Selections from The Blushing
Bride (Romberg). .(
4. Ka-lu-a (Kern).

Monastery Bells (Wendeling).
The Sheik (Snyder).
Marchi Canadian' Capers.
Angel Child (Silver.
Land O' Dreams (Schumann).

10. Georgia.
11. Dixie (Huffman).
12. Star Spangled Banner.



The dollar that loafs on the job is
the most expensive dollar in your
business. Give the idle dollar a
chance to get busy ADVERTISE.


The Tallahassee Democrat in .its
account of the dedication of the Vic-
tory bridge says: "It is estimated
that there were between 7000 and 8000
people present it looked as if. all
west Florida was ', there.' Tampa
Times. ..'.
It is just like the Democrat to make
such a statement. That paper couldnt
comprehend ten thousand .people to
save its life, and it probably thinks
only about fifty thousand will be, at
the Judgment Day.
Some of the little East Coast towns
we visited last month are bonded far
more heavily than Ocala, but they
are getting their money back in the
increased comfort of their people and
increased business, j It was Harriman
who said the greatest crop in the
world was money, and you had to sow
it in order to bring in more money.
The tremendous development of the
country thru which the' railway lines
he organized run 'prove the truth of
his statement.

We have heard some people express
a fear to travel by rail at present, lest
the strikers should wreck the trains.
We do not think there is any danger
from that source. The men who run
the trains are' all union men, and
would be in as much danger as the
passengers in case of wrecks; espe especially,
cially, especially, the engineers and firemen. Be Beside,
side, Beside, we do itot believe that the strik strikers,
ers, strikers, would wreck trains with women
and children aboard that is, not
many of them. There are s radicals
and ruffians among the strikers who
would do anything,' but the majority
can probably be relied on to keep the
incendiaries down..

(Evening Star July 27, 1902)
. Mrs.' H. G. McDavid who has been
very sick is much better.
Capt. O. M. Eaton of the Dunnellon
run is taking a few days vacation.
E. M. Howard went to Auburndale
yesterday to look after his big grove.

Miss Sue Barco is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. F. L. Watson while her parents

are in Miami.'

" J. J. Gerig has just made a business

visit to Jacksonville.

' Rev. A. L. Prisoc of Mcintosh spent

today in Ocala.

-Dr. W. V. Newsom and family have

returned from a visit to relatives in

Summerfield. .,

J. T. Lancaster went north this

morning looking up life insurance.
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyattv return

ed today from a week's visit to Mr.

Clyatt's father in Bronson.

" Miss. Minnie Stovall, the sweet little

daughter of Mrs. M. H. Stovall, gave

a 'pretty party today at the home of

her mother on Oklawaha.

Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Mayo of Sum

merfield came ud today to visit

. ; Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 27, 1912)

Mrs.1 W. J. Sheridan and little

Aan o-hter left todav f or a visit at

Daytona Beach.

Col. R. F. Rogers of Lynne spent

the day in the city.

Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and
baby, Edward Jr., left today for the

Catskill mountains.

Mr. and Mrs. A: M. Lansford have
rented a cottage at Lake Weir, where
they will spend the next two months.

Miss Marv Connor is visitine her

uncle in Tampa..

Mrs. J. M. Meffert and children
went to the : lake this afternon, to

spend the summer at their cottage.

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Kaysor are

spending a few days in Ocala. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Jr. was "left with his grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. Liddon, in Sanford.

Miss Tommie Standley returned to

day from Orlando, where she has been

visiting her sister, Mrs. Lee Miller.

Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Cam and fam family
ily family are enjoying a camping trip at

Salt Springs.

The merchant who fills his store

with desirable goods and elegant fix
tures then wails because the custom'

ers; don't come, has only himself to
blame if he takes no steps to remedy

the situation ADVERTISE.

The government has sent a force of
negrt troops to Texas to guard rail railroad
road railroad property. Seems like the gov government
ernment government should have better sense than
that. Negro troops should be sent to
Illinois and Ohio, where the people
love them. We are sorry there were

W. K. Lane. M. physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.

Ocala, FU. tf
New bar pins at THE BOOK SHOP.



After considerable delay ground

has been broken for the foundations

of the new wholesale grocery home

of the Lewis-Chitty-Consolidated Co.
The new warehouse will be on Wash

ington street directly back of the ex express
press express office and extend back to within
sixty feet of Oklawaha avenue. The
A. C, L. has already laid a sidetrack

along the east side of the proposed.!

building and a crew of workmen is
busy: digging the ditches for the
foundations. A concrete mixer is be being
ing being set up on the back of the lot and
everything is about ready for the ac actual
tual actual construction of the building.



Mr. James R. Brumby Jr. has pur

chased the cottage on 4 South Eighth

street known as the Davies home. Mr.
Brumby came to Ocala in February to

assume nis duties as city manager

and likes Ocala so well that he ex expects
pects expects to make it his permanent home

and has purchased this comfortable
and attractive bungalow. Ocala is
glad to have'Mr. Brumby as a fixture
and to know that he has confidence

enough in the future of our town to

become a property owner.

