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
PRESS n?.::z
WEATHER FORECAST Local thundershowers tonight or Friday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; thk aft' 3.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:32; Seta, 7:13.
mm he






Executive Heads Shopcraft Unions
Easy Framing Their Reply To
President Harding

Washington, Aug. 10. (Associated
Press). President Harding will prob probably
ably probably receive Monday or Tuesday the
formal answer of the rail shop crafts
federation to his proposal that the
seniority dispute be left to the rail railroad
road railroad labor board for decision. The ex executive
ecutive executive heads of the shopmen's unions
were again engaged today in confer conference
ence conference here preparatory to drafting
their reply but Jewell, spokesman for
the group, reiterated that the general
conference of railroad labor organiza organization
tion organization heads tomorrow would be con consulted
sulted consulted and indicated that it might
take several days to get the answer
in shape.
Landed Him Safely After a Long
Flight and Then Left Him
In the Lurch
Geneva, Aug. 10. (By Associated
Press). DeMuyter, the Belgian pilot,
who may have won the Gordon Ben Bennett
nett Bennett cup in the balloon race which
started here Sunday, was reported to today
day today to have landed in Rumania. It is
possible, however, that he may be
disqualified as his balloon escaped,
taking air again after landing.
Up to the time of the report of
DeMuyter's landing, Captain A. T.
Honeywell, American pilot, ranked
first in distance flown, having landed
east of Budapest for a flight of 1060
kilometers. DeMuyter covered 1300
Fort King Camp, W. O. Wr., meets
tomorrow evening and several candi candidates
dates candidates will need your tender ministra ministrations.
tions. ministrations. Be on hand.
The sewing circle of the Eastern
Star held its regular weekly meeting
yesterday at the Masonic hall, with
Mrs. G. T. Condrey and Mrs. W. R.
Brice as hostesses. There was a good
attendance and much accomplished in
the work line, besides being a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant social afternoon. Mrs. Whitesides
and Mrs. Ricketon were visitors dur during
ing during the afternoon. The hostesses
served sandwiches arid pickles and ice
IT PAYS to look ahead the way
to catch a fly is to grab where the fly
will be when the grab gets there. Mer Merchants
chants Merchants are busy unpacking fall goods
(which are for sale and will soon be in
great demand). Why not tell people
about them in the columns of the
Star now?
A real estate deal was closed yes yesterday
terday yesterday in which Mr. W. L. Armour
became the owner of the Frank Moor Moor-head
head Moor-head house on East Fort King. This
property is on one of the most desir-.
able streets and residential sections
of the city. The house will be reno renovated
vated renovated inside and out and a number of
improvements will be made before the
place will be ready for occupancy.
Mr. Armour and family expect to take
possession about the first of October.
Mrs. Armour's father, sister and
brother, Mr. J. J. Walters, Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Walters and Mr. Holmes Wal Walters
ters Walters will also make their home with
A firm alarm was turned in this
morning about 2:30 o'clock from the
Jesse McDuffy stable-garage on South
Second street just back of the St.
George hotel. The first two trucks
ran by the fire but the driver of the
pumper saw it and went to work at
once. The city water pressure was
sufficient to extinguish the blaze,
which apparently was in the second
story of the building. McDuffys
Franklyn car was in the first story
but was taken out without damage
and the building suffered only slight
Mrs. H. A. Fausett and Miss Pearl
Fausett, who have been in Washing Washington
ton Washington for the past two months, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Louisville to visit Mrs.
Fausett's son, Mr. Harry Fausett.
Mrs. Fausett went to Washington for
medical treatment and is so much im improved
proved improved that it is not necessary to re remain
main remain longer.

Sliced Swift's Premium Ham at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Free de delivery.
livery. delivery. It
When you can buy your hats and
clothing at a sacrifice, you should not
wait. H. A. WATERMAN,
10-3t The Haberdasher."

Revised Figures" on Marion's Produce
Daring the Recent Truck Trucking
ing Trucking Season

Marion county shipped more than
3i-'il cars of vegetables during the
1922 season. The Marion County
Chamber of Commerce has obtained
revised figures which give this total.
The ltports obtained from the various
shipping points are practically com complete.
plete. complete. Shipments in less than carlots
are not included in these figures.
The county shipped this season
more than 720 cars of tomatoes as
compared with about 215 cars last
year and 1826 cars of watermelons as
against about 530. Tomatoes and wa watermelons
termelons watermelons have become the outstand outstanding
ing outstanding ing truck crops of the county..
The following stations had not been
heard from when the Chamber of
Cc mmerce gave out its figures recent recently:
ly: recently: Martel: tomatoes, 30 cars; water watermelons,
melons, watermelons, 60 cars; beans, 5 cars. Romeo:
cucumbers, 20 cars; watermelons, 175
cars. York: watermelons, 20 cars.
Dallas: .watermelons, 225 cars.
The number of cars of each crop
was as follows: Watermelons, 1826;
tomatoes, 720; cantaloupes, 87; beans,
132; cabbage, 153; lettuce, 83; cu cucumbers,
cumbers, cucumbers, 122; corn, 7; Irish potatoes,
one car.
Two Hundred and Eighty-Eight Fatal
Accidents in New York In
One Month
New York, Aug. 10 Accidents took
2S3 mes in the five boroughs of New
v'oik city duiing July this year, ac-co;-iimr
to the Safety Institute of
A)te; ca. 1'nis is an increase of 54
denths ivev th accident toll for June.
-'.v the .ame number were killed
in the cuy Ju'y 15)21 as this year.
Thj number cf children killed in increased
creased increased 11 cm 113 in June to 130 in
Mf-srs. Philip Clark of Tampa and
Chn3 Clark of Gainesville arrived in
Ocala last night from Miami. In that
city they have been taking parts in
the play ''Out of the East," written by
Rev. Conoley, and put on by the Cocoa Cocoa-nut
nut Cocoa-nut Grove post of the American Le Legion
gion Legion Mr. Phillip Clark expects to be
in Oczla until Sunday, the guest of
hit; cousin, Mr. Richard Dewey. Mr.
Chris Clark was the guest of Mr. Cecil
Clark and left for his home in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville this afternoon.
A change- in one of the numbers on
the prorrc:m t be given by the band
toi.icrrow night is here noted. The
nurr.hei- which wrs listed to be the
"Hrrnoresque" has been changed to a
vocal solo, "Roes of Memory," by
Hamblin. which will be sung by Mr.
Lester Lucas. Mr. Lucas is well known
to Ocala audiences and it goes with without
out without saving thnt hi number will be en-jo-
el by the many who will attend the
HKTTKk k-t .Mto figure with you
n the hre building proposition. Lots
and manual wiii go up now and then
yoy vr.ll be sorry you didn't act on
the- sugctjor. Buy and build now.
Ditto, !:!;.. r. 11 -tf
Saturday, July 29th, the Negro
Farmers Union of Marion county held
a wonderful meeting at the Metropol Metropolitan
itan Metropolitan Bank building. J. D. McDuffy,
president, officiated. President Mc McDuffy
Duffy McDuffy was elected state manager at
Jacksonville last week.
Mr. K. C. Moore, the demonstrator
for Marion county, delivered a splen splendid
did splendid lecture to the men and they appre appreciated
ciated appreciated his remarks which were very
encouraging. He pointed out to the
colored farmers the necessity of hold holding
ing holding themselves together and reap the
results which were sure to be gratify-
ing. iie assured tnem 01 nis assist
ance whenever needed, as he was
working for the interest of the far farmer.
mer. farmer. He was given a rising vote of
thanks by the body.
There were 101 members and they
promise that very soon that number
will be swelled to 200. The negro
farmers of this county are planning
;t: do great things by next year, and
I with such men at the head as they
have there is no reason why they can
not lead Florida.
There will be a barbecue on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, August 26th. All farmers are
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 particulars. 22-tf

