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TEMPERATURES This morning 72; this afternoon, 78.
FT San Rises Tomorrow, 5:32; e(0. OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 3. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 157 IL GAVE THE RAILV WRECK Oil HEW FINE WILL THINK OF IT ENGAGE SERVICES 'OF All ENGINEER STRIKERS THE ti E YEAR III EEORIDA ' FOR A WEEK WAR III IRELAND ; ' : : -T- : : WEATHER FORECAST ?4ttody weather with local thundershowers Tuesday and in extreme north portion tonight. THIS All OPERA BDUFFE R RAILROAD United SUtes Labor Board Ha la wed 31 en of the Shop Craj Unions who Walked Out Chicago, July 3- (By Assi Press). The six railway shop' unions which went on strike Sai were outlawed today by the States railroad labor board. formal resolution the board de Several Killed and Many Badly Injur ed When Atlantic City Express Left the Rails Atlantic City, July 3 At least seven people were killed and about seventy- five others injured, half of that num ber seriously, when the Camden and Atlantic City express train left the rails at Winslow Junction, thirty- the uions by their action forfeit seven miles from here, shortly after rights by the board as railway midnight and rolled down the em ployes and that a new organizatitbankment. The actual number of dead shop men taking the striking mvill not be known until the wreckage jobs should be formed to reprds thoroughly searched. Reports are the shop employes in disputes beeurrent that nearly twenty persons 1 the board. were killed but the company announc- THOSE WHO GO OUT WILL STJJ--plit a switch and plunged .-;'-' OUT orty feet down a steep embankment. ,. , . , he engine and five coaches piled up The board requested employes f . . , , , . . r . the bottom, a complete wreck. The . maining in service and the carriers . , r . j. , . . . entified dead include the engineer take steps immediately to form m , , " . . f. . . id fireman. The fact that the train organizations for the purpose of re , , . , , , , , , ,is composed of steel coaches prob- rseentmg the shop men before ti , , tard. The resolution formally kept the death hst down. dared the striking workers were r SWITCH SET WRONG longer employes of any railroad an train carried five day coaches, - therefore without jurisdiction of th eighty.nine passengers. It wa board or subject to application of thning at high speed when it reached transportation act. arve where reports say the switch The board also said if the mainte get for anotner train. The momen nance of way men, signalmen, station-; caused it to leave the rails and I7 firemen, oilers and clerks joined, over xhe engine and first car, in the walk-out they would be rele-:h was empty, turned on the side, gated to the same position as the shop-parlor car catapaulte4 ahead and men ed upside down on the engine. The HAS NOT AFFECTED TRAINS r cars turned on their sides. Compared with Those of 1921, Are From 115 to 500 Per Cent They Gainesville, July 3. Florida's prin cipal crops this year were huge when compared with last year, says the fed eral bureau of crop estimates. Pro duction compared with last year is estimated as follows: Celery, 115 per cent; tomatoes, 175 per cent; wa termelons, 200 per cent; cabbage, 200 per cent; Irish potatoes, 220 per cent; cantaloupes, 500 per cent; mixed veg etbles, 150 per cent. COTTON CLIMBED Took a Big Jump on Government Pre diction of a Short Crop New York4 July 3. Cotton jumped about $7-50 a sale today within ten minutes after publication of the first government forecast of the season. There was heavy buying when it was realized that the estimated yield of 11,065,000 balejs probably would not meet the requirements. The price on the New Orleans market increased $8 a bale. Mine Owners and Operators at Sug gestion of Government Adjourn Until Next Week Washington, July 3. (Associated Press). Deadlocked over a basis of negotiating a settlement of the bitu minous coal strike, the conference of operators and United Mine Workers officials accepted the suggestion of the government representatives today and adjourned until next Monday. ALMOST FIVE MILLION DOLLARS WENT UP Breathitt County, Ky, or Logaa County, W. Va-, Would be Asham ed of Such Mimic Battles In Smoke Last Night in a Fire on the Baltimore River Front Baltimore, July 3. Fire which swept the Locust Point river front of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad last night caused damage estimated by the company at four million eight hundred thousand dollars. jiblin, July 3. (By Associated Press). The battle in the Sackville street area was still raging at 1 p. m The insurgents are responding vigor ously to machine gun bombardment. HE KEEPS WELL HIDDEN London, July 3. (Associated Press) According to an Evening Standard dispatch from Dublin this afternoon, two priests sent away from the Gresh am hotel by republicans confirmed the report that Eamon de Valera was with the beleagured garrison. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED PROPORTION OF THE FOREIGN BORN fJhicago, July 3.r-r(By Associated Press). Strike interest which center ed over the week-end on the walk-out Saturday of the shopmen, today turn ed to developments dependent upon the canvas at Detroit of the strike vote of 400,000 maintenance of way employes and action by their union officials. 'Two days of the shopmen's Strike, according to reports, fajled to ?ntjrer "seriously with transporta tion or tQ produce a definite" statement 2$ the number of men out. f. .... PLACING PICKETS Richmond, July 3. The placing of pickets on duty at all railroad shops in Richmond was under consideration today when the City. Federation of Shop Crafts, said by union men to represent thre thousand striking shop men, assembled. : Boston, July 3. Systematic picket ing of engine houses, shops and termi nals in this district was started today by the striking railway shopmen. "JJew York, July Several " con tingents of pickets were sent to strike (.enters in the New York district today, HARDEE AND ATTY.-GEN. BUFORD IN THE CITY HEALY WOULD INCREASE NUMBER THE Chicago, July 3. Timothy Healy, president of the stationary firemen and oilers, today telegraphed 150 local unions telling them the men have a "perfect right to strike now." "it- - - .. . .l , u.. . . ' WEBSTER LOST THE I V GAME TO LAKE WEIR .Weirsdale, July 3 Following is the score of a' game played at Weirsdale WiiVeei Lake 'eir and' Webster, j?ri pay June' 30. "Jjake Weir was an easy winner, de feating Webster' to ''the tune of 10 to 2. Smith who twirled for Lake Weir had the visitors at his mercy throughout the game, striking out fourteen of the Opposing batsmen, issued one pass and uy yir iue cigiM! iiuuxig ueiu me pu jit ter pqyVhitless, in' which inning" they made tour nits wnicn cquntea ior two runs. The' Lake "Weir boys tappe ttSYf? f9? ft1 tour these be ing, q rextra bases, Fort ancl Fallow e$ch getting tbree, while Smith help-? ed his. own game with two. The game was featured by the errorless playing of Lake Weir and the heavy hitting. Webster made only one extra base hit, this by Davis in the eighth, which materially aided in the scoring Webster. The score: R H Lake Weir .,-402 020 02x-10 10 prney General Rivers H. Buford Wl early this afternoon and is at tarrington. Governor Hardee and re on the way in their car, and, t permitting, will be here some thjsf afternoon. The governor is o! way to Bushnell, where he will sjat the Dade Memoriak cclebra timorrow. He and Mr. Buford bfcpect to visit the industrial sctfiis afternoon and inspect the neaing hall and other improve- INJUNCTION DENIED -Saturday afternoon, the Star recj the following telegram: "hassee, July 1. -Judge Love to dajied the injunction sought by Ma: county citizens to prevent woi; the capitol extension. f GElNS AFRAID OF THE LUSITANIA GHOST July 1. The people's party has duced a bill in the reichstag callir an appropriation to allow Gernsxperts to be present at the prop raising of the Lusitania. Germj-eactionaries have consist entlyimed that a fair investiga tion ;d show t;e turpedoed liner carriemmunition.' The people's party ts to know what the govern ment oing to do to prevent evi dence hese arms and ammunition from W removed when the Lusi tania iised. The bill in its pre amble Jare i i$ a plan to raise the lmn suci 'a manner as to re move fWer th accusation against Germaithat sh drowned women d childen on an ship. innocent unarmed ATTENON, MBIBERS , WIODMEN CIRCLE i i - . egulai meetin; of Pcinsttia G?ve No 32S will be neld Tuesday. jy ia,ix o p. m. important dusi ns. !, Rylla B.Adams, Clerk. 5tella More6j Gjardia, f : V - - -- NOTfCl Webster .y09 000 620 2 4 The Business and Professional Oman's Qub will hoU its regular onthly meeting tomoirow night at of ie club rooms at eight o'clock. AU Eiembers &r nrged t,o be present, i CONTROLLER'S ALL FOURTH LEGAL HOLIDAY, Washington, July 3. comptrcl ' v ." - ' ler of the currency issuei a caH today The 4th of July being a legal hoi for the condition of all natimal banks ' ' day, the Ocala postoffice will be close at the close of business Friday, June to "all business except the general di oOth. Dily 'rom 8 to 9 o'clock Tuesd ' morning. No rural nor. city delive: Jfail will be collected, dispatched s - distributed to postoffice. boxes as u- aL Eobt. F. Rogers, P. IS Washington, July The depart ment of commerce announces that, ac cording to the census of 1920, the total foreign white stock in the United States on January 1 of that year was 36,398,958. By "foreign white stock" is meant the total foreign-born white population plus the native white popu lation having one or both parents for eign born. The corresponding total for 1910. was 32,243,382. The increase of the foreign white stock between 910 and 1920 was, therefore, 4155,- 576, or 12.9 per cent. The total fqr 