,, -ml; ;


jzazsrciPAL coffee, tioitoks


Wholesale Disiribniors OCA LI. FLORIDA

A nice, thoroughly modern bunea-

low home for somebody is being built

by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and

terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf


It is not quite clear that the labor
plank Mr. Gompers wants is not a
railroad board. Manila Bulletin.

On hand at all t?mes a large stock

-X. : j. TTT" T 1 1 1 T r

auijjxuenLs. vm uress ana aeuver i-
any part of the city on short notice.
Phoe 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.

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

The mosquito vote is solidly against
a return of long skirts. Greenville
Piedmont. ;

The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
willsell candy Friday night at the
band concert. 25-4t

BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will he sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. V 11-tf :

Ireland's trouble is that she's trying
to, get a union suit on over her Ul Ulster.
ster. Ulster. Washington Post.

Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs.' Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street 22-tf

The most expensive things a retail

store can have is empty aisles; they
represent invested dollars going to



-' By winning the third game of the
three-game series in St. Augustine,
the Mullets have the large end of the
games between them and the Ocala
Wildcats. Out of six games between
the two teams, the Saints have won
three and tied two.
Wednesday's "game was a close one
and went to the Saints' because of
their superior stick work. Overstreet
did the tossing for the Wildcats and
allowed the Mullets to secure eight
hits, while the Wildcats were only
able to secure five off of the opposing
twirler. In the matter of errors the
Wildcats played better ball than the
Mullets,' having only four miscues
charged to their account while the
Mullets made six.
The Mullets made their final run in
tiie third inning. The Wildcats tied
the score in the .fifth and the Mullets
won the game by putting one across
iff the ninth, making it a two to one

The largest mercantile concerns in
the country grew to ; their present
proportions through aggressive pub publicity
licity publicity policies ADVERTISE.
Mr. J. C. Boatright was visiting
Ocala friends yesterday.
Albert's Plant Food te the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and Si
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

"- BETTER not wait ontil after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
That sick dollar investment you
have on your shelf should be Drought
into healthy activity ADVERTISE.

: "Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on i the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
Some new earrings at THE BOOK
SHOP. 26-3t

Studebaker enclosed cars are aa evolution
of the fine coach work of former generations.
They represent the akOl of engineering
specialists, plus trie standard of 70 years',
experience in building quality vehicles.
Strength, weight, resistance to shock, free freedom
dom freedom from rattles, are all subjected to
searching analysis and gruelling road tests
under every possible condition of road and
The body framework is of selected white
ash. thoroughly seasoned and rigidly in inspected.
spected. inspected.

Painting is comparable to the highest
grade custom coach work. It includes 26
different operations and 1 5 separate coats
of material.
The seat springs are of the highest grade.
The upholstery is of mohair velvet plush
velour. selected for wearing qualities and
rich neutral tones which combine elegance
with service. Door-window regulators of
the latest improved type permit quick
change from weatherproof protection to
an airy open body. ;
Studebaker enclosed bodies are as good aa
the chassis. They are built to endure.

Ask. jar the Stadebakjar Yardstick" a measure of the greater value that Studebaker off erg

5-Pa. I IT W. B. .40H P.

5-Past.. lir W.nSOfl.P.

Chassis.... ....$ 875
Touring.. 1045
Roadster (3-Pass.) 1045
(2-Pass.).,.. ...... 1375
Sedan.. 1750

Chassis. ............. $1200
Touring.. ........ 1475
Roadster (2-Pass.). ... 1425
Roadster (4-Pass.) 1475
Coupe (4-Pass.) 2150
Sedan...... i 230

Cord Tires Standard Equipment

f m.b. factory

7-Pom.. 126' W. &, 60 H. P.
Chassis.............. $1500
Touring 1785
Speedster (4-Pass.). 1985
Coupe (4-Pass.) ...... 2500
Sedan....... '.. 2700
All prices fct. factories

McLeoct & Wafers

N. Main St


Phone 291





I Saf Springs Water I ;

We always have on
hand a quantify or tlii-
famous MfNS'fAl.. WJTEP.
ready for delivery in five
gallon con tainen.
. PHONE 167
Chero-Cola SsMing Works
Phone 597
Nlfilit Phone 408
tWe Specialize' in
Osceola St.. fas! vil ft Kteff
.PHONE 43'
My Prices Are Right, My Work Isk
Binuliam I5icycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Needham Motor Co
General Auto
; A
Ocala, Fla.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money .than any other
contractor in the cfty.
-" ..-.--"(.-Our
drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summerbut
merbut summerbut they need your help.v
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow follow-ed
ed follow-ed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers: 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