Substitute Provision to the Tariff Bill
Would Prevent His Sliding
Its Schedules

Washington, Aug. 10. The broad
powers over tariff duties originally
proposed for the president would be
curtailed under a substitute for the
so-called flexible tariff provisions of
the pending bill recommended to the
Senate today by the finance commit committee
tee committee majority. The principal modifica modification
tion modification would prevent the transfer from
the dutiable list to the free list or
from the free to the dutiable list and
would prohibit the raising of duties
beyond anv maximums fixed in the
Negotiations for funding the
French war debt were resumed todav
at a meeting of the American debt
commission and Jean Parmentier, di director
rector director of finance of the French treas treasury.
ury. treasury. TWO BANDITS IGNORED
Coolly Lifted Jewels Out of New
York's Most Aristocratic
Jewelry Case
New York, Aug. 10. Two bandits
ignored the traditional deadlines es
tablished by the police on lower Man
hattan and invaded Maiden Lane, in
the heart of the jewelry district short shortly
ly shortly afternoon today, holding up and
robbing a modern jewelry company of
$18,000 in jewelry.
Smiled Encouragingly at Each Other
Before the Death Traa Was
London, Aug. 10. (By Associated
Press). Joseph O'Sullivan and Regi
nald Dunn were hanged this morning
in Wadsworth prison for the assassi assassination
nation assassination of Field Marshal Sir Henry
Wilson on June 22nd. Both men sub
mitted quietly to being pinioned. They
were escorted simultaneously from
their cells to the scaffold where they
met and smiles encouragingly to each
other. Both met death unflinchingly.
Cleveland, Aug. 10. (Associated
Press). The policy committee of the
United Mine Workers today voted to
proceed with negotiations of the wage
cale agreement with the operators of
Ohio, western Pennsylvania, Indiana,
Illinois here for a joint conference
caled with the view of ending the soft
coal strike.
Odessa, July 1 (By Mail). Amer American
ican American relief has done much for the
people of Odessa.
Four months ago their condition
was heart rending. In March and
April the city streets were unlighted;
starvation killed faster than the au authorities
thorities authorities could remove the bodies of
its victims; the hospitals were in un unspeakable
speakable unspeakable distress and from them and
the children's homes the death carts
made constant trips day and night to
the city cemeteries.
Workers of the American Relief
Administration see today wonderful
improvement. The people who walked
dejectedly through the streets thre
months ago now smile, and the chil
dren have begun again to laugh and
sing and enjoy themselves. They are
nothing like the careworn and hunger hunger-pinched
pinched hunger-pinched youngsters who slunk or
crawled about in the spring.
Hospitals now conduct visitors
their wards with pride, for they have
clean linen and ample medicines to
care for their patients.
Storekeepers who in the trying
davs feared to resume activity, think
ing that desperate people would loot
their places, have reopened their doors
and Odessa's shopping zone is func functioning
tioning functioning well. Government employes
are better able now to do their work;
hence the lighting plants and water
pumping stations operate more regu regularly.
larly. regularly. r
Call phone 360 and have us reserve
your bakery wants. Carter's Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 10-3t
Let us do your dry cleaning. Quick
service and satisfaction guaranteed.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant, 216 South
Main stret. Phone 605. 3-tf
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf

Washintgon, Aug. 10 The treasury
announced today the government is to ;
begin an investigation into the cause
of cancer. Headquarters for the re-
starch will be established in Boston.
Established Tomato
Growers' Association
Representative Group of Citizens
Tormed Organization for Better
Marketing of Their Produce
A representative group of tomato
growers met this morning at the
Chamber of Commerce and perfect a
Ma'ion County Tomato Growers Aso Aso-csaton
csaton Aso-csaton for the purpose of co-operatively
growing and marketing the to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes of this section. A temporary
board of directors was elected which
will meet tomorrow afternoon at four
o'clock to elect temporary officers. By Bylaws
laws Bylaws were adopted and a form of con contract
tract contract and membership application
blank. An effort will be made to in interest
terest interest the tomato growers of adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining counties in the association and,
if desired, the name of the organiza organization
tion organization will be changed to suit all.
The temporary directors are:
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield; J. V. De De-vore,
vore, De-vore, Reddick; J. C. Johnson. Ocala;
E. II. Konkins, Fairfield; Joshua Gist,
Santos: Clarence Bateman, Mcintosh;
Walter Luffman. Sparr; O. M. Gale,
H- llfview; S. F. Rou, Lowell, and J.
A Ta-ton, Anthony.
Among those present at the meeting
this morning were: S. C. Mayo, Red-
di'k; E. II. Houkins, Fairfield; J. A.
Ki-ard. Reddick; J. F. Gist, Santos;
V. B, Lindsay, H. WT. Tucker, J. C.
Johnson, Ocala; Nathan Mayo, J. W.
'avis. Summerfield; K. C. Moore,
e'o-rty asrent; J. L. Wallace, L. S.
LVht, Reddick; S. C. Hood, field rep rep-'
' rep-' "Ecr.tntive of the North American
Fruit Exchange, and Louis H. Chazal,
s t-cretary of the Marion County Cham Cham-'
' Cham-' or of Commerce.
Oklawaha, Aug. 9. Mr. J ,T. Lewis,
accompanied by little Miss Emily
1 wis, made a trip to Leesburg last
Monday afternoon, combining busi business
ness business with pleasure.
Dr. an 1 Mrs. E. I. Martin entertain entertained
ed entertained the younger set at a delightful
party Monday night, given in honor
f Dr Martin's nieces, Misses Agnes
nd PHiVabeth Jones of Arcadia. Danc Danc-insr
insr Danc-insr and cards were enjoyed, and at a
Ir.te hour refreshments of cake and
Wj cream were served. The guests"
rid their host and hostes sa reluctant
?:od-night, after having spent a de de-1'ghtful
1'ghtful de-1'ghtful evening.
M st?vs Robbie and Vernon Perry
h-ive returned after spending two
Down at the Oklawaha dock on
Lake Weir wa3 the scene of another
of those good times on Lake WTeir.
The younger set enjoyed a weiner and
marshmallow roast. Weinies were
roasted over the oak coals and bread,
pickles, olives and cakes were plenti plentiful.
ful. plentiful. Among those enjoying the eve evening
ning evening were Dr. and Mrs. Martin, Mr.
and Mrs. John Blair, Mrs. Jones, Mrs.
J Morrison, Misses Elsie Smith, Zell
Martin, Agnes Jones, Gladys Smith,
Elizabeth Jones, Bessie Blair, Pearle
Hall, Miss Meyers of Belleview, and
Messrs. Joe Marshall, John Morrison,
Clyde and Buck Scott, Fred Black,
Bill and Hugh Harrell, Hugh Blair,
Fred Brooklyn, Charlie Scott, Edgar
Smith. Charlie Martin and others.
Mr. Clyde Nixon has returned to his
home in Homestead.
Several days ago a party of young
people enjoyed a day spent at Day Day-tcna
tcna Day-tcna Beach. Those in the party were
Miss Pearle Hall, E. S. Hall Jr., C. S.
Scott and Clyde Nixon.
Friends of Mr. Andrew Smith will
be glad to know that his condition is
improving. Mr. Smith has been very
ill for the past two weeks.
Miss Lavander Chalker of Weirs Weirs-dale
dale Weirs-dale spent several days in Oklawaha,
the guest of Misses Elsie and Gladys
Misses Zell Martin, Gladys and
Elsie Smith were callers in Weirsdale
Monday afternoon.
Miss Madge Hull of LaBelle is the
guest of of Mrs. Robt. Blair and fam family
ily family for several days.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf

American Government Will Try
Find Out Why Cancer

; Received ohd Supoprt of French

Cabinet Regarding German
Paris, Aug. 10. (By the Associated
Press). The French cabinet at a spe special
cial special meeting today presided over by
President Millerand is understood to
have approved entirely the attitude
taken by Premier Poincare at the Lon London
don London conference on the reparation
It is hoped that the crowd out for
the bvnd concert tomorrow night will
00 me largest ever and that every
one will contribute generously to the
collection for the band fund. The ex
haustion of the city appropriation for
concerts this summer makes the col
Ioetion necessary, if the concerts are
to continue, and it is believed that the
demand is such that everyone will
contribute generously.
The Chamber of Commerce will ar ar-rarge
rarge ar-rarge for the collection and it is hoped
th?t at least ?500 will be raised so
that the concerts can continue for six
weeks longer.
The band has shown marked im improvement
provement improvement each week and there has
been no falling off in the size of the
crowd that has turned out for the
weekly concerts.
The program will be as follows:
1. March, T. O. H. Band (Mitchell).
2. Selection from the Opera Mari Mari-tana
tana Mari-tana (Wallace).
My Sunny Tennessee.
Land of Dreams (Schumann).
Angel Child (Silver).
'Gin, Gin, Ginny Shore.
March, Glory for Yale (Friedman)
Overture, Bright and Gay (Beyer)
Humoresnue. violin and band.
10. Old Fashioned Girl (Jolson).
11. The Sheik (Snyder).
12 The Star Spangled Banner.
Conner, Aug. 9. P. L. Durisoe went
to Ocala Wednesday.
Ralph Gnann spent Sunday in Haw Hawthorne.
thorne. Hawthorne. Frank Smith has recovered from
his recent illness.
Mrs. D. C. Clifton and daughter of
Daytona, are guests of Mrs. Clifton's
father, Mr. N. A. Fort and Mrs. Fort.
Mrs. John Rogers and children of
Ocala re spending some time at their
old home near Lynne.
Misses Beatrice Mims and Ora
Moore, attractive young ladies of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, are guests for several days of
Mrs. O. G. Jones at Lynne.
Dr. A. H. WTingo entertained a
party of young people at his home,
Camp Waldena, from 5 to 6 Sunday
afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Powell
and -3fris.:)Jorrrr Rogers assisted in
looking after fh6'J guests.
: Mr. arid Mrs. Otto Jones gave a de delightful
lightful delightful picnic dinner yesterday, when
they had as their guests Mr. and Mrs.
T. P. Jones and wife of Anthony, H.
P. Jones and Coney Hattaway of
Ocala. Among others invited were
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gates and
family of Anthony and Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. A. T. Moseley has returned
from Raiford to be with her daughter,
Mrs. R. O. Gnann, for an indefinite
Rev. J. C. Boatwright, wife and two
daughters of Ocala, spent the week
end with friends. Mr. Boatwright
filled his regular appointment at the
Baptist church Sunday, morning and
evening. They attended the Perkins
picnic Monday.
Mrs. Elkins of Inglis was visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Stevens, last Mon
Lonnie Randall went to Burbank
yesterday on important business.
Irvine, Aug. 7. Mrs. Sue Mclver
and Miss Mamie Fant left Wednesday
for a six weeks stay at Tampa and
Mr. Willie Mathews, a former resi
dent of Flemington, now a traveling
salesman, was in our village Wednes
Mrs. Viola Cannon and two daugh
ters of Micanopy are visiting Mr. R.
E. Chitty this week.
Quite a number of Irvine people
attended services at Fairfield Thurs
day evening to hear Rev. E. A. Bur Bur-nette
nette Bur-nette of Williston, who is holding a
revival there.
Mrs. Julian Younge and children of
Orange Lake were Friday afternoon
Mr. Dees and family moved here
Wednesday from Williston and Mr.
Dees has accepted a position as will
foreman with the crate company.

Famous Old Ship Has Gone to Offer
Aid to Crew of Wrecked
British Cruiser

Halifax, Aug. 10. The United
States cruiser Olympia with Rear Ad
miral McCully aboard, sailed today for
Point Armour, where the British
cruiser Baleigh went ashore yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Eight hundred officers and men
of the Raleigh landed safely.
St. John, N. F.. Aug. 10. Eleven
members of the crew of the British
cruiser Raleigh trace of whom was
lost when the warship went ashore on I
the Labrador coast yesterday, were
still missing today and Admiral Sir
William Pakenham and 800 other offi officers
cers officers and men have searched for the
missing ones without success.
Key West, Aug. 10 The county au
thorities now have charge of Haven
and Rosenbaum, arrested at Rebecca
Light Tuesday by a deputy marshal
at requets of the Cuban authorities in
connection with the murder of the
captain and engineer of the Cuban
launch Mugardos, near Havana re
entry. The preliminary hearing was
set for today. The men were turned
over to the sheriff last night by fed
eral authorities.
Marion Camp No. 56 U. C. V.. met
August 8th, 1922, with Commander
W. E. McGahagin presiding. Prayer
by B. H. Norris.
The following comrades answered
to roll call: Alfred Ayer, J. L. Beck,
R. J. Evans, M. P. Frink, L. D. Geiger,
A. Carlton, W. Kilpatrick, W. E.
McGahagin, J. C. Mathews, B. H.
Norris, C. C. Priest, John Pasteur, G.
R. Smith, I. P. Stevens and J. C.
Minutes of last meeting were read
and approved.
Comrades McGahagin and Frink.
who were delegates to the Richmond
reunion, gave an interesting account
of the meeting and were loud in prais
ing the royal manner in which the
noble old Virginians entertained them.
The following resolution was pass-!
"Resolved That the article in the
Ocala Banner of July 7th, 1922, writ written
ten written by Comrade F. E. Harris, on Mr.
Lincoln and the war is history that
cannot be disputed and the facts are
so fairly and impartially stated that
it ought to be read in every school
house, North and South, for the rising
generation should have facts and not
fiction about the civil war."
We are glad that CoL Harris has
recovered sufficiently from his severe
illness to take a trip to the moun
tains and we hope that the change and
mountain air will fully restore his
health. Alfred Aver. Adit.
Turner Farm, Aug. 9. Mrs. Mar
tha Hiers returned to her home at
Tiger Bay last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dolf Smith visited Mr.
Smith's sister at Bay Lake Saturday
Miss Grace Brown of Lochloosa is
visting relatives here this week.
Mr. Claude Wells was a pleasant
caller at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
F. M. Hardee Sunday night.
Mr. W. W. John made a business
trip to Lochloosa Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Matchett of Bay
Lake, visited their daughter, Mrs-
Harper here Sunday.
Mr. S. S. Smith made a business
trip to Hawthorn Sunday evening.
Mr. I. N. Wells made a business trio
to Citra Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Harper was
combining business with pleasure in
Ocala last Tuesday.



Number of Dead is Eqssl ta the En

tire Estimated Popalitlsa
Of the Torn
Peking, Aug. 10. (By Assi
Press). Deaths in the trrhocn
Swatow 13 now estimated at 50 COO
the American consul at Swatow' has
reported to the Americas Legics, The
consul added that 100,000 are home homeless
less homeless and relief is needed urgently.
Washington, Aug. 10. The sympa sympathy
thy sympathy of the American people for those
bereaved in the Swatow typhoon was
expressed to President Lia Ilaan Hurur
01 unina uy x-resident Harding ia a
cabie today.
Atlanta, Aug. 10. The two upper
stories of a three-story brick building'
used by M. Rich & Brothers, as a de department
partment department store storage space, were
gutted by fire which burned from 9:30
last night to 3:30 this morning. Ten
fire companies were called out before
the blaze was subdued..
Washington, Aug. lOArrarge lOArrarge-ments
ments lOArrarge-ments for the establishing of a cen central
tral central coal purchasing agency in Flor Florida
ida Florida were discussed today between the
fuel administrator, Mr. Spencer, and
Chairman Burr of the Florida railroad
commission. ."
Belleview, Aug. 9. Mr. R, H. Nich Nichols
ols Nichols has recently purchased a new
Chevrolet car.
Our town was saddened last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday to hear of the death of Mrs.
Joseph Lucius 'at her home northwest
of town after an illness of several
weeks. Mrs. Lucius will be greatly
missed as she was a great church
worker and much devoted to hex home
and children. She leaves to mourn her
death her husband, four sons, "'J. A,
J. William and J. C Lucius and
one daughter, Mrs. William Proctor,
beside many friends. I Rev. Calvin
conducted the funeral services at the
Lucius cemetery where she was laid to
rest. The bereaved ones have the
deep sympathy of friends in their time
of sadness.
Mrs. McPherson and baby are re recent
cent recent guests at the Lake Yiew HoteL
Miss Alice Barrett spent last week
in Ocala with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Bryant.
Miss Clara Mae Crosby and Mrs.
Vernie Abshier were business callers
in Ocala Tuesday, also Mr. Martin
and Mr. W. B. Haines.
The Baptist revival closed Sunday
with one new member, Mrs S. N.
Smith. The meetings were very in interesting
teresting interesting and we hope those who at attended
tended attended may profit much by them.
Mrs. H. B. Monroe, Margaret and
Edward and Leo Hames were in Os
ceola Saturday. Mr. Monroe returned
home with them.
We are glad to see Miss Mary Gale
able to be at her work in the store
Miss Hilda Monroe and Lea Hames
took Mr. EL B. Monroe back to his
work in Osceola Tuesday. On the re return
turn return trip they killed a large rattle rattlesnake
snake rattlesnake near Sanford.
Call phone 860 and have us reserve
your bakery -"wants. Carter's Bak-
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy during the band concert
Friday evening. 8-4
sacrifice cualxty to sel)
at a low price. Our meats are fee
BEST to be nao- ouw iixr-
ket. Phone 1CX




wry Dr Eicept Smmdmj by



" H. ItijMi, Editor

kHuT, ?' .......... .FIt-0.
S-lV I, UP"rBjt Twe-Sevea

hmi,0clated IT exclusively
all n.. ,r tb u for republication ol
olhermZ diPtchea credited to it or not
al ."L1? "edited In this paper and
a 11 ?. local news nublihed herein.

dlnnaf?1'1 republication of special
mpatctea herein are also reserved.
Th!.?T'" advance $8.00

nree, monthB. in advance

dominant party of the state, the rep representative
resentative representative of white, democratic su supremacy?
premacy? supremacy? Sixty-five per cent of cer certain
tain certain west Florida counties' population
is negro. Duval and Hillsborough
counties have an enormous registered
negro vote. They are already paying
their poll taxes, and they will vote in

November like they have never before J

voted in Florida. Tribune.

