The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text



WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Thursday, except probably showers in extreme south portion. TEMPERATURES This Morning-, 68; This Afternoon, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:00; Sets, 7:00 OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 201








Shut the Local Team Out Tuesday
Afternoon by a Six to
Nothing Score

The state-wide boast of Palatka
that they have the best ball team in
this part of the country seems about
to be proved by a process of hits and
runs. Old Folks Whitney was no
match for the sluggers that faced him
in yesterday's struggle and before the
game was over he had allowed eleven
safe hits, two of which were for ex extra
tra extra bases. In addition to not being
able to hold the Pals down the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats were absolutely helpless before
the hooks and fast ones of Craig, who
occupied the box for the visitors.
Craig' allowed only a miserly five hits
and was able to hold Ocala hitless
when hits would mean runs. Craig
was a little wild and allowed five free
passes to the initial sack.
Again the playing of the Wildcats
was notable for its many errors. Five
miscues were charged against them
yesterday and the five were well di divided
vided divided among the players. In spite of
their many errors the Cats made a
series of sensational plays that made
the game worth the. price of admis admission.
sion. admission. Thomas, for the visitors, made
b beautiful stop of Ra'wson's hot grass
cutter in the fifth. In the sixth inning
the Wildcats made the three outs with
three sensations. Callahan hit one to
right field that Hernandez pulled
down with one hand. Callahan has
been beefing about that robbery ever
since. It appears that Cally get his
pay for hitting home runs and two two-baggers
baggers two-baggers and he has never been able to
pull off that sort of stuff in Ocala so
he is sore about being robbed of what
should have been good for at least
three bases. Don't mind that, Cally.
We paid Hernandez to catch your
drive so he couldn't help robbing you.
Thomas then came to bat and popped
up a fly that looked like it belonged
. to third base but the wind caught it
and when finally Bracken got under
it with one paw he was crossing the
first base foul line. Some catch,
Brack. Erv then hit a hot one to
Francis that he scooped up with ap apparent
parent apparent ease. Leon and Bracken each
made pretty stops later in the game.
The Pals made their first run in the
first inning. Kawolski led off with a
two-bagger. (By the way, that lad hit
two doubles end two singles out ot
five times at bat. Not bad, is it?)
Robinson followed with a single (and
he got threeout of five), and Kawolski
scored while Brown pawed around
over the ball in center field. In the
fourth the second run was pushed
over the rubber. Thomas fanned but
Peters reached first on a wild throw
ficm Leon. Ery singled and sent
Peters to second. Larzo hit to Whit Whitney,
ney, Whitney, who threw to third and caught
Peters, while Larzo arrived safely at
first. Rawson tried to catch Larzo off
first and threw wild into right field.
Ery came home from second before
the ball was returned to the infield.
Another run was put across in thu
seventh after Larzo was out, second
to first. Gonzales singled. Craig went
out second to first but Gonzales was
safe at second. Kawolski singled and
scored Gonzales.
The ninth inning was a disaster to
the locals. After two were down and
the game seemed a 3 to 0 affair, Gon
zales hit to Bracken who errored and
left two on bases. Kawolski doubled
Leave Palalka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527

Executive Officers of the Railroads,
However, Leave the Door To
Peace Ajar

New York, Aug. 23 (By Associated
Press). Efforts of the brotherhoods
acting as mediators in the shop crafts
strike to succeed where others have
failed, will be put to the test today
when heads of 148 railroads meeting
at the Yale Club were to vote whether
to accept the brotherhoods' proposal
or decline their good offices in favor
of a fight to the finish.
The railway executives adjourned
at 12:50 until 2:30 o'clock after a dis discussion
cussion discussion lasting two hours. It is re reported
ported reported certain counter proposals were
considered. This was taken to mean
that should the executives not accept
the suggestions of the brotherhoods,
the door to peace would still be left
"The situation looks mighty seri
ous," Howard Elliott, of the Northern
Pacific, said as he was leaving the
meeting. Rumors were current during
the recess that the roads would stand
firm on their refusal to restore the
strikers with seniority rights unim unimpaired.
paired. unimpaired. The indications were that the
committee which conferred last week
with brotherhood men would receive
their instructions of whatever nature
this afternoon, then get into commu communication
nication communication writh the mediation commit committee
tee committee late today or tomorrow.
It is understood that the informal
vote during the morning session
showed the roads unanimously oppos opposed
ed opposed to receding on the seniority ques.
tion, the western roads coming over
to the position taken by the eastern
Tampa, Aug. 23. Fire believed of
incendiary origin destroyed the large
omusement pavilion at Ballast Point
Park early today. The keeper when
awakened found the place in flames.
He opened the cages permitting deer
and other animals to escape. The loss
is about $25,000.
San Bernardina, Calif., Aug. 23.
Bombs were hurled at the homes of
Santa Fe railroad workers here today.
Windows were broken and houses
damaged but there were no injuries.
to center and scored both runners and
limself scored a few minutes later
when Robinson drew an infield hit to
Taylor and Callahan singled to right.
The Box Score
Pals a:

2 4 5 3 1
0 3 10-0 0
0 10 0 0
0 0 4 6 1
0 110 0
1110 0
0 0 6 2 0
2 10 0 0
1 0 0 3 0
6 11 27 14 Z
! R H PO A E
0 13 10
0 0 7 0 1
0 0 2 3 1
0 110 1
0 0 3 0 0
0 2 3 3 1
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 13 0
0 113 0
0 0 10 0

Kawolski, 2nd 5
Robinson, 1st .... 5
Callahan, cf 5
Thomas, ss 4
Peters, If 4
Ery, rf 3
Larzo, c 4
Gonzales, 3rd 4
Craig, p 4
Wildcats AB
Francis, ss 2
Taylor, 1st 4
Leon, 2nd 4
Brown, cf 4
Rymer, If 3
Bracken, 3rd 4
Wood, rf 1
Rawson, c 3
Whitney, p 4
Hernandez, rf 2
31 0 5 27 10 5
Score by innings: R H E
P?ls 100 100 1036 11 2
Wildcats 000 000 0000 5 5
Summary: Two base hits, Kawol Kawolski,
ski, Kawolski, 2; double plays, Whitney to Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Francis to Taylor, Kawolski to
Robinson; earned runs, Pals 2, Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats 0; struck out by Whitney 6, by
Craig 4; base on balls off Whitney 0,
off Craig 5; hit by pitcher, by Whit Whitney
ney Whitney 1, by Craig 0. Umpires, Clark and
All parties who pledged $10
toward the support of our base baseball
ball baseball team are asked to kindly
mail check to
C. G. Rose, President.