miuimi ....... n-mm,.... mif -.. mmmmi .. f



John Fox, Jr
Illustrated bytLH. Liriugttou
Coprrtght 7 Charles SerUMiM'a Sons
Again a kindly fate intervened.
I .Even as Grey rushed for his sword,
Erskine heard' the beat of horses
The Sword-Blades Clashed, Erskine
Whipping Back and Forth in a Way
to Make a Swordsman Groan.
hoofs. As he snatched it from the
ground and turned, with a wicked
smile over his grinding teeth, came
Harry's shout, and as he rushed for
Erskine, Colonel Dale swung from his
horse. The sword-blades v clashed,
Erskine whipping back and forth In a
way to make a swordsman groan and
Colonel Dale had Erskine by the wrist
and was between them.
"How dare you, sir?" cried Grey
"Just a moment, young gentleman,"
said Colonel Dale calmly.
"Let us alone, Uncle Harry I
"Just a moment," repeated the
colonel sternly. "Mr. Grey, do you
think It quite fair that you with your
skill should fight a man who knowt
nothing about foils T
"There was no other way," Grey
said sullenly.
"And you could not wait, I pre presume?"
sume?" presume?" Grey did not answer
"Now, hear what I have to say, and
If you both do not agree, the matte
will be arranged to your entire satis satisfaction,
faction, satisfaction, Mr. Grey. I have but one
question to ask. Tour country Is at
war. She needs every man for her
defense. Do you not think your Uvea
belong to your country and that it is
selfish and unpatriotic Just now to
risk them In any other cause?" He
waited for his meaning to sink in, and
sink it did.
: "Colonel Dale, your nephew grossly
insulted me, and your daughter showed
me the door. I made no defense to
him nor to her, but I will to you. I
merely repeated what I had been told
and I believed it true. Now that I
hear It is not true, I agree with you,
sir, and I am willing to express my
regrets and apologies."
"That Is better, said Colonel Dale
heartily, and he turned to Erskine, but
Erskine was crying hotly:
"And I express neither.
"Very well, sneered Grey coldly.
"Perhaps we may meet when your rel relatives
atives relatives are not present to protect you."
"Uncle Harry Erskine Implored,
but Grey was turning toward his horse.
"After all, Colonel Dale is right.
"Yes," assented Erskine helplessly.
and then "it is possible that we shall
not always be on the same side.
"So I thought." returned Grey wtih
lifted eyebrows, "when I heard what I
did about you!" Both Harry and
Hugh had to catch Erskine by an arm
then, and they led him struggling
away. Grey mounted his horse, lifted
his hat, and was gone. Colonel Dale
picked up the swords.
i'Now, he said, "enough of. all
this let It beforgotten."
And he laughed.
f "You'll have to confess, Erskine
he has a quick tongue and you must
think only of his temptation to use It."
Erskine did not answer.
As they rode back Colonel Dale
spoke of the war. It was about to
move into Virginia, he said, and when
it did Both Harry and Hugh inter interrupted
rupted interrupted him with a glad shout :
"We can go Colonel Dale nodded
Suddenly all pulled their horses In
simultaneously and raised their eyes,
for all lie: ml the coming of a horse In
a dead run. Around a thicketed curve
of ti t ri A -:tne Barbara with her
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf


race watte and ner naif" streaming "De "De-hind
hind "De-hind her. She pulled-her pony in but
a few feet in front of them, with her
burning eyes on Erskine alone.
"Have you killed him have you
killed him? If you have" She
stopped helpless, and all were" so
amazed that none could answer. Ers