(Among old-fashioned democrats

Brooksville today to visit friends for
a week.
R. A. Burford and O. T. Green went
to Jacksonville this afternoon on legal

roonth.- in advance



conlHf !late 15 cent per inch for
tionVrJ: '-Insertions. Alternate inser inser-"
" inser-" tlo ht per cent additional. Compoal Compoal-5.arses
5.arses Compoal-5.arses on adg. that run less than

V.i 7..".iB ents per Inch. Special

haZLiJL. er cent. additional. Rates
tan ?LnJ0ur'lrich minimum. Leas than
winln. wll take a higher rate.

Uon iurnl3hed upon applica

,'fnr R.-.f cei Five cents per line
ri n"Jn-r: three cents per line

"V. ,- illlhDr.,.. 1 1 I t

-X..7 ?ZJl eek allowed on reader with

i IgaV advei

out' extra composition charges

erusements at legal rates.



Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 10. 1912)
Capt. Tom Bridges left thi3 morn-

Sing for Pensacola.
! Miss Dorothy Howell of Anthony

the sort of democrats we were i rof oftcr o viit in

brought up among it was considered j0cala with Misses Lois and Eunice


Mr. J. G. Ferguson after a visit in

Ocala with his family has gone to

that a white man degraded himself

when he asked for the vote of a ne negro.
gro. negro. And we all know that a negro

regards with justifiable contempt a j Iceland,

white man who asks him for his vote. Mr and Mrs j p Galloway left

But it is no degradation for a white thi mornine for a short visit in Ala-

democratic candidate to receive the

vote of a negro, of a white republican,

a socialist or anv other citizen. Most


Mr. Howard Walters, one of the

pharmacists at the Court Pharmacy,
i SDendine his vacation with his

of the white republicans who come to

the South turn democrats as soon asbrotherj Dn Harry Walters, at Fort

.Opposing. the decision of the State

democratic Executive Committee to
P61 orm the duty resting on it as the
, Official, functioning body of the party,

namia8T the party nominee for an

, emergency, vacancy on the democratic
ticket in the general .election, the

Ocala Star concludes an editorial

'Mhe democrats nf T?l,-i-irla will rmt hn

dictated to by an ordinary hotel din

mg room full of men, even if they are
backed by the great Tampa Tribune.
.HwiU in truth take only five hundred
men to enable a candidate to have his
name placed on the ticket, but this is
almost ten times the number of the

members of the State Democratic Ex-

t ecutiye Committee." Tampa Tribune

(Hold on. Friend Tribune, before
you.gojany further, and tell us when

the State Democratic Executive Com

mittee made the decision you speak
of. It hasn't done anything of the
sort. It hasn't had a meeting, and it

.wasn't called to have a meeting until
.after the editorial. you quote from the
Star was printed. We challenge you
to prove the truth of your assertion.
Come; now; give the democrats of
Florida the time and place of the
. meeting where the decision you speak
f f WKX a TV a rl a Ctiva 4-Vm namaa nf ttto

. committeemen who were present; the
. names of the committeemen who have
joined in the decision. Give us the
proof. You can't, and you know you
can't. You made the assertion be be-.
. be-. cause. you were silly enough to think

. you could get by with it. Anybody
who can't tell lies better than you can
had. best stick to the truth. Star).
,Let us suppose for the sake of argu-ment-that
the Ocala Star is right, and

that the "democrats of Florida refuse
to be. dictated to by an ordinary hotel
dining room full of men," even though

. those men are their own chosen com
missioned party representatives, au

thorized to act for the party in such
. times and cases of emergency, and

otherwise. Granted, that "it takes

only five hundred -men" to put a can

didate's name on the itcket. Who then
will select the high state official who

shall, sit as one of the advisory cabi

net of the democratic chief executive

of Florida Tribune.

(The democrats of Florida, of
course. Get out of the kindergarten

class and talk at least for the eighth

.grade; Star).

Alreadv two men have announced

liey: are preparing the necessary pe

.titionssto have themselves placed on
the ticket. At least one more man is
.considering the same thing, and that

there. are others who will come into

.the race if it be. left open this way,
wlio can doubt And not a man, so

far, has even intimated that his can candidacy
didacy candidacy is subject to the approval, en en-Wcmpnt
Wcmpnt en-Wcmpnt consent, or even the neu-

Htrality; of the democratic party. Tri

(As a matter of fact, only two have
.o,t,w1 hoth of whom are well-

Jcnawn democrats, and there are not

likely to be more than three. The law
prescribes a manner in which a candi-

data can eet his name on the ticket

laere are enough democrats to choose
choose the right man. Even if demo

crat- divided there are enough of them
to pot at least one man ahead of any

retmbliran. -To argue tnat tne aemo

- cm3,of the state are. likely to vote

any but a democrat into tne omce is
a reflection on the intelligence of dem-
rjroof of the

Tribune's silliness. Star).

In:the general election will be votes

cast by democrats, repuoucan, so socialists,
cialists, socialists, anarchists, white and black.
To which of these will the demo democrats"
crats" democrats" who get on the ticket by peti petition
tion petition look for votes? There is little
Ukeiihood of the regular republican
party in Florida putting out a candi-
- date' for this position; but there are
thousands of republican voters, black
and white, men and women, who will
o eligible to vote .and who will vote
' this election. They will mark their

ballot for some candidate for this of of-fica
fica of-fica Whose will ?it be? Does the
Star, and do the men announcing
themselves by petition alone, relish
the election of a man for this place
b7 the negro men and women, the so socialists,
cialists, socialists, anarchists, republicans and
what not, instead of by the regular

ocrats always welcome them, and con con-s:c'er
s:c'er con-s:c'er their change of politics as a
proof of good sense. We know repub republicans
licans republicans who voted for Senator Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher will the Tribune say the senator
was disgraced by their votes? Star).
Is it wise for the democrats of Flor Florida
ida Florida to risk a condition like thi3, when
by adherence to the party they can
assure the election of a man who will
b3 high class in every way and who
will stand for and be a representative
of white democratic supremacy?-
(Even if the committee has the
right to nominate, which we don't be believe
lieve believe it has, what guarantee have the
people that it will nominate a first first-class
class first-class man? Isn't it better to leave
this to the people Star).
It is not a matter of personal con concern
cern concern to the Tribune. This paper, and
so far as is known, or even announc announced,
ed, announced, this part of the state, has no can candidate
didate candidate for the office. The major part
of the State Democratic Executive
Committee is composed of men from
northern and western Florida, so even
sectional interest cannot be charged
to the Tribune. But the Tribune is
concerned for the existence and the
honor of the party of which it is a
part. It wants to see the people come
back to the principles of party loy-


Mr. W. A. DeCamp is again able
to be about his duties at the Ocala
Lumber & Supply Company.


August 10, 1914. Germans and
French fighting fiercely along north northeast
east northeast French frontier.
Italians much irritated by burning
of Antivari, Montenegro's only port,
by Austrians.
German Zeppelin destroyed by
French airplane above the valley of
the Meuse.
Hamburg-American liner Cap Orte Orte-gal,
gal, Orte-gal, with five million dollars in specie
aboard, captured in mid-Atlantic by
British cruiser.