920 includes 13,712,- 754 who, were foreign born and came to this country as immigrants, and 22,686,204 who were born in this coun try but whose parents one or both, were immigrants. The classification of the foreign white stock by country of origin is based upon the pre-war map of Eu rope, partly because of the difficulty of adjusting the returns in regard to the birthplace of parents so as t agree with the changed boundaries of European countries and; partly in or der tha comparisons might be made with the figures of the previous eea sus, taken in 1910. The names of the several countries, therefore, Germany, Russia, Austria, etc., indicate the ter ritory embraced within these coun tries before the European war. The total foreign white stock from each of the principal countries of origin was as follows: Germany, 7,259,997; Ireland, 4,136,395 j RussH 3,871,123; Italy, 3,336i,945; Austria 3,129,796; Canada, 2,603,828; England, 2,307,- 112; Sweden, 1,457,382; Hungary, 1, 110,905; Normal, 1,002,225. Of the 7,259,997 persons of foreign stock whose country of origin wa Germany, 1,915,867 were itnmigranta whose father were born in prewar Germany' and 5,344,130 were natives of the United States whose parents were immigrants born in prewar Ger many. These two groups may be dea-. ignated, respectively, as the first and second, generations from Germany. Not all of them are German by race or stock, as the classification is deter mined by place of birth without re-, eard to racial stock, A classification is being made by mother tongue or na tive language which will show th number of Germans, Italians, etc-, ac cording to Tacial or linguistic stock, without regard to the countries, from which they have com?, The numbers in the first and second generations from some of the principal countries of Europe were, respectively, as fol lows: Germany, 1,915,867 first gen eration and 5,344,13d" second genera tion; Ireland, 1,164,707 and 2,971,688; Russia, 2,020,660 and 1,850,453; Italy, 1,615,184 and 1,721,761; Aus tria, 1,445,141 and 1,684,655; Canada: 861,450 and 1,742,378; England 828 088 and 1,483,024; Sweden, 632,656 ail 834,726; Hungary, oVSJ.il) and 512,735; Norway, 362,051 and 661,174, MRS. CHENEY MURDERED Wife of an American Citizen Killed By Mexican Bandits Washington, July 3. Mrs. Thomas Cheney, the Mexican born wife of an American employed by the American company operating in the Tampico oil region, was killed by Mexican bandits June ,29th. The state department made immediate representations to the Mexican government. MAKING OVER WAYWARD BOYS INTO USEFUL MEN Albert's Plant Food for fiovera; 25c and 50c. packages. Sold at tie Court Pharmacy. tt-tf 666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv. Marianna, July 1 One hundred and twenty-five white and 175 negro boys are being made over into men at the Florida Industrial School here, which years ago was known to those unfa miliar with its activities as the "Re form School." Mere mention of it was sufficient to frighten a lad into obedi ence, but instead of being a place to fight shy of, it now is an institution that any boy could well enter voluntarily. We do not intend to make our boys angels," M. S. Knight, superintendent, told an inquiring newspaper man re cently, "but just want them to be real live boys with normal capabilities and appetites. If we can accomplish this purpose the aim of the school has been reached and the duty of the state to the child has been fulfilled." The honor systems prevails and win dows that once were barred are now. open and locks on the doors have be come rusty for lack oi use. There is nothing about the place that would brand it as a- correctional institution; it resembles more than anything else a well regulated military academy. . Five hundred of the 1000 acres ot land owned by the school are under cultivation while the remainder is de voted to pasture for cattle and hogs. The buildings number twenty-nine, nineteen of them of brick the brick made by the boys and tie buildings erected by them and ten of wood con struction. A one-story hospital build ing, with wards, operatic? room and other sections, is nearing completion, Each race has its own iormitories, dining halls and other equipment, sep- arated by a public road wiich passes through the center of the land. The boys sleep ia two three-sfery brick cottages," with a third coitempiated. The first floors of each ceatain the heating system, baths and general playrooms, the second fioon are de voted to living rooms for he boys, wher they receive and enterain par ents and visitors, and the quirters. of the master and matron, two ofikials assigned to each building. Tie third floors contain the sleeping roons. Ex cept on special occasions ligits are out at 8 p. m. and reveille is lounded at 4:15 a. m. A trained nurse resides it -the school and a physician from Maianna visits the institution daily. Ffcr general