kine shook bis head. There was aj
flash or relief in tne girls white face,
its recklessness gave way to sudden
shame, and, without a word, she
wheeled and was away again Harry
flying after her. No one spoke. Colonel
Dale looked aghast and Erskine's
heart again turned sick.
. The sun was close to the uneven
sweep of the wilderness. Through its
slanting rays the river poured like a
flood of gold. The negroes were on
the way singing from the fields. Cries,
chaffing, and. the musical clanking of
trace-chains came from the barnyard.
Hungry cattle were mooing and full full-uddered
uddered full-uddered mothers were mooing answers
to bawling calves. A peacock screamed
from a distant tree and sailed forth,
full-spread a great gleaming winged
Jewel of the air. In crises the nerves
tighten like violin strings, the memory memory-plates
plates memory-plates turn abnormally sensitive and
Erskine was not to forget that hour.
The house was still and not a soul
was In sigh as the three, still silent,
walked up the great path. When they
were near the portico Harry came out
He looked worried and anxious.
"Where's Barbara?" asked her
father. ;
"Locked In her room."
"Let her alone," said .Colonel Dale
gently. Like brother and cousin, Har Harry
ry Harry and I Hugh were merely irritated by
the late revelation, but the father was
shocked that his child was no longer
a child. Erskine remembered the girl
as she waited for Grey's coming at the
sundial, her face as she walked with
him up the path. For a moment the
two boys stood In moody silence.
Harry took the rapiers in and put
them in their place on the wall. Hugh
quietly disappeared. Erskine, with a
word of apology, went to his room,
and Colonel Dale sat down on the
porch alone.
As the dusk gathered, Erskine, look looking
ing looking gloomily through his window,
saw the girl flutter like a white moth
past the box-hedge and down the
path. A moment later he saw the tall
form of Colonel Dale follow her and
both passed from sight. On the thick
turf the colonel's feet too were noise noiseless,
less, noiseless, and when Barbara stopped at
the sundial he too paused. She was
unhappy, and the colonel's heart ached
sorely, for any unhapplness of hers al always
ways always trebled his own.
"Little girir 'he called, and no
lover's voice could have been more
gentle. "Come here!"
She turned and saw him, with arms
outstretched, the low moon lighting
all the tenderness in his fine old face,
and she flew to him and fell to weep weeping
ing weeping on his breast. In wise silence
he stroked her hair until she grew a
little calmer.
"What's the matter, little daugh
"I I don't know."
"I understand. You were quite
right to send him away, but you did
not want him harmed."
"I I didn't want anybody harmed,!
I know. It's too bad, but none
of us seem quite to trust him."
That's it," she sobbed; "I don't,
either, and yet
T know. I know. -My little girl
must be wise and brave, and maybe
It win all pass and she will be glad.
But she must be brave. Mother Is not
well and she must not be made un
happy too. She must not know. Cant
my little girl come back to the house
now? She must be hostess and this Is
Erskine's last night" She looked up,
brushing away her tears.
"His last niffhtT Ah. wise old
colonel I
Tes he goes tomorrow to Join Cap
tain Clark at Williamsburg on his
foolish campaign in the Northwest
We might never see him again."
-Oh, father r
"Well, h Isn't that bad, but my lit little
tle little girl must be very nice to him. He
seems to be very unhappy, too."
Barbara looked thoughtful, but
there was no pretense of nof under understanding.
standing. understanding. Tm sorry," she said. She took
her) father's arm, and when they
reached the steps Erskine saw her
smiling.. And (smiling, almost gay,
she was at supper, sitting with ex exquisite
quisite exquisite dignity in her mother's place.
Of Erskine, who sat at her right, she
asked many questions about the com coming
ing coming campaign. Captain Clark had said
he would go with a hundred men tf
he could get no more. The rallying
point would be the fort In Kentucky
where he had first come back to Ms
own people, and Dave Yandell would
be captain of a company. He himself
was going as guide, though he hoped
to act as soldier as wen. Perhaps
they might bring back the Hair Hair-Buyer,
Buyer, Hair-Buyer, General Hamilton, a prisoner
to Williamsburg, and then he would
Join Harry and Hugh In the militia
xf Om war came south and Virginia
were invaded, as some prophesied, by
Tarleton's White Rangers, who had
been ravaging the CaroUnaa. After
supper the little lady excused herself
with a smiling courtesy to go to her
mother, and Erskine found himself
tn the moonlight on the big portico
with Colonel Dale alone.
"Erskine," he said, "you make It
very difficult for me to keep your
secret. Hugh alone seems to suspect
he must have got the Idea from
Grey, but I have warned him to say
nothing. The others seem not to have
thought of the matter at alL It was
a boyish Impulse of generosity which
you may regret-"
(Continued Tomorrow)

Letters Of A Florida Citrus
Grower To His Nephew

From Jonas Arland at Hammock
' Groves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, Bentonvflle, Mich. v
Dear Nephew:
' lam back home In Florida, a little tired out after the .long trip, and the
sad duties connected with conveying your father and my brother to his last
resting place. It is good to be back; and it really does not seem that
Brother John can be gone.
Though we have lived apart for twenty-five years since I came to Florida,
1 guess our brotherly relations were rather exceptional In the way we kept
in close touch with each other by correspondence. It was almost as If I knew
what John was thinking concerning most everything.
This letter-writing business has become such a habit with me that I cant
get away from it So you can make up your mind to be on the receiving
end for a regular correspondence course, as a sort of outlet for this habit .of
mine. And I want to hear from you pretty frequently In response. 'Maybe a
man dont like to be talked back to, but he does like some sign to Indicate
that he hasn't put his audience to sleep. r
On the way down I stopped off at Jacksonville for a day. Then I took
another day off and ran down to that grove which John bought last winter
when he was down here; and which now is yours. It Is certainly looking
fine. George Glass, who used to work for me, is living up there on the
place and that little property is getting just a little better care than you
expect There has been a pretty good bloom and your' first crop off this
grove next fall is going to be pretty fair.
. '. :-: : ":-
Mnw rlnn't lot- fho f cot vah t In Kiiei raaa trut miiftti art3 atdrf nnt imAlldlllE

money to expand your hardware store

receipts from your oranges and grapefruit, like the average stock market ;

sucker usually does when he gets a
find out that he has lost money instead

The fruit from young trees is usually coarse and rough skinned. It lsn'

worth so much in the markets? and yours is not going to be any exception
to this rule. Owners of young groves like owners of new babies are prone

to think they can see considerable beauty and promise in the recent addition,

but nobody else can.
If Tnn f
tlons of fertilizer you wfll be doing well,
of token or promise of what you can