(Continued from Yesterday)
However, I am happy to tell you
that at a recent fair in this city
cheese from five states was entered
one state was Wisconsin and your
Georgia cheese took the first prize ir.d
Wisconsin second.

j. rut th? way by better
: .ws and more of them, but don't for forest
est forest to supply the capital for him who
I's willing to abandon the single crop
idea. In your hands rests a great op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. Innumerable instances can
oe shown where bankers have de

veloped their communities gotten
:h4r farmers to be producers instead
of consumers depositors instead of
borrowers. Then we also can point
the way in co-operative marketing,
Tor today the farmer gets too little
:or his labor we have too many mid middlemen,
dlemen, middlemen, sapping th3 life's blood from
the farmer's labor without adding
anything to it. Now remember, that
I am not opposed to the middleman
that is essential to the distribution of
a product, we must have them but
when in the United States the farmer
gets 34 per cent and the middleman
jrt per cent while in Denmark the
farmers get 77 per cent and the mid middle
dle middle man 23 per cent I maintain that

there is an injustice that should be

corrected. How much I don't know,

the United States is a large country

it is impossible to deliver products
11 om producer to consumer in a day
or a week furthermore our produc

tion is so large, conditions are change

able, markets so distant, it is hard to
know how many middlemen we should

have, but he should not speculate

no center should establish the price

of butter for the whole nation.
Harmony and Co-operation

The bankers interest and direction
is needed by the farmer and when I

noted our elorious motto, "one for

all and all for one," I was greatly

amazed at the bignes sof such a motto,
it grew and grew upon me as I realized
in our modern life there is no suc success
cess success without the most perfect har harmony
mony harmony and co-operation. We have
organizations for everything, gears
within gears, up to the great Union
of States whose glorious flag bids
to the nations of the world, a land
where harmony, justice and co-operation
work together.
You are mindful of the ancient
Roman who was about to divide his
vast estate among his sons. He dir-





,'JX A m. V llkJ aalil V 2U VIA V JUil fi 1 1 ll 1. HI



We will take one hundred subscriptions to
The Dearborn Independent, at S1.50 each, ev every
ery every subscription to be numbered. After the
required number of subscriptions are received
the holder of the original receipt bearing a cer certain
tain certain number (which will be announced later)
vili be awarded a set of Ford tires.
The Dearborn Independent is a weekly pa paper
per paper published at Dearborn, Mich,, by Henry
Ford, at $1.50 a year. A subscription may be
the means of you securing this set of Ford
tires absolutely free.

What do I think is the first step

necessary to developement of dairy- j ected the oldest to get a bundle of
ing? I was going to say send a dele-j sticks and to take one and to break
gation of men from all walks of life it he did it easily. He then directed

alty and abiding by the rules and ac- to our state investigate our agn-; him to take the bundle and tie it to- j ffl
tions of its party. Unless we do have i cultural department at the University ; gether and try it then. He used all
this return; unless the party is upheld j and don't forget to visit some dairy : his strength and failed to break same, j
in making a nomination for this va- j farms, and visit the country bankers, j By this lesson the father taught his j
cancy, it is but a short step and day. They'll tell you what backing they j sons of the advantages of a united ef-j

to the time when a primary nominee; give tne dairy iarmers. j fort in going against the difficulties of ; ;i;

for governor, or other high position in
Florida, will bolt the primary, get
five hundred men to sign his petition,
and run on the ticket independent.


(Yes, the Tribune is concerned for

party loyalty, like Tophet, it is. It's

It 1 Y

ii"s icaus me tu me answer i aauy nie in tne worm proDiems. itj
the above question the principal first j was Nanoleon who eained his battles!

need of the state of Georgia is the ed- j by a united front. It was Foch who j
ucation of its farmers. Your farmers j only won the World War by a co- j
have been raising cotton and it will j ordination and perfect working to- a

be hard to get them to add dairying. ; aether of every bataalion, every army rjy


erally the best trained the best j money to encourage diversified farm-

armed depends upon its second line ng and banking. i
the backing it gets from home. So ; Valuable Information on Marketing j
your University will have little far- j Farsighted farmers get more money

reaching effect until it gets the 1 for their live stock and crops by fol fol-backing
backing fol-backing of its bankers, lumbermen, lowing the law of average prices in
commercial and industrial associa- j the marketing of their products than
tions. In other words your second : do those who ip-nnrp thp spnsnnal nrinp

line. i iLictn,itiors. Tn ihp nnt. onp nf tVr ;

The Bankers Part
If I have been properly informed,
ther has been little real interest tak-

chief difficulties confronting those
who wished to profit by such informa information
tion information was that reliable figures which

en in dairying until recently by bank- j showed the monthly trend of prices
ers, and while some of it may be due j for crops and live stock were not
x : i :ac t i- i : i i. . ... .... ...

i-j uiuuiereiice x ueijeve tne greapari reaany available, .t or that reason

i i. i i i f ..i -ill.

So I say to get the new light send a under his command

only a short step back to the time delegation of inspection. See how; Bankers of Georgia, the degree of!
when a candidate for governor bolted dairying is done in the leading states. harmony and co-operation with which

nd ran on the prohibition ticket, and j See what it has done. Some go home you meet the problem of diversified

the Tribune supported him, so it enthusiastic by getting information farming and dairying will be the j

did. Star). hist handed and by seeing, for see-.measure of your success. Whether or

And the law doesn't demand that! ing is believing. Your University not my coming to you has been in

the five hundred necessary petitioners will have to take the lead with its vain, I feel will depend much upon

shall be white, or shall be of any one various ways in getting education out the action, co-operation and assist-

party affiliation. It says five hundred : to the farmers. But the strength of ; ance you bankers will give the farm- j
signed petitioners. They may be men any army it can be the best gen- j ers of Georgia in leadershop and

or women, white, black, democrat, re- j

publican, socialist or anarchist; and
doubtless there will be some of all
these on the petitions of men who de denounce
nounce denounce the party effort to do things
decently and in order. Tribune.
(Oh, awful, awful peril, with demo democrats
crats democrats walking around everywhere, and
all democratic voters registered in
the primary books, that a democratic
candidate looking for signatures to
his petition should leave the plain
wide streets and the open highways
and hunt around in the alleys for re-
publicans and socialists. And of
course a democratic candidate will be
color-blind and ask negroes to sign
his petition. And of course he will
know so little about politics that he
will have his petition filled with the
names of men who his opponents can
easily prove are not democrats, and
so put him in bad with the democratic
As compared with the republicans;
the democrats of Florida have about
five votes to two. The republicans
voted in larger number in 1920 thaw
they will this year, because of the
woman suffrage amendment going
into effect. Colored women could vote
without paying poll tax, and they took
up politics like it was a new game.
This year, they can't vote unless they
pay. The great majority won't pay.
Why should negroes pay to vote the
republican ticket., anyhow? The white
republicans won't give them office and
are treating them with contempt.
The Tribune should ask some friend
to hold its head under a hydrant until
its fever abates. Star).


to be due to the fact;, that .-you have

is a good thing for all of,.us?J reali

.'Market Statistics," a 280 page bul-

not sensed the existing conditions.! tt published by the United States


(Evening Star Aug. 10, 1902)

Mr. C. J. Phillips is improving his :

partment of Agriculture, should

believe to be jarred and shaken up; prove especially valuable. It was
a bit at times, for then we begin to prepared by the Bureau of Markets
think to the point, and that we take land Crop Estimates,
action. In the case of hogs, for example,
Further, I believe that the Georgia J actual average prices are given for
bankers should go out among the j each of the last 11 years, month by
farmers, have meetings and encour- month, for several of the more im image
age image farmers by being willing to lend j portant market centers. Tables show
funds to them to buy grade and full j the average monthly prices for the
blood cows and nothing but full blood 11 years combined. The man who
sires. We have a banker in Wiscon-1 ships hogs to Chicago can find out
sin who, when the farmers want loans, J from a table in this bulletin that the
figures out a farmer's overhead ex-; average December price is 9 per cent
pense and if he hasn't enough cows lower than the 11-year average. When

i J3P J- il 1 it ..

v onset tne overneaa ne wont in increase
crease increase his loan until he agrees to buy
more cows. He loans him the monev

comparing September, the highest
month, it is seen that the September
price for the 11 years is 19 per cent

to buy these cows. But I caution j above the December price. With such
you, do not let your farmers plunge;; formation available one can often
let them start with a herd of five or adjust his farm operations so as to
six, let them gradually work in. Have j get his stock ready for market dur dur-for
for dur-for your time quality cows, remem- j ing the months of average high prices,
bering that it has been with the medi- j He may also see where it would be
ocre cow that we have accomplished j profitable to hold his crops for mar mar-what
what mar-what we have. j Acting in months of higher than aver-
The Buyer's Market j rure prices.
And let me tell you bankers thatj The bulletin gives such information
today is the buyer's market. I have: for all classes of live stock, including

been buying Holstein sires for mvi

farmers from dams with records ofj

i gs, caitle, calves, sheep and their
iianufactured products. There are

i. n . . . .

unouin imra sireet DV xne 600 lbs. butter for the year fori statistics of a similar nature pertain pertain-additjon
additjon pertain-additjon of a second story to th$ kitch- i25, and you can buy full-blooded j Ing to practically all crops which the
en and otherwise enlarging it to the cows with good pedigrees for $150 i average farmer has to sell. A study
extent of six large rooms. to ?225 depending on test. You I cf the bulletin would call attention

-"- o oummer- will never be able to buy the quality) to markets receiving large quantities

full-bloods at this price again and I j of such produce. By comparing prices
have been most busy to get our farm- j at several markets one could reach a
ers to buy and develop their herds. conslusion as to which generally pays

l call.