Michael Collins, One of Ireland's
Greatest Men, Victim of Sinn
Fein Murderers

London, Aug. 23. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Michael Collins, head
of the Irish provisional government
and the Irish national army, was shot
and killed from ambush at Bandon,
County Cork, last night, a few hours
after he had been given an ovation by
the people of Cork city, who for the
first time saw the free state hero in
the uniform of commander in chief.
Thus within ten days, two of the most
prominent figures in the new Irish
government have been removed by
death. Ten days ago President Grif Griffith
fith Griffith of the Dail Eireann, considered
the brains of the new administration,
died in Dublin; last night Michael
Collins, the free state military genius,
was killed at the moment when the
dissipation of the irregular forces in
the south was considered complete.
Cork, Aug. 23. (By the Associated
Press). "Forgive them." These were
the last words of Collins, as he lay
dying last night from an assassin's
bullet. They were addressed to Maj. Maj.-Gen.
Gen. Maj.-Gen. Dalton.
The assassination occurred between
Macroom and Bandon, twenty miles
from Cork. Collins was accompanied
by members of the free state head headquarters
quarters headquarters staff, who had been visiting
the various military positions in South
Ireland. A large number of republi republican
can republican irregulars ambushed the Collins
party. The armored car accompany accompanying
ing accompanying the party inflicted heavy casual casual-tie?
tie? casual-tie? upon the irregulars. Just as the
fttack was beaten off a bullet struck
Colons in the skull. He died a few
minutes later.
London, Aug. 23. (By Associated
Pess). The assassination of Collins
at Bandon, Cork, yesterday, comes
directly on the heels of an announce announcement
ment announcement by Irish irregulars of ambushes
and raids in thair fight against the
Free State government.
Dublin, Aug. 23. (By Associated
Press). It was announced today that
in view of the assassination of Michael
Collins, the Dail Eireann will be sum
moned immediately, probably meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Weihe returned
to Jacksonville yesterday after a short
stay in Ocala. As already noted in
yesterday's issue of this paper Mr,
and Mrs. Weihe expect to return to
Ocala in a short time to make it their
home. They have recently purchased
the house on Tuscawilla street owned
by Mr. R. L. Carter and occupied by
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Wilds. Mr. and
Mrs. Weihe expect to return to Ocala
about the first of October and take
possession of their new home.
Pat King of Lake Weir, the young
man who was injured at Webster by
a thrown ball striking him on the
head is doing well and probably after
another week at the hospital will be
able to return home. Coney Hatha Hathaway,
way, Hathaway, who was so badly hurt while in
bathing at Salt Springs, is about the
Mrs. R. L. Park and her sister-in
law, Mrs. G. P. Flanders of Scotland
Ga., and Mrs. Flanders' mother, Mrs
Norwood, are visiting relatives in
Crystal River.
Miss Carrie Roy of Crystal River,
is the guest of Miss Gladys Park for
a few days.
Miss Annie Davis is spending this
week at Lake Weir, where she is over overseeing
seeing overseeing some improvements on her
property. Mrs. Annie Stroud, who
has been in Brunswick, Ga., for sev several
eral several months, has recently returned
t Ocala and is spending this week at
the lake with Miss Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Billings are
both ill at their home on East Sixth
ripe. Best fruit for jelly. Per crate
SI. 30 f. o. b. Leesburg. Give orders
to Fred W. Cook, Ocala, or address
F. E. WETHERBEE, Leesburg, Flor

ida. 15-12t

H in ton's Seaplane Came to Grief
Somewhere Between the Baha Bahamas
mas Bahamas and Haiti

New York, Aug. 23. The cruiser
Denver which rescued Lieut. Hinton
and his companions from the wrecked
seaplane Sampaio Correia, is en route
to Key West, naval officers here said
Washington, Aug. 23. The navy
early today was still without details
as to the cause of the accident to the
Sampaio, whose crew was picked up
by the cruiser Denver last night. The
Denver reported finding the plane
after it left the Bahamas for Haiti
yesterday. The position in which the
crew of the Sampaio was picked up
indicated the plane came to griet
somewhere in or near Windward Pas Passage.
Washington, Aug. 23. The Denver
sent out a wireless stating she was
proceeding to Guantanamo, Cuba, with
Lieut. Hinton and his companions
aboard and towing the seaplane.
Begin Playing Tomorrow for
State Championship In
Palatka, Aug. 23. St. Petersburg,
champion club of the Florida State
League, and Palatka, credited with
being the strongest semi-professional
club in Florida, begin a three-game
series here tomorrow for what is ad advertised
vertised advertised as the state baseball cham championship.
pionship. championship. Five of the foremost play
ers in the state league are members
of the Palatka club.
News of the death of Mrs. Ernest
Clark at her home in Juliette last
night will be received with deep re
gret and sympathy for the little fam family
ily family she leaves. Mrs. Clark had only
been sick a few days and it was not
until yesterday that her condition be became
came became serious. She died of double
pneumonia following influenza.
Mrs. Clark had lived in Morriston
since early childhood, making her
home with her aunt, Mrs. Florence
George. She and her husband resid
ed at Morriston a few years after
their marriage, Mr. Clark being man
ager for the D. B. Morriston Company
of that place. About a year ago they
moved to Juliette, where Mr. Clark
owns a crate mill.
Mrs. Clark was a young woman not
yet thirty years old. She was a sweet
Christian character and the bereaved
husband and three little children,
Hilda, Hazel and Harold, have the
deep sympathy of their friends. She
is also mourned by two aunts, Mrs
Florence George of Clearwater, and
Mrs. John George of Morriston.
The remains were taken to Morris Morriston
ton Morriston this morning and the funeral will
be held this afternoon at four o'clock.
Interment will be made in Pleasant
Hill cemetery.
Special meeting of Ocala Chapter
No. 13, R. A. M., August 24th, 7:30
p. m. Word in the Past and Most Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent Masters' degrees. Visiting
brothers are cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. A. L. Lucas, High Priest.
B. L. Adams, Secretary. 2t
The program given last night at the
Temple theater by Borde's Synco-Pep
Orchestra was thoroughly enjoyed by
those who attended the picture show.
The orchestra played during the
comedy and also while the advertise advertisements
ments advertisements were being shown. The organi organization
zation organization is well deserving of its name
and the musical program was the
latest in syncopated rag. Thursday
night the orchestra will play at the
springs at the dance, which no doubt
will draw a big crowd.
Hardy Croom's numerous friends
are glad to see him walking around on
two feet. This much liked boy has had
a genuine martyrdom for the last
year and a half.
Prohibition seems to be gaining in
New York City. The damage done by
exploding stills is now exceeded by the
havoc wrought by bursting water
mains. New York Tribune.

As Much Business is Under Considera Consideration,
tion, Consideration, AU Members Should

The Chamber of Commerce meets in President J. C. Johnson has called a
regular session at eight o'clock. It meeting of the directors of the Toma Toma-will
will Toma-will be a meeting of much importance to Growers Association for Friday
and it is urged that the attendance be j afternoon at four o'clock at the Cham Cham-a
a Cham-a large once. A revised budget will j ber of Commerce in Ocala to decide
he submitted for adoption. The mem-, what steps should be taken next in
bership income resulting from the perfecting the organization. There is
membership campaign of last March much to be done if the association is

i3 not sufficient to cover the budget as
adopted by the organization prior to
the campaign. Revision, therefore,
becomes necessary.
Steps will be taken at tonight's
meeting in regard to financing the
band. Mr. II. N. Lord has been asked
to be present at the meeting to tell
the plans which the band has in view
for the future and plans which the
band has already made and which will
have to be abandoned in the event
that the financial arrangements can cannot
not cannot be made for holding the band to together.
gether. together. The Chamber of Commerce will con
sider at tonight's meetings resolu resolutions
tions resolutions presented by the Marion County
Realtors Association in regard to the
exemption from income taxation of
the interst on the obligations of local,
state and federal governments.
A complete report wlil be made to
night on the work of the Chamber of
Commerce since its last meeting in
Lucre Will be More Plentiful to Com
mon Labor
Bethlehem, Pa., Aug. 23. President
Grace of the Bethlehem Steel Cor-
poration today announced a twenty
per cent increase in wages for com
mon labor.
Steubenville, O., Aug. 13. Ann in independent
dependent independent concerns in this district an announced
nounced announced today they would follow the
lead of the United States Steel Cor Corporation
poration Corporation in advancing wages of day
laborers twenty per cent.
Pittsburgh, Aug. 23. The seal
committee of the Pittsburgh Coal
Producers Association today ordered
the 1920-22 scale posted at all mines
owned and operated by its members,
but declined to yield to the demands
of the United Mine Workers that the
check-off provision of the scale be en enforced.
forced. enforced. About 45,000 union miners
are affected.
Pisa, Italy, Aug. 23. Two military
airplanes collided at an altitude of
100 Ofeet here today. Two pilots and
two observers were killed.
Washington, Aug. 23. The House
rules committee today reported out
the Winslow administration bill for a
commission composed entirely of im impartial
partial impartial representatives of the public
to investigate the -coal industry.
Orlando, Aug. 23. The postoffice
and store of Ben Ewing and the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line depot at Ocoee were
destroyed by fire at midnight of unde undetermined
termined undetermined origin.
Shanghai, Aug. 23. (By Associated
Press). Sun Yat Sen, leader of the
South China faction, announced today
"peace reigns again between north
There will be no meeting of the Girl
Scouts tomorrow, Thursday, evening,
as nsuaL By orders of the acting
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Potter and son,
Martin, of Jacksonville, are visiting
Mrs. Potter's mother, Mrs. R. L. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, at Lake Weir.