Give George Glass a -free hand, and let him do just about what he wants.
The chances are he will be doing just about what' your old uncle taught him.
Give my love to Etta and the youngsters, and write often to

From Jonas Arland at Hammock
Groves, Florida, to Samuel j
Newcomer, BentonvUle, Mich
Dear Nephew:
The interest you show in the possibility of marketing some fruit off your,
grove is what I suppose might be expected. After a fellow has been checking
up the records of what money has been put into a new grove for five years
or more, he is usually about as receptive toward the prospect of a crop
as a maiden lady Is toward an expected proposal of marriage.
Of course, you can seU your fruit It Is just about as easy for a Florida
citrus grower to sell his fruit as for a city man to blow out the gas. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes there is considerable similarity in the consequences In that neither
party is in a position to undo what has been done.
For about fifteen years after I came to Florida and got into this business
of growing fruit I sold my fruit It sold lt"ln about every way that it might

be sold, but almost every time I got

the bargain as I got cash moneyj
When say this, I mean that I sold my fruit to other people who paid
me for It and who In turn marketed it in the KNorth. That is evidently what
you are talking about Now I don't sell it that way, but let it go through
our own co-operative organization, the Florida Citrus Exchange. That takes

the burden of the picking and packing out of my hands and then the fruit
Is sold right to the wholesale fruit stores in New York. Chicago, Detroit,

Grand Rapids and everywhere there is a fruit store. This is our own organ organ-'lzatlon
'lzatlon organ-'lzatlon and aU these operations are performed at post. It's a. mighty econom

ical way of handling things, too; and
for our fruit than we could expect If
between us and these wholesale fruit
Of course, there are a lot of fruit
are true philanthropists. At least
.Anyway, they are always losing money;
'they will always pay him more than
s from a well known grove. Or if a
willing to pay him a whole lot more
lis, if you believe all you hear. It's a

friends these fellows have when it comes1 to buying crops.

You'd think at the rate they go

naturally be plumb chuck full of former fruit buyers. However, If s remark- how after losing a lot of money on practically every crop he bought
'daring a season, one of these fellows will show up the next fall or late to the

( summer with a new silk shirt and a new Big Six, Just as pessimistic as ever
about making any money for himself but just as anxious as ever to do some
i good deed for his friends. Also, it's remarkable how many of these same
' fruit buyers inherit money, for a lot of them have built tine homes and have
S a good bit of property. It certainly must come In mighty handy thus to

Inherit money when a fellow is In
lose so much every year.

Sure, Sam, you can sell your fruit this way if you want; and mighty
easy. I wouldn't be surprised if one of these fruit buyers could strike up
a considerable close friendship for you by correspondence. If so, heU be
wining to pay you a good bit more than your fruit is worth. That Is, If you

, are as innocent and optimistic in this
be. To 'ten you the truth, I am a
the hoopskirts of Paw Paw Lake,
and grape men.

What you are going to find out Is that growing any sort of fruit is
one thing and getting your money's worth out of the crop Is another. That
Is something aU of us old-timers found out before we had our own co-operative
selling organization. It is precisely what led up to the organization

of the Florida Citrus Exchange. Why,

boxes of fruit to market we were beginning to believe that we had reached
a point, of overproduction, and that the country could not take the amount
cf fruit we were raising. At least we knew this was the announced view
of the men upon whom we depended to purchase our fruit Often we were

not able to get the cost of production for ourselvesti and we thought the

thing was overdone. That seems
marketing about fifteen million boxes
duction also has increased largely.
suffering from under-distribution;

which has been able to overcome this for us.
When I get on this subject I could go on Indefinitely if left alone,
rather like an amateur actor on first appearance with no stage manager
in the wings with a hook to punctuate the proceedings. However, .! have
got to lay off for tonight Have to be out early in the morning looking
after things here. We have not had any rain in sometime and It Is about
as dry as a covered bridge. Give my love to Etta and the kids.
- Yours affectionately, UNCLE JONAS.

These letters constitute the first
be published in an early issue.
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it Come and see us. Mam Street
Market. Phone 108. tf

on the expected strength of the net;108 OCALA. UNION fcTAHUN.

hot tip and hasn't yet had time to
of made it I

o vnn oTto- or, A foil .nniwA.!2:15am

remembering that this Is Just a sort!si?K Jrf lift

expect In the future.
Your Uncle, JONAS.
almost as much experience thrown into
gets us a good deal more net money
somebody else had to make a profit In
buyers visible here every winter who
they are if you take their word tor It
and if a feUow bas a sightly grove
his fruit is worth just because It comes
fellow is a friend of theirs, they are
than his fruit is really worth. That
wonder, too, how many close personal
that our Florida poorhouses would Just
a business where he is Just bound to
citrus fruit business as you appear to
little surprised at you. Get out around
and talk some with your berry growers
at that time with a cotiple of minion
downright laughable now when we
a season, "and California citrus pro
Instead of overproduction, we were
and It is our own seUing organization
Installment of a series. Others will
A 25-eent nackaee of Albert Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court