:s an




in all


m ill 7 1 Wrr.tei.Mlf

mi t m

We can give you just what you
want, whether it is cord or fabric. We
have the famous Goodrich Silvertown
Cord in sizes from 30x3Yz up, and
the Goodrich "55" clincher fabric
We'll take off the old tire and put on
the new one save you all that muss
and fuss without extra charge.
The big point is that after we have
sold you a tire we are still interested

it. I hat s how we hold

customers, come in
soon and see how we
serve our customers.

g -am


zL'-g Vina i rriv

Ocala, Fla.

field spent a few days in Ocala this

week visiting his grandmother, Mrs.
Nancy Wallace.

The doctors of Ocala report the

city as distressingly healthy.

General Bullock, who accompanied

Mrs. Bullock to Clearwater Sunday,

has returned to his official duties. : He

reports the surnmer colony at that

place as having a fine time.

.Mrs. Ethel Booie has just leased

the liandsome and commodious resi residence
dence residence on Broadway known as the; old
Frederick house from Judge McCon McCon-athy
athy McCon-athy and will open same as a first
class boarding house.
Mis Tillie Pyles, the accomplished
sales lady at Rheinauer's, went to

Undoubtedly city bankers have said.

"Well this lets me out." Let me tell
you bankers of the city, Milwaukee
bankers subscribed $500 each for a
$10,000 campaign to establish a Bank

er-Farmer Exchange two years ago -! from the

the director of which, Mr. Otis, spoke
to you a few years ago.
Bankers Should Lead
In this great work, the banker must
be the deader in his community and
should be the nucleus around which
all activities for developement should
In this position of influence he can

the most attractive prices.

A book of this nature from a book
publisher would cost 2 or ?3, but it
may be obtained at a cost of only 30
cents, to cover the cost of printing,

Superintendent of Docu

ments, Washington, D. C. The de department
partment department has no copies for free distribution.



Night Phone 40S

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. tf


1117 uimiiuu

We Specialize in
Osceola SI., jnst off fl King

Just received, fresh shipment of
Chase & Sanborn's coffee in 1, 2 and
GROCERY. Phones 243 and 174. 8-3t


tfefest &m$l



! were before him, a wnu-me vritter.
in faint, faded ink proi-Salnj":,.: the
! content s to be "Papers Relf rln r to the
Mine I '4,- tiv XTino r ( I n-ri'T--; 'irnfii
this a word in the bdeter. harsher
! strokes of a man unier stre of err.-1
i tion. a word whir-h bet'l th of I
j Robert Fairchlld fixoi and siarinrr, a
t won! which snrll; loUa of tlie pa?t i
and evil threats of the future, the j
i single, ominous word : j
i "ArrURSKD!" j
i i
Leave Pa!aika8:09
Arrive Ocala 12:60 53.1
(Continued Tomorrow)
Leave Ocala. 2:15 P.M.
Arrive, Palalka .... 6:00 P. M J
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel i
5 i tf

VV III 111 t

Rcnle via Anlhoay, SptrrJ

Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken
wood and Kodrnan.
C. P. PILIANS, Prop.j
Oeala, Phone 527
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
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
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 followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Needham Motor Co
General Auto
Sewing Machines Repaired
Arrival and denarture of nasseneor
The following schedule figures pub-
ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 am
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
:10 am (p)Wilcox 6:45 pm
:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:05 am
:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Careful estimates made on all .con

tract work. Gives more .anti itfTtbat can

work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.

It was over. The rambling house,
with Its rickety, old-fashioned furni furniture
ture furniture and Its memories was now de deserted,
serted, deserted, except for Robert Fairchlld,
and he was deserted within it, wan wandering
dering wandering from room to room staring at
familiar objects with the unfamiliar
gaze of one whose vision suddenly
has been warped by the visitation of
death and the sense of loneliness that
It brings.
Loneliness, rather than grief, for It
had been Robert Fairchlld's promise
that he would-not suffer In heart for
one who had longed to go into a peace
for which he had waited, seemingly In
aln. Tear after year, Thornton Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child had sat In the big armchair by
the windows, watching the days grow
old and fade into night, studying sun sunset
set sunset after sunset, voicing the vain hope
that the gloaming might bring the twi twilight
light twilight of his own existence a silent
man except for this, rarely speaking of
the past, never giving to the "son who
worked for him, cared for him, wor worshiped
shiped worshiped him, the slightest inkling of
what might have happened in the dim
days of the long ago to transform him
Into a beaten thing, longing "for the
final surcease. And when the end
came. It found him in readiness, wait waiting
ing waiting In the big armchair by the win windows.
dows. windows. Even now, a book lay on the
frayed carpeting of the old room,
where It had fallen from relaxing fin fingers.
gers. fingers. Robert Fairchlld picked It up,
and with a sigh restored it to the
grim, fumed oak case. His days of
petty sacrifices that his father might
while away the weary hours with
reading were over.
What had been the past? Why the
silence? Why the patient, yet Impa Impatient
tient Impatient wait for death? The boh did not
know. In all his memories was only
one faint picture, painted years be before
fore before In babyhood: the return of his
father from some place, he knew not
where, a long conference with his
mother behind closed doors, while he,
In childlike curiosity, waited without,
seeking In vain to catch some expla explanation.
nation. explanation. Then a sad-faced woman who
cried at night when the house was
still, who faded and who died. That
was all. The picture carried no ex explanation.
planation. explanation. And now Robert Fairchlld stood on
the threshold of something he almost
feared to learn. Once, on a black,
stormy night, they had sat together,
father and son before the fire, silent
for hours. Then the hand of the
white-haired man had reached out outward
ward outward and rested for a moment on the
young man's knee.
"I wrote something to you, Boy, a
day or so ago," he had said. "That
little illness I had prompted me to
do it. I I thought It was only fair
to you. After Tm gone, look in the
safe. You'll find the combination on
a piece of paper hidden In a hole cut
In that old European history in the
bookcase. I have your promise, I
know that you'll not do It until after
rm gone."
Now Thornton Fairchlld was gone.
But a message had remained behind;
one which the patient lps evidently
had feared to ntter during life. The
heart of the son began to pound, slow
and hard, as, with the memory of that
conversation, he turned toward the
bookcase and unlatched the paneled
door. A moment more and the hol hollowed
lowed hollowed history had given up Its trust,
a bit of paper scratched with numbers.
Robert Fairchlld turned toward the
stairs and the small room on the sec-
ond floor which had served as his fa
ther8 bedroom
There he hesitated before the little
Iron safe In the corner, summoning
the courage to unlock the doors of a
dead man's past.
The safe had not been opened In
years; that was evident from the
creaking of the plungers as they fell,
the gummy resistance of the knob as
Fairchlld turned It In accordance with
the directions on the paper. Finally,
a great wrench, and the bolt was
drawn grudgingly back ; a strong pull,
and the safe opened.
Fairchlld crouched for a moment,
staring, before he reached for the
thinner of two envelopes which lay
before him. A moment later he
straightened and turned toward the
light. A crinkling of paper, a quick quick-drawn
drawn quick-drawn sigh between clenched teeth ;
it was a letter; bis strange, quiet,
hunt ed-appea ring father was talking
to him through the medium of ink and
paper, after death. He read:
"My Son:
"Before I begin this letter to you 1
must ask that you take no action
whatever until you have seen my at attorney
torney attorney he will be yours from now on.
I have never mentioned him to you
before; it was not necessary and
would only have brought you curiosity
which I could not have satisfied. But
now, I am afraid, the doors must be
unlocked. I am crone. You are young
you have been a faithful son and you
are deserving of every good fortune
that may possibly come to you. I am
praying that the years have made a
difference, and that Fortune may
smile upon you as she frowned on me.
Certainly, she can injure me no longer.
My race is run; I am Deyond earthly
"Therefore, when you have finished
with this, take the deeds Inclosed in
the larger envelope and go to St.
Louis. There, look up Henry F. Beam Beamish,
ish, Beamish, attorney-at-law, in the Princess
building. He will explain them to you.
"Beyond this, I fear, there is little
aid you. I cannot find the