President Johnson Has Called a Meet Meeting
ing Meeting of Tomato Growers For
Friday Afternoon

to be ready for the tomato deal next
season, and it is believed that the or organization
ganization organization should be completed as
soon as possible. The membership is
the most important matter for consid consideration
eration consideration at this time and the directors
have been asked to make a report at
Friday's meeting on the matter of
membership in their respective sec sections
tions sections of the county.
At the series of meetings held last
week, no effort was made to secure
memberships. The form of organiza organization
tion organization was outlined, the by-laws and the
membership contract were explained
and copies of the by-laws and con contracts
tracts contracts were left with the growers. The
majority of the growers who attended
the meetings expressed themselves as
in favor of an association. Commit Committees
tees Committees were named in each section to
take up the matter of membership and
to get the details of the association
before the growers who did not attend
the meeting.
Co-operative marketing associations
among farmers are not untried insti institutions.
tutions. institutions. There are over ten thousand
co-operative marketing associations in
the United States ranging from small
associations limited to a single com community
munity community to such organizations as the
Florida and California citrus ex exchanges,
changes, exchanges, the apple associations of the
northwest, the grape associations of
the Great Lakes region and others.
The cotton growers of the south and
the tobacco growers have formed
large co-operative marketing associa associations.
tions. associations. CHARLES F. SCHNEIDER
The following from the Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune tells of the last illness and fun funeral
eral funeral services of a former well known
and much liked citizen of Marion
"Charles F. Schneider, aged seventy-one
years, died last night at nine
o'clock at his residence No. 3502 Tam Tampa
pa Tampa street after a short illness. Fun Funeral
eral Funeral services will be held this after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3 o'clock from the residence,
Rev. T. J. Nixon officiating. Pallbear Pallbearers
ers Pallbearers will be Karl L. Harter, W. A. Pick,
rons, Guido Runge, G. A. Goode, J. F.
Senour and Tom Gray. Besides his
wife the deceased is survived by one
daughter, Mrs. Elsa Cox of Havana,
Cuba; two sons, Karl M. Schneider of
Archer, Fla., and Felix K. Schneider
of Mulberry. Interment will be made
in Woodlawn cemetery."
Chicago, Aug. 23. A tremendous
explosion today in the Chicago & Al Alton
ton Alton roundhouse at Venice, I1L, shook
buildings within a radius of three
miles. Several sticks of dynamite
were thrown on the roof of the round roundhouse
house roundhouse in which several men were
Druggist Phone 435
Phone 597 Night Phone 403
We Specialize in
Osceola SU fnst off FL King



IIS fkiii r.UifHl ilirll
r.bH.bed Every Dr Eept sBa-r br :
II. J. (Ilttluger, President
II. li. .eaventceod, Vlee-Presldeat
P. V. IavrnsruoU, seeretary-Treaaarer
J. II. UeMju.-I. KIUr
KiiteT-l at Urala. FU, poetofftce as
HnluFM Office FWe-Oa
F:Mrrlai Uepstrtrueat
elefjr Reporter
Two-he re a
The Associated Fre3s is exclusively
fiUtitJ for ne ujc :jr reDabiicat ion ol ;

411 news dispatches credited to It or not ; moving northwest from Ghent, reach reach-iuivvise
iuivvise reach-iuivvise treat ted Sa ibij paper and & l
h1bj the local ns published herein. ed the ocean at Ostend, but rmding

ttatfu e?aPareConreervnCla1'
- .... i ;
ooMF.STiC srust smno bates j
Ytoe'rAh4irradvanc ".WW. i'S'.OO I
Three months, in advance 1.50
iiiiMi ilk uu vai.L,: .......... v
Lliaalayi l'latfc 15 cents per inch for j
pinnHiiiivi- insertions. Alternate inaer-
ilr.nH 'ii uer cent additional. ComiKsl-
tlon charges on ads that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 'lit p;r cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higfher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Kendlatr -otI-r: Five cent3 per line
for flrst insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week alio.vt.-d on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The farmers are losing more from
the railroad strike than any other
clas3 of people.
Loud, assertive men have a way of
impressing their superiority on quiet
people everywhere except at the
The newspapers are printing that
Henry Ford says there will be an another
other another war. We've said there would
be several more wars, but the other
papers didn't print it. We are sore.
Upton Sinclair of "Jungle" fame is
running for United States senator in
California against Hi Johnson. Hi
is the limit, but Sinclair is beyond the
Henry Ford has proven himself a
firstrate business man, but it is evi evident
dent evident he is not as good as Truman H.
Newberry in buying things. New Newberry
berry Newberry bought a senatorship, but Henry
can't even rent Muscle Shoals.
Florida has thousands of acres of
land admirably adapted to raising golf
records. Tampa Tribune.
And, what's more important, it has
hundreds of thousands adapted to
raising plow records.
Soldiers should not be sent to any
point until they are absolutely needed.
When they are sent, they should stay
until the trouble is ended or hell
freezes over. It puts a state and the
soldiers of a state in a ridiculous po position
sition position to withdraw them just because
strikers refuse to work so long as
they are in the vicinity.
The Ocala Star and the Titusville
Star-Advocate want a Florida' demo democrat
crat democrat with a Cleveland backbone, for
governor in 1924. If they get him, it
will be through the regular chanels,
and not by "petition." Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. The Trib should worry. It abandons
the regular channels whenever it
thinks it is to its interest to do so.
When J. H. Wendler was taken
from his home in Orlando, flogged,
tarred and feathered, and the authori authorities
ties authorities did nothing about it, some wind
was sown, and now the reaping of the
whirlwind has begun. In the last few


mow! ) ff

days, a trio of men have been given
the Wendler treatment. If these are
not punished, Orlando is
going to be
the subject of unfavorable advertising
all over the country-advertising that
may cost trie wwn tens ui uiuaiaiiua
of dollars, beside damage to its repu reputation
tation reputation that can't be computed in dol dollars
lars dollars in the jnext few months.. No
civilized community can afford to al-
low such acts! to go unpunished. There
are some crimes of such atrocity that
popular vengeance may be almost ex-
cused, but the troubles at Orlando
were not in that class.
August 22,; 1914. German cavalry,
themselves under the guns of Britisn
rf rc1
naiiiij! ivbxbu
Granvine ijortescue, noted English
war correspondent, warned his coun-
i trymen that the war would be
t.rvTY1pn that the war would be lone
and desperate, and far reaching in its
! consequences.! i
p0Vi norm land hnr wpt-p rlrivpn nut hv
British constabulary.
United States took charge of Jap-:
in Germany. Japanese ;
battle fleet ori its way to attack Tsing
million dollars
War tax of forty
levied by Germany on city of Brussels.
Serbs almost annihilated an Aus-
I trian army hi the valley of the Drina.
First German atrocity reported in ;
the United States. Burgomaster of j
Aerschot and several other non-combatants
French pressed all along their fron frontier
tier frontier by greatly superior forces of Ger Germans,
mans, Germans, j
British troops go into action in
Southern Belgium near Mons.
The state democratic executive com committee
mittee committee has been losing ground in pop
ular estimation for a number of years.
Beginning in 1916, when it passed the
Sturkie resolutions, and then showed
it lacked bravery to stick to them, it
has since been sliding down hill back backward.
ward. backward. Its course in regard to Caw Caw-thon
thon Caw-thon is the latest chapter in its dis discreditable
creditable discreditable career. The committee had
no right to nominate a candidate, and
it knew it. But there is reason to be believe
lieve believe that Cawthon had an understand understanding
ing understanding with some of the members, who
probably led him to expect too much.
From this j imputation we except
Chairman Raney and some others, who
may be mistaken but are never un unfair.
fair. unfair. There j are fortunately some
members of the committee who knovv
exactly what its duties are, and the
wave of popular indignation that be began
gan began to rise informed in no uncertain
manner the others that they were in
for another storm if they persisted.
Lacking both in courage and devotion
to democratic principles, they did not
nominate Cawthon, but they recom-
mended himj side-stepping the issue
in a cowardly manner that will de- j
ceive no one. The recommendation i


will not help Cawthon if a strong ; never be considered in such circum circum-and
and circum-and popular man comes out against I stances, it expresses admiration for
him, it will ; harm him. It was the j the flag of the country and an abiding
Star's opinion that when Cawthon ; faith in its significance. Few of the

was appointed by the governor that
he would have no strong opposition

for the office at the general election, J scarcely know the first stanza, and
and would succeed with little or no I even during the wartime it was
trouble in 1923 to the office, for which generally deemed advisable to distri distri-he
he distri-he is undoubtedly well qualified. So j bute copies of 'the words" when the
his fool friends made a lot of trouble j Star Spangled Danner was to be ren ren-for
for ren-for nothing. During the meeting of dered in public. As some in defense
the committee, Mr. Guerry, member of the anthem have lately said it is
from Putnam, tried to introduce a j fully as interesting as the majority of
resolution calling for a state demo-1 national anthems and doesn't contain
cratic convention, but had to hold it anything nearly as objectionable as
out because there was no quorum some foreign patriots express when
present. Shouldn't be surprised if the singing their national song,
absence of a quorum was intentional. ; Until there is another war it is un-
" likely that a great deal of attention
Tallahassee's big, new, modern ho- j will be given to the Star Spangled
tel will be named the "Cherokee," j Banner, except on shipboard and in
after the great Indian nation that j barracks or camp, yet it should not be
once occupied all North Georcia. I forerotten. and irood. had or mprHorrp