no WS YOUR 9

: Maybe you hear those little
squeaking: noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing: elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Arrival and departure of passenger
i r"
fF -stern standard Time)
2:20 am
Station Arrive
Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
Jacksonville 1:50 m
Jacksonville 2:50 pm
1:50 pm
4:17 pm
L Petersburg 4:05 i..n
lOpm Tampa-Sanatee 1:35pm
'4:05 pm Tamna-St. Peterson: 4:05 pm
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-J ackionvills 12-55 pm
1 :45 pm Ocala-J acksonville 6 :45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-J acksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
725 am fOcala-Lakeland -11:50 air
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Will show many examples of our skill
as 'monument builders. Among: them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate, and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our -book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Leave Palalia. .'.. 8:09 A M.
Arrive Ocala. 12:CD II.
leave Ocala .2:15 P. U.
Arrive PalaCca. 6.-O0 P. EL
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Bcste via Anuiony, Sparr,
Ciira, Orange Springs, Een Een-wcod
wcod Een-wcod and IciniL.
Ocala, Pfeeae527
Havinz secured control of the dairy
known as the Foxworth Dairy, 2
miles south of Ocala on Orange ave
nue, I am rpyVing: several innovations
in the plant, in order to give my pat
rons pure, fresh milk at a reasonable
cost. The milk is cooled in the latest
improved cooler, and is delivered to
my patrons from ice twice a day any
where in Ocala. Every sale must be
satisfactory to my customers, and
this I guarantee. Quarts 10c; pints,
5c Drop me a card and delivery win.
start at once. B. O. WTT.T.TAT T3,
7-22-tf Bouts A, Ocala, Fla



A large attendance is bespoken for
the next K. of P. meeting, Monday
night, the 31st. The matter of pur purchasing
chasing purchasing a lodge home will be taken up
and thoroughly discussed.


Moss Bluff, July 26. Miss Martha
Fort returned home Sunday from

Brooksville, where she has for sever several
al several days been the guest of her cousins,"
Misses Annie Latfrie Roush and Wil-

lah Belle Parker.

The Moss Bluff ball team will play

against Sparr next Saturday after

noon on the Lake Weir diamond. It
is hoped that a large crowd from our

vicinity will be present.

Mrs. T. H. Griggs and two children

returned home Monday after several

weeks spent at Sanford with the for

mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Weaver

Miss Martha Fort has as her guest

for a fewiveeks her cousifi, Miss An
nie Laurie Roush of Brooksville.

Rev. David Martin filled his ap appointment
pointment appointment here at the Christian
church Sunday morning and evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Brown and
children of Daytoria spent a few days
in our vicinity last week.
t Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Davis and
three daughters left Tuesday for
Winter Haven where they expect to

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

Mr. J. C. Boatright of Anthony was
in town yesterday.
Miss Myrtle McAteer of Tampa is
in the city, the guest of her cousin,
Miss Hazel 'McAteer.

The county judge has issued a mar marriage
riage marriage license to Mr. J. C. Kennedy and
Miss Balliet, both of Ocala.

Health, rest, economy promoted by
use of Merchants and Miners liners
saiilng from Jacksonville to Baltimore
and Philadelphia.. Close connections
for Washington, Atlantic City,, New
York and beyond. It

"Mrs. J. K. Dickson and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Elizabeth, left this afternoon to
spend the remainder of the summer
with relatives in Anderson, S. C.

(RATES under thl heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one tints
25c; three times 50c; six times 76c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.-

LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates

for families through tne summer
months. Children half price, at the

Arms House. 26-tf

MONEY TO LOAN On improved

city property. Apply to D. Niel

Ferguson, Holder building. 25-3t

WANTED Roomers and table board-

. 1 ers. Apply to Mrs. Alta Hinton, 16

N. Watula street. 27-6t

WANTED One 10 to 15-hp. steam

boiler, upright or horizontal. Apply

J. H. Cramers Box 340, Ocala. 25-tf

FOR SALE 1922 Buick touring car,
good condition, on original tires.

Practically half price: $200 down

payment secures delivery. Balance

on easj terms. McLeod & Waters,
Studebaker dealers. Ocala. 26-6t

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms

for light housekeeping. All conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin

615 South Tuscawilla street, or

phone 235. 26-6t

FOR SALE 1920 Studebaker Special

Six touring; m first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition. Was owned by Mr.
Borland. Price very low J $250 down
secures delivery. Will accept small
car as first cash payment. McLeod
& Waters, Studebaker dealers. 26-6t

Rev. C. W. White, who has been

enjoying a snort stay at Miami, is

expected home today. While in Miami

Mr. White was a guest at the Ta-

Miami hotel.


Mrs. Stirling Hooper, with much
ingenuity and good taste, has arrang arranged
ed arranged a "Dutch, window in the Gift" Shop.
It has Hans and Trudchen, wooden
shoes and windmills with real wind,
all cleverly grouped." Be- sure that
you see it when you pass.