strength, now that I face it, to tell
you what joa majr find If you follow


the lure that the other envelope holds
forth to you.
"There is always it 1
tune may be kit.;! ?n -.t
smile upon my int-raory i.y r
ting you know why I have X
sort of man you have knv.u.
the jovial, tenia! .!iii;in-.n
father should be. But there
tain things, my son, which defeat a
man. Therefore is it not ber'r that
it remain behind a loul miril su--h
time as Fortune maj renal it and
hope that such a xvw will Ctver
come? I think so c.. i'or ni;. s .-If. for
when you read this. I shall he gone;
but for you, that you may not be han handicapped
dicapped handicapped by the knowledge of
thing which whitc-ied tny hair and
aged me, long before my time.
"If he lives, and I am sure lie does,
there Is one who will hurry to your
aid as soon as he knows you need him.
Accept his counsels, laugh at his little
eccentricities if you will. 1 at follow
his judgment Implicitly. Above all,
ask him no questions that he does not
care to answer there are things that
he may not deem wise to tell. It is
only fair that he be given the right to
choose his disclosures.
"There is little more to say. Beam Beamish
ish Beamish will attend to everything for you
if you care to go. Sell everything
that Is here; the house, the furniture,
the belongings. It Is my wish, and
you will need the capital If you go.
And If circumstances should arise to
bring before you the story of that
which has caused me so much dark darkness,
ness, darkness, I have nothing. to say In self-
I 4
"I Made One Mistake That of Fear."
extenuation. I made one mistake
that of fear and in committing one j
error, I shouldered every blame. It i
makes little difference now. 1 am
dead and free.
"My love to you, my son. I hope
that wealth and happiness await you.
Blood of my blood flows In your veins
and strange though it may sound to
you It Is the blood of an adventurer.
They say, once In the blood, It never
dies. My wish Is that you succeed
where I failed and God be with you
For a long moment Robert Falrchild
stood staring at the letter, his heart
pounding with excitement, his hand:
grasping the foolscap paper as though
with a desire to tear through the
shield which the written words had
formed about a mysterious past and
disclose that which was so effectively
hidden. So much had the letter told
and yet so little.' Dark had been the
hints of some mysterious, intangible
thing, great enough in its horror and
its far-reaching eon sequences to cause
death for one who had known of it
and a living panic for him who had
perpetrated it. In that super-calm-!
ness which accompanies great agita- j
tlon, Fairchlld folded the paper,
placed it in its envelope, then slipped
it Into an Inside pocket. A few steps
and he was before the safe once more
and reaching for the second envelope.
Heavy and bulky was this, filled
with tax receipts, with plats and blue
prints and the reports of surveyors, j
Here was an assay slip, bearing figures
and notations which Robert Fairchlld j
could not understand, then a legal doc-
ument, sealed and stamped, and bear- j
Ing the words:
County of Clear Creek,
State of Colorado.
PRESENTS: That on this day of ouri
Lord, February 22, 1S92, Thornton W.
Fairchlld, having presented the neces-j
sary affidavits and statements of as-j
sessuients accomplished in accordance j
with 1
On it trailed in endless legal phrase-;
ology, telling In muddled, attorney-like
language, the fact that the law had;
been fulfilled in its requirements, and j
that the claim for which Thornton
Fairchlld had worked was rightfully
his, forever. Fairchlld reached for
the age-yellowed envelope to return
the papers to their resting place. But
he checked his motion involuntarily
and for a moment held the envelope
before him, staring at It with wide
eyes. Then, as though to free by the
stronger light of the window the
haunting thing which faced him, he
rose and hurried across the room, to
better light, only to find it had not
been Imagination. the words still

!V cer- i

1 w.


nd noi j yft I ;
iMi all I i

iUfc' hOfci 0L
First-Class Bicycle
Next to Burnett's Tailo- Shop
IP A i

II -r feet f'


Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.
j Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
! making your flower garden and pot
j plants bloom. It is odoiless and is
(sold in 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
! sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. tf
j There is nothing surprising about
! the moribund condition of German
i finances. Death loves a shining mark.
Marion Star.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf


ar-tmns Sine o


The cooperating citrus growers of Florida this season successfully sold considerable
quantities of Sealdsweet grapefruit in England.
Five or more years ago the growers' organization began to investigate foreign mar markets
kets markets for grapefruit and by the time increased production indicated the wisdom of opening
up these, it was ready to function efficiently.
The connections and standing of the Florida Citrus Exchange are such that it
secured the cooperation of the largest stores and best merchandising ability in England,
for the introductory campaign in that country.
Plans for further extension of foreign markets for Sealdsweet grapefruit have been
tentatively worked out, and these will be completed and carried into effect whenever
conditions are found to be such as to justify them.
By no means, however, are the Florida growers who cooperate neglecting the domestic
field. New channels of distribution for Florida grapefruit and oranges, new uses and new
users are their constant aim. They are now quietly developing avenues of consumption
that will absorb immense quantities, and at the same time investigating others.
The growers' cooperative organization is ever on the alert. Its members do not await
the arrival of a crisis before planning to meet it. They will solve the problems of the
state's citrus industry because first, last and all the time their work is for the growers
of Florida, all accomplishments benefitting each of the members of the Florida Citrus
Exchange in proportion to his production.
There are no stockholders, no dividends or Individual profits, no initiation
fees or dues in the Florida Citrus Exchange. You can become a member
- if you will but cooperate. Consult the manager of the nearest association
or sub-Exchange or write the business manager at Tampa, Florida.

There's a natural sweetness
and purity of taste distinctive
to Virginia tobacco. It's a dif difference
ference difference you'll enjoy.

For ozartttes Virginia
tobacco is the best.

7ifcMrginia Cigarette

Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you.lltf
BETTER insure before rathtr than
if ter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf




Primitive th$gk it
HMH,thu mtth do f trans transporting
porting transporting Virginia tobaca
urvtJ tht tarfj planUrt

The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy during the band concert
Friday evening. 84t
To much, of the energy cf tke busi business
ness business revival seems to be concentrated
at the mourners bench. Canton Ex Expository.
pository. Expository. -'
Fertilize your pot punts and Iswa
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Soli
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 3-tS


i Jusf a Word

To the Woman
Who Wants the Latest

The new designs for early fall wear are now
arriving every day. They are those selected
with great care hy our buyer personally in the
market centers.

Slip-Over and
Silk Sweaters
ne-Piece Dresses

Sport Skirts

Every item was bought right, and the prices you
will find most reasonable. Come in and inspect
the new arrivals.




$ Goldman's Old Stand Ocala, FloridaU

X .... ..... ..... .... ..... ..... ..... .....
. .. ..-


Special i

or Three Days

AUGUST 10, 11, 12

With each Dayton Thor Thor-obred
obred Thor-obred Tire, either
a tube of like size abso absolutely
lutely absolutely FREE.


Are none too good for our patrons, and that's
the only kind we ask them to occept. If any anything
thing anything we furnish you is otherwise let us know
and they're ours.
Phones 243 anil 174

DR. R- i. WEI UK

, i

-Opt0ine upucr j

9. see. cyeeigni. opwiwwi
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ccala




Geo. MaGKay 2 Co.
Ocala. Fla.

BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
wiU sell candy during the band concert
Friday evening. 84t
We seem to remember that the rum
business did much to make the first
American merchant marine profitable.
Xansfield News.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
, ga 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
PUrmacy, 18-tf j

cleaned and reblocked. Royal
Cleaners, 15 j. Ft gjng avenue. John
. Helin, Hatter. 7-lm

Yes, we are "At the Bat" and are

'always sure of MAKING A HIT

jwith our Repair Work on old casings.
iYou Play Safe and Score Too, when
you bring your Vulcanizing work to



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

Rev. Wyatt of Daytona was a visi visitor
tor visitor in Ocala for a few days this week.

Mr. W. B. Brabham of Orange Lake
was in Ocala today and paid the Star
a pleasant call.
Mrs. J. C. Batts and Mrs. George
Batts are both confined to the house
on account of sickness.

Wonderful days and nights at sea
refresh the mind for years with pleas pleasant
ant pleasant memories. Merchants & Miners
have frequent sailings from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia. It

The regular meeting of Dickison
Chapter, U. D. C, will be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. P.
W. Whiteside on South Third street
at 4 o'clock. All members are ex ex-itnde
itnde ex-itnde da cordial invitation to be pres-

Mrs. R. B. Bullock,
Recording Secretary.

Miss Alice Bullock, who with her
iicrents, Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock
has been enjoying a trip through the
Ten Thousand Islands and Canada,
'isitir.g well known cities in that
tountry, has returned to New York
city. Judge and Mrs. Bullock will
j-i.end two weeks in New York before
leturning to Ocala.