Southern Tennessee and Western j
Carolina. There is reason to believe j
that the Cherokees were the most high- j
ly civilized of American Indians. They
built no great monuments nor public
works, but were comparatively indus-
. .
trious and had a written language ;
and a code o!f laws superior to those
of other Indian and some white peo
pies. The Seminoles of Florida were j
a branch of the Cherokee nation. I
Even as a little band of Seminoles re- j
main in the Everglades of our state, j
a few hundred Cherokees have a
small reserv ation in the mountains of j
Western Noj-th Carolina, but they
have adopted more of the white man's
ways than have our Florida Indians.
According to Collier's, Henry Ford
says: "I want to abolish poverty fromj
America. I want to make wages
higher. I want to make a good home!
rvossihlp -fnr evorv Vn ?i-n'
f ' y . J l.l... W j A 1.11 t
unselfish on my part. Low wages are j
silly. You can't get rich by making j
people poor--they can't buy your j
goods then, and there you are. The way to'get rich is by making
people rich, j Wealth wouldn't be such
a curse if everybody helped carrv it."
Miss Mildred Brantley of Lak
Wales is the winner in the Tamoa

Tints' beauty content. She i3 quite a 1

goou looker, tut judging ny her pic-
ture in the Times it is lucky for her
trat severai ..larion county gins we
know dicn-tcomPete.
The Star ha many times been maav
weary by the attempt? of moron.? (if
that is bad enough name to call them )
to substitute something else for the
Star Spangled Banner as the national
anthem. Consequently it is g-lad to
copy the following from the Times-
Every now and then someone with
nothing in particular to do decides to
start a movement to aoonsh the Star ;
Spangled Banner as a national an anthem.
them. anthem. It has been tried unsuccessful-
ly every year or two in the past cen- ;
firv nrvl no rlonLt thfrp will hp rrit-
ics rising every little while for an-:
other hundred years who will talk of!
the anthem as altogether unworthy
and undersiraUe and the bands will j
continue to play and the school child-'
less insnirinsr son?. The critics eet-'
ting into print recently have declared
that the Star Spangled Banner is un- ;
singable, and here they were wrong :
for admitting that it is not easy the i
"tune" composed years before Francis j
Scott Key "saw by the dawn's early j
light" something that pleased him, is
fairly good music, judged by the rules
ar.d regulations. What ever may have
been the words of the drinking song
to which the air was first wedded it
has become internationally known
since adopted by the United States
and there's no good reason for making
a change.
Played by a military or naval band
the Star Spangled Banner is more
than ordinarily impressive. It ha
both appeal and resource, and the
climax, when properly approached is
really fine. As a song or anthem,
the air is often set too high and the
finale marred by evident straining of
the voice which is altogether unneces unnecessary.
sary. unnecessary. For a male or mixed quarteto
the key selected can easily be such as
to display to good advantage all the
voices, the harmony being broad and
satisfy even to the least musical;
there is but the shade of a minor in
the whole theme, and this emphasizes
broadly the exultant major of the
principal passages.
Recalling the efforts that have
brought discredit upon the quality of
our national anthem, from a musical
viewpoint, it seems certain that the
singing is usually started by a tenor or
soprano, who pitches too high and
leaves out the majority in the more )
brilliant figures. For a strong bari baritone
tone baritone lead the key of A flat, major, is
about right and the compass, one and
I a half octaves, gives good excuse for
a strong finish, provided the singer
dees not try too hard to bring out the
"fc" on "brave."
As to the poem, most certainly in-
spired by patrotism and retaining the
crudities of composition which should j
millions who hear or sing the anthem
know the whole poem the majority
it should find response in the hearts j
of Americans when heard. Soldiers I
and sailors have to stand up, at salute
when the band plays it and citizens I
can well afford to do that much war!
time or peace time. Probably a more
musical, more easily sung and more
up-to-date anthem could be written, j
hut no one has convinced the public j
of such accomplishment as yet, and (
we can well afford to continue to :
"say can you see," etc., and not be ;
ashamed of the song that applauds
Oid Glory. j
An article in an exchange is headed, j
"Get Acquainted With Your Own j
Town." Good advice. How many j
Ocala people are acquainted with J
j ..-.. w..w ...jit infill i
go all over it at least once a year? j
How many of them have ever gone
fill over it once?
EETTEF: .et Ditto figure with you
or. the home building proposition. Lots f
:ir.d material will go up now and then i
you will be sorry you didn't act on j
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
BETTEK cuy a lot beiore they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf

Every time you buy a can
of Calumet Baking Pow Powder
der Powder you have positive
proof of its leavening
strength you know that
il is not :.! i:eri orated in the
slightest :". ? You have
tills zzyircr..- because
Calumet contains a small
amount cf v;hite cf egg.
When the Calumet sales salesman
man salesman calls cn the grocer
ha makes a simple test of
Calumet hich discloses
any deterioration that
.nair have occurred

f "4
You save
j you buy it

You save when
you use it

i i i
Apparently the World Has Had a
Wrong Idea Concerning That
Distinguished Gentleman.
The popular supposition that Shaw
is a great egotist Is. like nearly all
popular suppositions, hopelessly wrong,
Cosmo Hamilton writes In the
8pur. He poses as an egotist, be because
cause because it affords him immense amuse amusement
ment amusement to see how much ire it pro produces.
duces. produces. He knows, of course, that
he Is a master craftsman who stands
alone as a dramatist. He has proved
It so often. As a matter of fact, he
is a very simple and humble man, a
great Christian, deeply moved by the
woes and the sufferings of so many
fellow creatures and greatly Impa Impatient
tient Impatient of all the hypocrisy and red
tape that stand in the way of the
betterment of the world. No man
living has keener sympathies or a
more practical method of charity. He
gives most of his money away. And
there is certainly no man who Is so
enthusiastic about other people's
work, or so very ready to give a help helping
ing helping hand to the young men who are
knocking at the door. It Is a re refreshing
freshing refreshing and delightful sight to see
him at one of his rehearsals, stand standing
ing standing in the middle of the stage In his
bilious clothes and hygienic boots sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by the carefully chosen act actors
ors actors and actresses upon whom he tries
his latest Jokes, a kindly and whiten whitening
ing whitening Mephlstopheles. It is equally
delightful to see him walk forth In
the afternoon into the London that he
knows and loves so well, kid-gloved,
dapperly hatted, wearing a loosely loosely-built
built loosely-built suit of tweeds, to make his
Jaunty way out of the purlieus of the
AdelphI Into Piccadilly, talking to
himself, laughing aloud and utterly un unconscious
conscious unconscious of the attention of the passers-by.
He is really a sort of elderly
schoolboy who makes a hobby of para paradox,
dox, paradox, whose legs are in the present,
but whose head Is 120 years in advance
of his time.
The Boat of Life.
The little boat of our life labors in
the trough of the sea, and we cannot
see out at all. We are lifted to a
wave-crest and look out, momentarily,
over the troubled waters, happy if we
can st-e, in the distance, the Islands,
with their fronded palms and moun mountains,
tains, mountains, whose summits lift to the blue
dome of the sky. Again the trough of
the sea engulfs us, and we cannot see.
All I can offer is the vision from a sin sin-g'.?
g'.? sin-g'.? wave-crest : what the next may
l.'w. n one can foresee. From "For
What Do We Live." by Edward How Howard
ard Howard Giigg.
One American Language.
vii Lis wcutioii, he is having las "off."
Wh.-n ..aytluii- is finished, with those j
. .. leiis yuj ills "oil'"' U "all," you
Iiis vacation has ended. Farm
Swift's Premium Hams at the Eagle
Market. Phone 74. tf
Oul lCiik uisuic uciuic iawu uiau i
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf

T-l II I I M I I I I I I M I
m n n n innrr-rr BnuiNG

Contains White of Egg

through exposure todamp todamp-ness
ness todamp-ness or other causes. With Without
out Without the presence of a small
amount of white of egg
this test could notbemade.
When you buy and use
baking powder that does
not contain white of egg
you take the chance of
spoiling your baking be because
cause because deterioration can cannot
not cannot be detected in such
powders in any other man manner
ner manner than through labora laboratory
tory laboratory tests.
Buy Calumet because you
know what the results
will be when you use it.

pi ijgj

n iTpm: i t

Soya! Scarlet Canned Goods
Need n:j i.i?r:di!tti!p. Wc only want to let Ocalans
know that we have just received a new lot of Royal
Scarlet Salmon Steak, Baby Lima Beans, Stuffed
Olives, Salted Peanuts and Walnuts.
Phones 243 aud 174

iotd Ta

'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the Sooth


Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Bpsineaa Mail Always Welcome


t i i t
- liami
Xifht Phone SIS
?y Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family. It
a natural to desire a memorial aervlo
n which fitting honor shall bo paid
and faith in the larger future shall be
expressed. At such a time, those who
ir suffering: the strain of partlsa
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore, If the ar ar-rangements
rangements ar-rangements are to be perfect. tbr
must be placed in highly trained and
experienced hands. There Is a funeral
dJreetorIfl your community who, pos pos-pessing
pessing pos-pessing this skill, 'also understands
that he is called anon for something
more than professional service that
the essenca of his responsibility Is to
carry ont each detail la the spirit of
a labor of love.
Funeral Directors
li. ti. Uverton, uirectoi
A&aM araa aa -
iXsij MiiMiiisjUriiii TiiSiSiTr
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining :
room service is second to none.
tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor. y



Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
fei "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
FoxTires and Tubes
Cord 10, COO mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
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.
Oct In, Florida
Yes, we are "At the Bat" and are
always sure of MAKING A HIT
with our Repair Work on old casings.
You Play Safe and Score Too, when
you bring your Vulcanizing work to
Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15am St. Petersburg 2:27 am
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 nm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pmj
G : 1 5 am Jacksonville 9 :00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.



Courtney Ryley
lUaMtrationa byFLB, Van Niem
Jmmw mmm www mmm
Ooprrigbt by Little, Brown Go.
CHAPTER L At Thornton Fairchfld'a
death his son Robert learns tbere has
been a dark period in his father's life
which for almost thirty years has caused
him suffering. The secret is hinted at
in a document left by the elder Fair Fair-child,
child, Fair-child, which also informs Robert he Is
now owner of a mining claim in Colo Colorado,
rado, Colorado, and advising him to see Henry
Beamish, a lawyer.
CHAPTER II. Beamish tells Robert his
claim, a silver mine, is at Ohadi, thlrty thlrty-elsrht
elsrht thlrty-elsrht miles from Denver. He also warns
him against a certain man, "Squint" Ro Ro-dalne,
dalne, Ro-dalne, his father's enemy. Robert decides
to go to Ohadi.
CHAPTER III.i-On the road to Ohadi
from Denver Fairchild assists a girl, ap apparently
parently apparently in a frenzy of haste, to change
a tire on her auto. When she has left,
the sheriff and a posse appear, in pur pursuit
suit pursuit of a bandit. Fairchild bewUdred.
misleads them as to the direction the
girl had taken.
CHAPTER IV. At Ohadi Fairchild Is
warmly greeted by "Moiher" Howard,
boarding-house keeper, for his father's
CHAPTER V. From Mother Howard,
Fairchild learns something of the mystery
connected with the di.-api earance of "Sis "Sis-ele"
ele" "Sis-ele" Larson, his father's co-worker in
the mine. He meets the girl he had as assisted,
sisted, assisted, but she denies her identity. She
Is Anita Richmond. Judge Richmond's
"One more couple then the dano dano-starts.
starts. dano-starts. One more couple, lmlv an n
gent One more
"Please!" Robert Fairchild bad
reached her and was holding forth hi
hand. She looked up In half surprise,
then demurred.
"But I don't know these old dances."
"Neither do I or any other, for thai
matter," he confessed with sudden
boldness. "But does that make any
difference? Please!"
She glanced j quickly toward the
door. Maurice Rodaine was still talk talking,
ing, talking, and Fairchild saw a little gleam
come into her eyes the gleam that
shows when a woman decides to make
some one pay for rudeness.
Falrchild's hand was still extended.
Again Anita Rlcfimond glanced toward
the door, chuckled to herself while
Fairchild watched the dimples that the
merriment caused, and then Fairchild
forgot the fact that he was wearing
hobnailed shoes and that his clothes
were worn and old. He was goiny
forward to take his place ou the dunce
floor, aud she was beside him
Some way, as through a haze, he
saw her. Some way he realized that
now and then his hand touched hers,
and that once, as they whirled about
the room, in obedience to the monarch
ou the fiddler's
about her waist,
rostrum, his arm was
and her head touching
his shoulder. It made little difference
whether the dance calls were obeyed
after that. Fairchild was making up
for all the years he had plodded, all
the years In which he had known noth nothing
ing nothing but a slow, grubbing life, living
them all again and rightly, in the few
swift moments of a dance.
The music ended, and laughing they
returned to the side of the hall. Out.
of the haze he heard words, and knew
Indistinctly that: they were his own :
"Will will you dance with me again
"Selfish !" she chided.
"But will you?"
For just a moment her eyes grew
"Did you ever realize that we've
never been introduced?"
Fairchild was finding more conversa conversation
tion conversation than he ever had believed pos possible.
sible. possible. "No but I realize that I don't care
if you'll forgive it. I believe that
I'm a gentleman."
"So do I or I wouldn't have danced
with you." j
"Then please"
"Pardon me." She had laid a hand
on his arm for1 just a moment, then
hurried away. Fairchild saw that she
was approaching young Rodaine,
scowling In the background. That per person
son person shot an angry remark at her as
she approached j and followed it with
streaming sentences. Fairchild knew
the reason. Jealousy Couples, re returning
turning returning from the dance floor, jostled
against him, but he did not move. He
was waiting waiting for the outcome
of the quarrel and in a moment It
came. Anita Richmond turned swiftly,
her dark eyes ablaze, her pretty lips
set and firm. She looked anxiously
about her, sighted Fairchild. and then
started toward him, while he advanced
to meet her.
"Yes," was her brief announcement.
"I'll dance the next one with you."
"And the next afrer that?"
Again: "Selfish!"
Rnt Fairchild did not appear to
A third dance and a fourth, while
In the Interval Falrch'M's e s sought
out the sulky, sullen form of Maurice
Rodaine, flattened :;;;;nt the wall,
eyes evil, mouth a straight line, and
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

tne Diacftness or nare discoloring his
face. It was as so much wine to Fair Fair-child;
child; Fair-child; he felt himself really young for
the first time In his life. And as the
music started again, he once more
turned to his companion.
Only, however, to halt and whirl
and stare in surprise. There had come
a shout from the doorway, booming,
"Ands up. everybody! And quick
about it!"
Some one laughed and Jabbed his
hands Into the air. Another, quickly
sensing a staged surprise, followed the
example. It was Just the finishing
touch necessary the old-time hold-up
of the old-time dance. The "bandit "bandit-strode
strode "bandit-strode forward.
"Out from be'lnd that bar! Drop
that gun !" he commanded of the white white-aproned
aproned white-aproned attendant. "Out from that
roulette wheel. Everybody line up!
Quick and there ain't no time for

Chattering and laughing. they j
obeyed, the sheriff, his star gleaming, j
standing out in front of them all. shiv- j
ering in mock fright. h!s hands higher j
than any one's. The bandit, both re-
volvers leveled, stepped forward a foot
or so, and again ordered speed. A
bandanna handkerchief was wrapped
about his head, concealing his hair and
ears. A mask was over his eyes, sup supplemented
plemented supplemented by another bandanna,
which, beginning at the bridge of his
nose, flowed over his chin, cutting off J
all possible chance of recognition. I
Only a second more he waited, then, j
with a wave of the guns, shouted bis J
command :

"All right, everybody I'm a decent i a month's visit to her old home in In In-fellow.
fellow. In-fellow. Don't want much, but I want diana.