! There should be a full house at the
Woodmen meeting tomorrow evening.
Beside business affairs, arrangements
for the picnic next week must be
agreed upon.


The Girl Scouts will not meet on
this evening, but those wishing to
go on the hike Friday morning will
meet at the home of Delzell Pasteur,
between 5:30 and 6 o'clock Friday

The best way to do business at a

minimum overhead cost is to have

enough customers to keep the 'store


BETTER buy a lot before they go

up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Costello and son
returned yesterday from Cordele, Ga.,
where they have spent the past few
weeks. They made the trip by automobile.

Mrs. Fred Cook and son Edward,

and Miss Ruth Simmons, who have

been spending the past wek with rela relatives
tives relatives in West Palm Beach, axe ex expected
pected expected home tomorrow.
Mrs. George Batts and little daugh daughter
ter daughter Anita, went to Lake Weir this
afternoon. Mrs. Batts will return t t-morrow
morrow t-morrow leaving Anita for a week's
visit with her" grandmother.

Mr. C. M. Mathews and sister, Miss
Marie, of Flemington, and Mr. J. R.
Mathews, wife and daughter, of New
Smyrna, were in town yesterday. Mi.

J. R. Mathews is one of the Mathews
boy&-.,of lemington, and is now a
competent conductor of the East
Coast Railway. He has brought his
wife 'and little daughter over to see
the homefolk.

Dunnellon, July 25. The disastrous
fire in the Withlacoochee block Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon, origin of fire unknown,
entirely destroyed the interior of the
Southern Hotel and the furniture was
badly damaged by smoke and fire.
Several of the occupants of the hotel
lost all of their personal effects. Mr.
Hoyt Dorr in trying to save his prop property
erty property was trapped by the flames and
badly burned about the face aid
hands. Several others were burned
and overcome by the smoke, but no
other serious accidents occurred. Mrs.
Lilly Rogers, manager of the hotel,
estimates her loss at about $300 with
no insurance and the damage to the
building is estimated to be about
$3000. The block is owned by the
Hillsborough Bank of Plant City and

J. F. Cocowitch of this place.
Misses Frances and Myra Agnew of (
Ocala spent the week-end with Mrs. ;k
C. W PncV, IE

Mrs. O. A. Seaver and baby Helen,
of Tampa, are visiting Mrs. W. W.
King. i
Mrs. J. F. Curry is spending a few
weeks with her sister-in-law, Mrs.'
Maston O'Neil at Lake Weir. :
Mrs. J. G. Baskin, Mrs. C. P. Hood,

Miss Inez Neville and Bob Rogers

motored to Ocala Tuesday afternoon. :

Miss Marie Grumbles is enjoying'

an auto trip to Miami and other (

points with friends. S i

Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Benson motored


It costs the merchant no more to
handle a steady stream of customers
than it does to handle on accasional
chance shopper ADVERTISE.

Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at tha
Court Pharmacy. T8-if'
Miss Helen Hardee, the competent
and accommodating cashier at the

Main street U-Serve, has been absent
from her place since Saturday on ac account
count account of the illness of her mother,
Mrs. C' H. Hardee.

Mrs. C. L. Moore and daughter,
Mrs. Clara Pyles, left yesterday over
the Seaboard for Jacksonville. Mrs.
Pyles will visit friends in Tallahassee
for a few days, then sail on the Clyde
steamer Comanche for New York

state, where she will spend the sum

mer visiting friends. Mr3. Moore will

remain in Jacksonville with her eldest

daughter, Mrs. JJaisy unnstie for a

few days visit, and will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mrs. Christie, who

will spend her vacation in Ocala visit
ing relatives.

Carlton Ervin of St. Petersburg, is
in Ocala visting his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. Carlton. Although
Carlton has not been living in Ocala

since he came out of the service, Ocala
still claims him and it is always with

pleasure that his friends welcome him



LOST From car at Blue Springs
Sunday, a square of green broad broad-cloth.
cloth. broad-cloth. Reward f returned to this
office. Mrs. Ford H. Rogers. 25-3t

Mrs. .Karl Roesch and baby, who
have been visiting ,Mrs. Roesch's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.? W. Davis, ex expect
pect expect to go to Orlando tomorrow to
visit relatives, before returning to
their home in Bradentown.