Eagle Market. Phone 74. Free de delivery.
livery. delivery. It

Miss Virginia Neely of Sanford is

visiting in Ocala, the guest of Miss :
Mildred Bullock at her home on South
Third street.

Mrs. J. T. Theus accompanied by
Master Paul Theus, left last night for
a visit with Mrs. W. O. Theus in
Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Lindner and
family moved yesterday into the Jake
Brown house on Tuscawilla street for formerly
merly formerly occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Har Harvey
vey Harvey Crark.

We sell everything for the man or
boy. But we sell ladies bathing suits
in the Bradley make.

10-3t "The Haberdasher."

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

A telegram was received in the city
this morning stating that a fine son
had arrived at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. H. W. Estes in Greenville, S. C.
This young man will be named Hitt
Watkins Estes Jr. Mrs. Estes before

j her marriage was Miss Eugenia Ful

ler of this city and her friends here
are looking forward to the time when
they will have the pleasure of making
the acquaintance of her son.

Just received, fresh shipment of
Chase & Sanborn's coffee in 1, 2 and
3-lb. cans. COOK'S MARKET AND
GROCERY. Phones 243 and 174..8-3t

Mrs. Charles Lloyd of Jacksonville
is in Ocala visiting her sister, Mrs.
Harvey Clark.


Advertising is the bridge that con connects
nects connects the buying public with the goods
you are offering for sale. Use it.

This week closes the Manhattan
shirt sale. You should see by Satur Saturday
day Saturday if you need shirts.
10-3t "The Haberdasher."

Mr. William Martin, who has been
the guest of his brother and sister-in-lrw,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Martin, for
the past week, left yesterday morning
for his home in Charleston, S. C.

Mr. Leon Mason has gone to Hen Hen-dersonville.
dersonville. Hen-dersonville. N. C. having been called
there by the sickness of Mrs. Mason.
Mr. Geo. C. Green has taken his place
with the Moses Grocery Company.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, IY2
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf

A large variety of cakes at Carter's
Bakery fresh every day. 10-3t

The buyer will visit the store to
which he or she is invited a half dozen
mes oftener than the one which
doesnt' invite them. Advertise.

Mr. F. Hendry of St. Petersburg,
after a short visit in Ocala at the
hme of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sex Sex-Ion,
Ion, Sex-Ion, the guest of Mr. Cecil Clark, has
icturned home.

(RATES under this heading are as
lullows: Maximum of tix lines one time
:'ic; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month J?3.G0. All accounts payable Jd
ttilvnore except to those who have regr regr-.lir
.lir regr-.lir advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Old Trusty incubator,
150 to 175-egg capacity, good as
new, price $17; some good crick
coops, also chick fencing and used
lumber; 2-eighth inch tiling. J. E.
Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St., Ocala,
Fla. Phone 501. 10-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs and downstairs
apartments, six room and bath each.
Front, back and sleeping porches,
private entrances. Enquire at house.
Mrs. S. A. Standley, 447 Oklawaha
avenue. 10-6t
LOST Between Ocala and Leesburg,
Tuesday night, Aug. 8th, 33x5 All
Waather Goodyear cord r uto tire on
him. Liberal reward fo its return
iu L: C. Hester, Wiliiston. Fla. :Jt

VAN TED Second hand roll lop desk.
Clarkscn Hardware Co. 10-3t

FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;
1921 Nash six touring car. Blalock
Bios. Phone 78. 9-tf

WANTED To buy, good second hand
farm wagon for one horse. Address
"J. L.," care Star office. 8-3t
ROOMS FOR RENT FurnishedTalso
carpenter's, automobile and electric
tools for sale cheap. Call at 120
N. Sanchez street. 7-3t

FOR RENT One lower furnished
bed room; also gv.rage. Apply to
Mrs Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus-

cawf' St. Phon? 513.


The Counts Dry Cleaning Plant at
21 G South Main street solicits your
clothes cleaning business. Phone
'05. 3-tf

Hand bags., suit cases and trunks,
clothing, shoes, neckwear, trousers in
wirte flannel or worsted. Boys' sport
blouses, knee Dants and underwear.
10-3t "The Haberdasher."

Mr. Reginald Ragsdale. who has
been with Mr. B. F. Condon for som
time, has accepted the position of
bookkeeper with the Moses Grocery

FOR SALE One thoroughbred Jer Jersey
sey Jersey cow, three years old, coming
fiesh in September. Fred J. Baird,
four miles south on Dixie High Highway.
way. Highway. 7-3t
''OR SALE On Fort King avtiiue,
easy teims, lot CO by 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
a v enue. 2-tf
FOR SALE Ore G-rocm dwelling
with all mcd;?rn cor.vcniencs. on E
4th St., one 5-room dwelling wH.h
all. modern conveniences on S. Pond
and 8th Sts, vacant lot corner Earl
and 4th Sts. Rea?-nabl-j p.ic?i and
terms to suit. Avpiv to Mi- -; Rena


Smith at the Style Hat Shop.

Mrs. G. A. Carmichael expects to
leave tomorrow for Hot Springs, Ark.,
for a two months stay. Mrs. Carmi Carmichael
chael Carmichael has not been well lately and she
hopes the waters of the renowned
springs will be beneficial.

Swift's Premium regular ham at
the Eagle Market. Phone 74. Free
delivery. 10-lt

LET MOTHERS REST-.Special rates
for families through the s.:mmer
months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf

or o j r


A vrholty'TVew line of cars built on time-tried
Buick principles but with improvements and
refinements wiuchmake their introduction
an event of nation-wide interest.
14 Distinctive Models
Astonishing Values and Prices

23-6-41 Tour. Sedan, 5 pass. $1935
23-6-44 Roadster, 2 pass. 1175
23-6-45 Touring, 5 pass. 1195
23-6-47 Sedan, 5 pass. - 1985
23-6-48 Coupe, 4 pass. - 1895
23-6-49 Touring, 7 pass. 1435
' 23-6-50 Sedan, 7 pass. - 2195

23-6-54 Sport RoacL, 3 pass. $1625
23-6-55 Sport Tour4 pass. 1675
23-4-34 Roadster, 2 pass. 865
23-4-35 Touring, 5 pass. 885
23-4-36 Coupe, 3 pass. -1175
23-4-37 Sedan, 5 pass. 1395
23-4-38 Tour. Sedan, 5 pass. 1325

All Prices F. O. B. Flint, Michigan
Ask about the G. M. A. C. Purchase Plan which provides for Deferred Payments
See These New Buick Cars Now at Our Showroom

m Ti yen

icer-reflncic Motor;



j n
j j iM:Mm CGOUD TD I A
Ml I iHHEie D!sk.t:t?r- QCkL, FLORIDA jf

W. K. Lane, M. DM physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Miss Hazel Padgett of Tallahassee,
spent a few hours in Ocala yesterday
with Miss Marguerite Edwards, en
route to Dunnellon. where she will be
n attendant at the Rogers-Neville

Just received, fresh shipment of
Chase & Sanborn's coffee in 1, 2 and
3-lb. cans. COOK'S SIARKET AND
GROCERY. Phones 243 and 174. 8-3t

Drinks and ice cream for sale Fri Friday
day Friday night at the band concert by Girl
Scouts. 9-3t

Will sell four-foot wood, pine and
oak for $3.50 per cord for this month.
Hate best of red oak and pine wood
at ?2.50 per strand. Prompt delivery.
Phone 471-Blue. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola St. 6-6t

There will be a new grocery store
opened in a few days on the west
side of the courthouse square. Parties
interested in it say that it will be
operated upon entirely different lines
from any now in the city.

Swift's Premium regular ham at
the Eagle Market. Phone 74. Free
delivery. 10-lt

R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf

A large variety of cake at Carter's
Bakery fresh every day. 10-3t



30x3FHbri2 S12.90
3Jx'3l4 14.70
32x3 Co A 2130
324 32.7a
33x4 33 7b
34x4 34 95
32x4 y2 42.40
33x4 44.00
34x412 44.30
33x5 52.30
35x5 '! 54.40

20.50 ifmi
2870 IlwdW
37.60 P







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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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ALTO2 2ecffb2f816111392f95fce777c82bfa 820508
ALTO3 f05d312ea61a43d088c394115f887811 551248
ALTO4 763565d7c5aefb2d8bcdb0b1b1106785 393029
METS1 unknownx-mets 0ae9f3f8e916cd03649a96802ff15be9 9858
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other