It quick This 'ere's for the relief of
wldders and orphans. Make it sudden.
Each one of you gents step out to the
center of the room and leave five dol dollars.
lars. dollars. And step back when you've put
It there. Ladles stay where you're
at !"

Again a laugh. Fairchild turned to j spending the past three weeks de de-his
his de-his companion, as she nudged him. j lightfully at Daytona, returned home
"There, It's your turn." today.

Out to the center of the floor went
Fairchild, the rest of the victims
laughing and chiding him. Back he
came in mock fear, his hands in the
air. On down the line went the con- j
trlbutlng men. Then the bandit rushed ;
forward, gathered up the bills and gold
pieces, shoved them In his pockets,
and whirled toward the door.
"The purpose of this 'ere will be In
the paper tomorrow, he announced.
"And don't you follow me to find out!
Back, there!"
Two or three laughing men had
started forward, among them a fiddler,
who had Joined the line, and who now
rushed out in flaunting bravery, brand
ishing his violin as though to brain the
intruder. Again the command : i
"Back, there get back!" j
Then the crowd recoiled. Flashes
had come from the masked man's guns, j
the popping of electric light globes j
above and the showering of glass tes-
tifylng to the fact that they had con- 1
talned something more than mere wad wadding.
ding. wadding. Somewhat dazed, the fiddler con- I
tinned his rush, suddenly to crumple
and fall, while men milled and women :
A door slammed, the lock (
clicked, and the crowd rushed for the
windows. The holdup had been real
after all instead of a planned, joking
affair. On the floor the fiddler lay
gasping and bleeding. And the ban bandit
dit bandit was gone. i
All in a moment the dance hall ;
seemed to have gone mad. Men were
rushing about and shouting; panic panic-stricken
stricken panic-stricken women clawed at one another
and fought their way toward a free-:
dom they could not gain. Windows
crashed as forms hurtled against them ;
screams sounded. Hurriedly, as the
crowd massed thicker, Fairchild raised
the small form of Anita in his arms j
and carried her to a chair, far at one
side. I
"It's all right now," he said, calming
her. "Everything's over look, they're (
helping the fiddler to his feet. Maybe j
he's not badly hurt. Everything's all j
And then he straightened. A man
had unlocked the door from the out-
side and had rushed Into the dance
hall, excited, shouting. It was Maurice
I know who it was," he almost)
screamed. "I got a good iook ai nam
jumped out of the window and almost
headed him off. He took off his mask j
outside and I saw him."
"You saw mm t A nunarea voices
shouted the question at once.
"Yes." Then Maurice Rodaine nodded
straight toward Robert Fairchild. "The
light was good, and I got a straight
r. ai mm. rle was that fellow's
partner a Cornishman they call
Harry !"
"I don't believe It !" Anita Richmond
exclaimed with conviction and clutched
at Falrchild's arm
It !"
"I don't believe,
I can't I" Robert answered. Then
he turned to the accuser. "How could
it be possible for Harry to be down
here robbing a dance hall when he's
out working the mine?"
"Working the miner This time It
was the sheriff. "What's the necessity
for a day and night shift?"
"We agreed upon It yesterday after afternoon."
noon." afternoon." "At whose suggestion?
"I'm not sure but I think it was
j mine."
j "Young fellow," the sheriff had ap ap-'
' ap-' proached him now, "you'd better be
certain about that. It looks to me
! that might be a pretty good excuse to
! give when a man can't produce an
; alibi. Anyway, the Identification seems
j pretty complete. Then he turued to
the crowd. "I want a couple of good
! rum to go along with me as deputies."
"I have a right to go." Fairchild
- had stepped forward.
(Continued Tomorrow)


(Evening Star Aug. 23, 1902)
C. Y. Miller, wife and daughter of j
Leroy were registered at the St. Denis
Miss Nellie Hooper left today for a
month's visit in St. Augustine, before j
taking up her duties as teacher at
Marietta near Jacksonville.
, .. i
-Mrs. 31. 31. Little and children lert
today for a visit with friends in At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. Miss Louise Hooper left today for
New York city, where she hopes the
change in climate will be beneficial to
her health which is much impaired.
John Anderson, manager of the Di.
Fakes place, informs the Star that
Mrs. Fakes has left Asheville for a
visit with friends in Charlottsville,
Attorneys Zewadski and Hocker
went to Inverness today on legal busi-
The Ocala Manufacturing Company
hs1 orofoH 0u tha swt ti-
a new warehouse for finished crate
J. O. Ferguson and wife of South
Carolina, spent today in Ocala with
J G. Ferguson.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 23, 1912)
Mrs. S. R. Pyles left yesterday for
Mr. Ed Davis went to Shell Island
today to visit his family.
Mr. Carlton Ervin, the skilled young
pianist, has a position with Mr. A. M,
Mrs. W. A. Knight, who has been
Misses Shelly and Pansy Souter of
Sparr are visiting relatives in Jack-
; sonville.
I T 1 T T TT 1 J St r -I 1
JUUSe "opiuns ana kj. m. uaie
of Belleview were visitors in Ocala
Dr. J. E. Chace and John L. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards left today for the state's me metropolis.
tropolis. metropolis. Mrs. J. M. McCorkle and son Joe,
have left for Alabama to spend the
remainder of the summer.
Work of Picking Up "Heavenly Vie,
tors" Has Been Reduced to a
Scientific Baals.
8even comets which have been sees
on previous occasions are expected to
return to the vicinity of the earth
this year. If they all keep their ap appointments,
pointments, appointments, and the average nun
ber of new comets turn up, astronomers
will have at least a full dozen under
observation between now and Decexn-
br 81. But there Is reason to fear
that some of the seven old comets
have met with mishaps while bowling
along through space, and that they
have either been shattered Into un unrecognizable
recognizable unrecognizable debris, or diverted Into
quite different orbits. There Is, how however,
ever, however, little romance now in comet comet-finding,
finding, comet-finding, as was the case when heroic
comet-hunters swept the skies all night
In the hope of dropping on one. Now
they set traps for them combina combination
tion combination of telescopes and cameras turn turning
ing turning in unison with the rotation of the
earth on its axis and go to bed until
morning, when they develop the plates
and examine them for the tell-tale
marks which betray any comets that
may have entered the region of the
sky thus photographed.
Snake Causing Reign of Terror.
A South Rhodeslan farmer wrote
to the director of the Port Elizabeth
museum for advice on the disposal of
TVttl limuiug nuui uuuutkvu a
. WOCKjei kopje 011 his farm. "The
j gn farmer, -has already
accounted for two natives and over
100 other victims m the shape of
fowls, goats, calves and dogs. When Whenever
ever Whenever anything ventures within the pre precincts
cincts precincts of the snake's haunts It darts
from cover, strikes, and retires into
the undergrowth again like a flash. A
glimpse is all that is ever seen of this
death-dealing reptile." The farmer
states that the natives in the vicinity
regard the snake with superstitions
awe, declaring it to be the reincarna reincarnation
tion reincarnation of Lobengula, who seeks revenge
for past wrongs. Lobengula was the
king of Matabele Lend and was long
feared as a powerful warrior and per-
gigtent opponent of Christianity and
civilization in his kingdom. In 1893
he was defeated in a battle in which
500 of his men were killed. He then
became a fugitive from his kingdom.
Back to Pharaohs.
In exchanging the Turkish title of
sultan for that of king of Egypt, Aha Aha-med
med Aha-med Fuad L asserts the nationhood
of Egypt with a virtual hark-back to
the Pharaohs. Sultans, khedives,
f vails the Turkish name for vice viceroys
roys viceroys and beys there have been for a
century or two, but no king has
reigned in Egypt since times so dis distant
tant distant as to stretch away into the
shadowy Biblical era. "King" of
Egypt has a homely, British ring that
will remind Ahamed Fuad and his
people of Britain's material interest
hi Egypt's destinies. But Pharaoh
was the ancient title of the Egyptian
sovereigns originally a proper name
like Caesar, adapted to a hereditary
Advertise in the Star.


l i-) ,f,

Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.


Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167
'Vfr!a Lad Suffered With Achej
rzl fains Until Mother Began
GivinV Ker CarduL
Dv!)Hn, Va. Ml3s Mary Alice
Kaghett residing: on Route 2, near
ue, recently told a visitor of hei
intsreotin experience with Cardui.
il3S Huc.aett said: "I had been sut sut-r
r sut-r ring for some time with painful
t was aie, uiuu't feel like- goir.j.
WouK just drag around, and couldn't
rest to do any good. I would suffer
euco a month with my back, sides
snd head. My limbs would ache and
I diCn't know what to do, but I knew
I mutt do something, for I didn't get
well l y letting It raw on.
"My n.other Is a believer In Cardufu
:cr she saw what It did for others as
Tell as herself, so she began giving
it to me.
"It wasn't long before I 6aw a
whangs. It was just what I needed.
It regulated me. I began to eat and
Bleei), tnd the pain stopped.
"Cardui Is without doubt the best
Temale tonic made, and I am glad I
-an recommend it to others."
If suffering with symptoms such as
Miss Hughett mentions, or other ail ail-raents
raents ail-raents peculiar to women, why not be be-e,ia
e,ia be-e,ia Cardui at once? Its merit is well
rnablished by successful use for more
ilian 40 years.
Try Cardui!
Your druggist sella IL NOUS
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice. Sat-Wed

Is Your House

A Home?
The answer is on the watt
T7ALLS are the background of
WW family life. They affect cite
beauty, cheer and cleanlinM of
every room.
When finished with the soft mellow
tints of Devoe Velour Finish (a flat
oQ paint) walls not only help to raaka
the things in front of them beautiful,
but become beautiful them&ehrta,
And because such walls are wmtht
69, their cleanliness and fresh beauty
are easily preserved by the TffsjionsJ
use of soap, water and a rag'.'
Devoe Velour Finish can be applied
on any interior wail or ceiling.
Devoe Products are time-tened and
proven, backed by the 168 years' ex
perience of the oldest paint manufact manufacturing
uring manufacturing concern in the U.S. Founded 1754.
Ocala, Florida.
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our i-alrmg are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
and workmanship.
Phone 183
Needham Motor Co
General Auto
Sewing Machines Repaired
One Who Shows No Favor
A merciless judge is Father Tims.
Before hi"i the weak and the wanting
go to the wall. Only the truth can
stand. For years the following state statement
ment statement from an Ocala resident has with-
icou this sternest of all tests;
J. Chas. Smith, jeweler, Fort King
Ave., says: "Although I havent had
any need of Doan's Kidney Pills for s
erood many years. 1 recau tnat tney
proved to be a good medicine when I
used them for backache and other
symptoms of kidney disorder. Doan's
brought me quick relief and soon
stopped the trouble. I havent had
any complaint since then." (Statement
given April 16, 1918). On March 17,
1922. Mr. Smith added: "1 gladly coo-
firm my former statement endorsing
Doan's Kidney Pills. They cored me
some years ago and the cure has last lasted.
ed. lasted. I always recommend Doan's to
my friends."
Price 60 cents at all dealers. JJCJS3
simply ask for a kidney remedy set
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Smith had. Foster-Milbum Co Co-Mf
Mf Co-Mf rs, Buffalo, N. Y-Adv. 5
A nice, thoroughly modern btmgs-
low home for somebody is being buQt
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price sad
terms easy. Call and see it. Fhoas
285 for particulars. 22-tf
Hats cleaned and rebloeked. Boyal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King1 avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm



ID) 17 a1
,1 jfj j

$1.50 value


The Fashion Center

: (RATES under this heading are aa
fallows: Maximum of six lines ono time
'iUc; three times 5Uc; six times 75c; one
month $a.00. All accounts iiajnl.le In
Hilvuncc except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Chufas.
Leo Goetz,
FOR SALE 1920 Studebaker Special
Six touring. Looks good and runs
good. Tires practically new; $795,
terms or trade. McLeod & Waters,
Studebaker dealers, corner Osceola,
and Fort King avenue. 2-3t
WANTED Will pay cash for Ford
touring or roadster in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Must be late model with
starter. Not over $200. Address
Box 431, Ocala, Fla. 21-3t
SALE Pineapple, Parson Brown,
Valencia and Tangerine orange; also
Marsh seedless grapefruit. All are
budded on sour stock, carefully
grown, clean and first class in every
respect. No Bermuda or other in injurious
jurious injurious grasses in the nurseries.
Price upon application. MARION
Ocala, Fla. 8-21-tf
SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
bushel at residence. T. B. Snook, j
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf
FOR RENT One furnished front
room, two blocks from postoffice;
bath and other conveniences. Apply
at No. 12 Watula street. 19-6t
LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates
for families through the summer
months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
BRADENTOWN For sale, trade or
HOTEL lease. Nineteen room;
good condition. Built of concrete
blocks. Plenty sleeping porches up-
stairs; overlooks Manatee river. Lo-i
cated at 419 Upham street. Apply j
for further information to C. M.
Livingston, owner, Ocala, Fla. 12t
FOR SALE 1920 Dodge touring car;
1921 Nash six touring car. Blalock
Bros. Phone 78. 9-tf
FOR SALE Old Trusty incubator,
150 to 175-egg capacity, good as


now, price $17; some good chick
coops, also chick fencing and used
lumber; 2-eight inch tiling. J. E.
Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St., Ocala,
Fla. Phone 501. 17-Gt
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot GO by 500. See
Mrs. J. II. Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. 2-tf
BARGAIN To the first man giivng
me a check for $275 I will turn over
a pretty little Buick four D-35. A
bargain for somebdy. Koestline.
Phone 113, Dunnellon. 23-3t
WANTED Position as clerk in store
or office. Owing to recent illness
am compelled to give up outside
work; owing to dependents must
work. Am not weakling, but willing
to do anything in my power. Can
sell anything from Uneeda biscuits
to ladies' waists. Can give refer references.
ences. references. Address, "Need," in care of
Ocala Star. 23-2t
WANTED Position as clerk in store
or office. Several years experience,
with references. Must have work to
keep family of small children. Will
appreciate your offer. Address Jay
Darling. 23-lt
REWARD Suitable reward will be
paid to any person returning to the
office of this paper a large abstract
of title covering big body of land,
map of same tract and notes on
abstract. Above papers disappeared
from office in Ocala about three
weeks ago. 23-6t
health am forced to sell my Packard
auto service. Most wanted and best
paying bus line in state. One twin
six Packard, mechanically perfect,
new tires. Must sell at once; $1250,
half cash, balance terms. A. M.
Jones, Kissimmee, Fla. 23-3t
Call this number when you want
absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip
35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 74. tf

If you have any loea! or soeietj
items for the Star, call Svt-o ne.

The Star regrets to learn of tht tht-iliness
iliness tht-iliness of Mrs. S. 31. Lummus.
Messrs. Edwin and Otis Green are
enjoying a camping trip at Crystal
River this week.
If you like good things to eat read
the U-Serve ad. in this issue. 23-2t
Mrs. C. A. Fort and children have
joined the Ocala colony at Daytona
Beach for a stay of several weeks.
Mrs. II. S. Minshall and daughter,
Natalie have returned home from a
pleasant stay of two weeks in Daytona
If you like good things to eat read j
the U -serve ad. in this issue. z'i-2t
The beaches of the North and the
rocky shores of New England are
pleasantly reached through use of
Merchants and Miners steamers. Fre Frequent
quent Frequent sailings from Jacksonville. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. M. Ilaile, general agent,
for information. It
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair and Miss j
Donnie Proctor left today in their car
for a visit to Clearwater, St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg and other places on the West
We notice in the list of teachers for
the Clearwater high school the coming
term the name of Miss Mabel Beck, a
popular Marion county teacher of the
Fellowship neighborhood.
Guavas $1.75 per crate. Leave youi
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 1G3. 22-tf
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Soli
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at th;
Court Pharmacy. IB f
Mrs. Walter Marsh left yesterda
afternono for Lenoir, N. C, where
she will visit relatives, after which
she expects to visit at several other
mountain resorts before returning
Mrs. A. T. Thomas returned home
yesterday from a month's visit in
Minston-Salem and Sanford, N. C.
About a week ago Mr. Thomas joined
her and returned home with her yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Try our roasts. They are good. The
Egle Market. Phone 74. tf
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1&
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
Mis Louise Rentz of Apalachicola,
arrived in Ocala yesterday for a visit
with friends. She will be the guest
of Miss Agnes Burford for a week,
! after which she will visit a week with
Miss Nettie Camp. Miss Rentz for-nt'-rly
lived here and was one of
Ocala's most popular young ladies.
Her friends are delighted to have her
with them again.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Marsden of
Jacksonville are receiving congratu congratulations
lations congratulations on the arrival of a fine baby
boy. born at their home in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville yesterday. Mrs. Marsden (Miss
Mae Sykes) formerly made Ocala her
home and was a member of the grad graduating
uating graduating class of 1917.
Albert's riant Food :s the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is Ov'oihs? and is
sold ir 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
- ;cks. At the Court Phnvnicv. .f
We never quality tc sel'
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Sfeet Mar Market.
ket. Market. Piione ??-f
W. M. Jones, vice president and,
lean of Cox College, Colleee Park,
Ga., is spending a few days in Ocala
in the interest of his college. This
institution ha? seen eighty years in
thf educational world and has done
much for the training of the youth of
this countrr.
Miss Sidney H. Perry of Miami.1
vho is snend'ng her vacation at
j Pallida. N". C, has had the pleasure
of meeting Severn! of the Ocala peo people
ple people summering nearby. Miss Perry
ey'cts to stop in Ocala en route home
for a visit with her mother. Mrs. A.
M. Perrv and sister. Mrs. R. N. Dosh.'
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flrur. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Thona
10S. S. Main street. 22-tf
The more you see or cur methods of j
handling fresh meats the better you
Hike it. Come and see us. Main Street i
jMarket. Phcne 103.