FOR RENT Five" room furnished
apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant, 805 Tusca Tuscawilla
willa Tuscawilla St. Phone 332. 22-tf
COWS FOR SALESmall herd of
'seven fine Jerseys, two just fresh
and three coming in between Au August
gust August and December. If you are
wanting something good at a bar bargain
gain bargain see A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347, Ocala. 21
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $ip0, lost at the
White House hotel, Gainesville,' on
. Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
t Finder please wire K!arl Klaus,
Lodi, California. 20-12t
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., R.
,A., care J. T. Nelson, v 19-tf
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
. Shop, 2Vt Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
, 60c. and $1; adults $1.25, $1.50 and

$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50.1m

FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King



FOR RENT Lower Bell apartment
on Fort King avenue. .Apply to E.
G. Lindner, 234 East Fort King.
Phone 206. 26-3t

FOR RENT Light housekeeping

apartment, furnished. Apply to E
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf


-JT .Optometrist and Optician

The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. 25-4t
Miss Daisy Smith, whor has been
doing government work in Washing

ton for the past three years, is ex expected
pected expected home this week to spend her

vacation with her mother, Mrs. F. S.

Smith, at the Arms House.

Mr. G. W. Parks, local representa

tive for Hollywood by the Sea, has
rented the house owned, by Mr. Henry

Sistrunk, on the corner of Fourth

and Watula street, and will move his
family in today.

Many a merchant works his head
nearly off trying to pare down ex expenses,
penses, expenses, when his most wasteful ex expense
pense expense must be cured by building up
instead of trimming ADVERTISE.

Turner Farm, July 27. Rev. Hicks

of Waldo was a visitor to our Sunday

school Sunday evening. We all enjoy

ed his visit very much and hope to4

have him with us again in the near


Mrs. P. L. Johns happened to the

bad luck to fall and cripple herself

this week. "We all hope that she wil
soon be up again. L

Mr. Luther Waldron and sister,

Miss Mabel Waldron, attended church

at Hawthorn Thursday night.

Quite a number of our young people
attended church at Orange Creek

Sunday night.

Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Harper visited

Mrs. Harper's parents near Bay Lake

Friday evening.

iir. ana xvirs. w. w. jonns and

bright little daughter, Francis Lenora

were combining business with pleas
ure in Citra Saturday.

A number of our folks enjoyed a

splash m the Pegram lake Sunday


We were glad to see so many visi

tors out to Sunday school Sunday,

There were forty-six present in all.

v Our forces are busy from early morning 'till
evening; busy pleasing the hosts of particular
' people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want it Fresh Meats and Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.

to St. Petersburg last week.


Mr. Sam Moyers has gone to Balti-,

more on business.


Blitchton, July 26. Mr. and Mrs

Dennis Prine, Miss Lillian Blitch and

Mr. Loonis Blitch of Gainesville, spent
the week-end here.

Mrs. B. R. Blitch accompanied Mr.

and Mrs." Prine to Gainesville Sun-'

ftaxr sinr? will Vw tVioir ciipc-h ftr turn


Mrs. Dollie Blitch and little Miss

Leone Fant are visiting Mrs. J. J.
Harris at. Dunnellon.

Our young people are planning a

trip to Blue Springs this afternoon in
honor of Mr.- Fred -George of Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, who is visiting his parents.

Mr. and Mrs.D.' B. Nun visited
Ocala Monday.


Regular conventions of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.

A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. Tu Adams, Secretary.


Negotiable Slorageeceipta Inaned on Cotton, Automobiles Etc



Phone 298


1 r"

to that good feeling is the Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction of trading at a place that always
gives Satisfaction. Our VULCANIZ VULCANIZING

Phone 78 for Service Car

A one-ton Ford worm drive truck
in first class condition, including body
and cab, practically new, for sale at
$325. Also Overland six roadster, a
real bargain zt .$250. B. P, Condon,
phone 129. 21-6t
Nice assortment of Friendship
Cards at The Gift Shop. 27-3t V

The beaches of the North and the
rocky shores of New England are
Dleasantlv reached through use of

Merchants and Miners steamers. Fre Frequent
quent Frequent sailings from Jacksonville. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. M. Hail, general agent,
for information. It

Advertise in the Star.

BETTER be safe thai sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf

Daytona- Beach, which has always
been a popular summer resort for
Florida people, hafe had more than the
usual number of Ocalans this season.
Mrs. Walter Preer and children have
been added to the list. They expect
to be thert about two weeks.



Mr. and Mrs. Berry Carter and son
and Mr. Carter's sister left this
morning for a summer in the north,
going in their car. They expect to
stop in Sylvester, Ga., for a visit with
relatives, and later will go to Vermont
for the remainder of the summer.

Friendship Day, August 6th. Nice
assortment of Friendship Cards at
The Gift Shop. 27-3t

Eyesight Specialist

114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Gcala

Mrs. J. Y. Cheney of Orlando, after
a short visit in Ocala the guest of
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, left this afternoon
for Leesburg. Mrs. Cheney is well
known throughout the statefor her
activity in the Auxiliary to thVAmer thVAmer-ican
ican thVAmer-ican Legion of which organization she
is state secretary.

1 1 i s;;
54? d5 34x4

$ m

jk? i vav v at .-j

w 33x5
sg 35x5

30x3 Fabric $12,90
30x3 14.70
32x3 Cord 24.30



ifi 9 34x4V2


$ 9.85
2785 :




' 'PHONE 249;-E ?
- ....

m m
a a

Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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PAGE1 Page
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