3Irs. B. T. Perdue left yesterday af-
tu-iroon for a trip down the East
Coast. She made the trip to Palatka
via the Pillans bus, which is a great
convenience to passengers going to
I'ast Coast points.
LETTFr. : r: c;Jr rather than
fr.r "t.nt H'-t surf yo'i tf
Mr. r.r.d Mrs. L. W. Duval and
daughter, Adelaide, who have been
spending the nat two weeks in Hick Hick-.
. Hick-. ry X. C have gone- to Asheville. Mr.
Puvil is expected home Saturday, but
Mi.-. Duval and Adelaide will go from
Ashe-' illc to Kentucky for a visit with

Y";i! sell four-foot wood, pine and
oak fo1- .3."'0 per cord for this month.
Havv best of red oak and pine wood
at S2 "0 per trand. Prompt delivery.
Ph-r.e 471 -Blue. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola street. 22-9t
Mr. A. H. Winfjro of Lynne, was in
the city yesterday and told a Star
m i i that the new school building of
th union district was nearly com com-ph
ph com-ph ion. This school will take the
ph. -e of several of the smaller schools
ir: 5 he 'I'-t'-'ct a"d give them the ad ad-va..tao
va..tao ad-va..tao of higher giades. The stud students
ents students will be tiar.sported from the sev several
eral several communities by the county board.
V K. Lane. W. D-. physician and
surgeon. necalist eye, ear, rose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. t?
Carlisle Fariia yesterday was car car-r:
r: car-r: to Jacksonville, where he hopes
to regain his health. Farris is well
known in Ocala. He will be remem remembered
bered remembered as a sturdy, heavy set, white white-haired
haired white-haired Syr ian who has made this city
his home eff and on for the past
twenty-three years and has had his
fruit stores and restaurants in all
pails of the town. For the past two
months he has been very sick and yes yesterday
terday yesterday he was taken to Jacksonville,
where under treatment of a physician
who has been recommended he hopes
to get well again.
Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Barrier of Crys Crystal
tal Crystal River and Ocala, arrived in New
York several days ago on the Clyde
Line steamer Lenape and were met at
the dock by Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Carr
of New York. They will remain in
New York for several weeks at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Carr and take
in the sights of the big city. They
will then leave for Boston, where they
expect to make their permanent home
with Mr. Barrier's mother. Mrs. Bar Barrier
rier Barrier as Miss Catherine Carlisle, was
reared in this city.
Headquarters for
We have today
Egg Plants
White Turnips
New Sweet
Avocado Pears
PHONES 195 and 614
U-Serve Stores


The Ocala high school will open
Monday, Sept. 18. Miss Mary Shep Shep-pard
pard Shep-pard will again be principaL
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr. was hostess
yesterday at the regular weekly meet meeting
ing meeting of the Round Dozen Auction Club.
31 rs. Anderson has been spending the
p?.st two months at Lake Weir and the
club meeting took the form of an all
day party. The members of the club
with several invited guests left town
yesterday morning in cars for the
lake. After a morning spent in bath bathing,
ing, bathing, luncheon was served at the house. ;
In the afternoon auction was enjoyed, j
the hostess presenting several of the -play-;-s
with useful remembrances of
the day. Late in the evening the
guests returned to Ocala." This is the
teend time that the Round Dozen1
Club has been entertained at the lake
this summer and these meetings will
be remembered as the most delightful
of th? summer's entertainments. Those
V estr.t yesterday were Mrs. Parker
Printer. Mrs. W. M. Palmer. Mrs. R.
S. Hall. Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mrs. Wade
Dumas, Mrs. P. G. Murphy, Mrs. R.
T. Anderson Sr., Mrs. Charles Painter,
Mrs. Tilly and Mrs. A. M. Withers.
Mr. and Mrs. HarTy Borland re returned
turned returned last night after an absence of
two months. Since leaving Ocala they
have been to Brevard, N. C, where
their son James Borland, has been
spending the summer. After visiting
number of mountain resorts, they
extended their trip to Pennsylvania,
where they visited relatives. They
made their trip by automobile, having
a delightful time, but say they are
flad to get back to Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Davies and lit little
tle little daughter, Lucy, htve returned
from their trip in the mountains of
North Carolina. They had a very
pleasant time and the health of all
the family was much improved by
their vacation.

Foid Roadster, small truck body on back, 1914 modeL License
tax G-1075. Galvanized tool box on left running board; regular
tool box on right running board. Taken from Ocala, Fla., Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, August. 19. If seen kin dly notify fc
or V. MRASEK, Ocala, Fla.

A t A jm A j A jxji A A j ""Jl A 5

We take pleasure in announcing our., appoint-
ment as exclusive Goodyear Service Station -Dealers
for Goodyear Tires in Ocala and vicinity, and espec-
ially wish to call to your attention the new Good-()
year Cross-rib Cord, which has just been brought out-
by Goodyear.
This is in every way a quality tire and carries.
the usual Goodyear warranty, but is being sold at.
stirnaisinrJlv low Drices. It is from ten to fifteen per

cent oversize a cmpaied

nig, ana is duiii oi me same lung-iupic mui- aa i
used in the All-Weather tread. The demand for this
tire has exceeded factory production but we have
been able to secure some stock in all sizes and invite
your inspection ot cross sections of this tire when in

our store.

Prices are a little higher than most fabric cas casings,
ings, casings, as quotations below will show:
30x3 1-2 Ribbed tread Cord, Clincher, $12.50
. 31x4 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side 22.50
32x4 Cross Rib Cord.Straight side 24.50
33x4 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side 25.25
34x4 Cross Rib Cord. Straight side 25.90

V ..t

33x4 1-2 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side 32.15
34x4 1-2 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side 32.95
33x5 Cross Rib Cord, Straight side 39.10

We also solicit your business on Goodyear Truckj
tires, and carry the fomaus All Weather Tread cordsi

in 36x6. 38x7 and 40x8 for

Call and let us show you cross-sections of these
Mcincrc olcn r.f the nfw Gnodvear Rut-nroof casincrs

VLiUlllUy V w w

No charge for changing. We have new Weaver
equipment that will not injure the rims. Our ser service
vice service includes a free periodical inspection of your
casings, wheel alignment, etc., with suggestions for
getting the most out of your casings.
We respectfully solicit your business when in
need of passenger car or truck tires and tubes.


Corner Osceola and Ft King Avenue
Gasoline, Polarines, Tires and Accessories


First-Class Bicycle
Phone 431
Next Burnett's Tailor Shop
Script Dance
Silver Springs
Thursday, Aug. 24
Borde's Synco-Pep
Optometrist and Optuta
114 Main Street. Jacksonviile
18 East Broadway, Cc.nla
' A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
! pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
vA r A A txfan A A n A rA n"jv Ai
-. v

with the usual Cord cas-vj

immediate delivery.

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