entertainment tht boys have band concerts and movies, n the general assembly room where ttody and religious services are held. - Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray announce the engagement of their daughter, Rubie, to the Rev. John R. Cunning ham, of Grenada, Miss., ' the wedding to take place at their summer home in Montreat, in 'the late summer. Asheville Citizen, Thursday, June 29. Miss Rubie Ray is the eldest daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ray, and Ocala claims her as one of its most charming young women. Miss Ray since finishing school has devoted most of her time to mountain mission ary work, and it has only been at long intervals that she has been among her friends here, but her unusually sweet disposition and lovable qualities have won for her many friends and admir ers who will join in wishing her much happiness. Rev. Cunningham is a Presbyterian minister now in Grenada, Miss., and was a visitor in Ocala the past spring, and during his short stay here made a favorable impression on those who made his acquaintance, and he is to be congratulated on winning such a charming young woman for his bride. The wedding will take: place in the recently completed chapel at Montreat, at 7:30 p. m August 25th. One of the attendants will be the sister of the bride, Miss Pearl Ray cad another, little Miss Margaret Ray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray of this city, who is a niece of the bride. At-lbis their July meeting it is the duty of the county commissioners to make up their budget for the next twelvemonths. It is also their duty to set aside the present archaic, inefficient and expens ive road-boss system and engage the services of an engineer to direct road- work all over the county. By doing this, they will save the people money and ensure their having uptodate and lasting roads to travel over. The state road department has offer ed to pay half the salary of a good man if the county will pay the other half. A good man is to be bad. If the commissioners do not engage him or some other good man, they will be derelict in their duty to the public This year and the next will be cru cial years in the road history of Mar ion county. We are planning roads over which in alii probability people will travel as Ion gas our civilization endures. The commissioners should realize their responsibility and meet it. If they do not, they .will signally " fail in their duty. Dr. H. W. Henry arrived home yes terday afternoon from a month's va cation spent for the most part at the Rotary convention in' Los Angeles, and the delightful trip through the west ern states. En route -home Dr. and Mrs. Henry stopped in - , Virginia, where Mrs. Henrywill remain for the summer months. . Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis and son Malcolm, returned Saturday from a pleasant motor trip which extended down the East Coast as far as Miami. Returning by the way of Tampa and Bradentown, they visited their daugh ter, Mrs.. Karl Roesch, and made the acquaintance of their little grandson. J. W. Jr., who also accompanied them, stopped in Bradentown with his sister for a visit before, returning home. Miss Alice Cull en has returned home from Haven Beach, where she has been a guest at a house party given by Hrs Sanford Jewett of Lakeland; for her two daughters, Mar garet and Nan. Miss Eva Stewart ,a bright little girl, who has been one of the students of the industrial school, left yester day for Savannah,' where she will make her home with her sister, Mrs. Ada Cafiero. . Mrs. Cafiero came to Ocala to accompany her sister to Sa vannah. Eva was a great favorite with her teachers and the other pu pils, and they will miss her greatly. Willie Hood, an ex-Ocala boy, now in business in St. Petersburg, is visit ing his old friends here next week. CRESCENT FISH MARKET W. K. Lane, M. D-, physician and surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store. Ocala, Fls. tf The price of wheat is down. brt they' are not saying it with flour Asheville Times. Yeu see, Congress has done so lobly that the country has decided tha it needs some of them at home f r a spelL Dallas News. Rub-My-Tism ,an antiseptic idv. Few people, however, sit up at nrht figuring out a way to spend thnr share of the saving effected by Genr al Dawes. Springfield State Begistr. Oa hand at all times a large stock of fresh and salt water fish. Daily shipments. Will dress and deliver to any part of the city on short, notice. Phone 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES. It is the Duty of the County Commis sioners to Take This Most Im portant Step in the Interest of Progress and Economy Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor returned yesteriay afternoon from a six weeks trip, which included . most of the points of interest in the Pacific coast states and the Canadian Rockies, and back home by way of Chicago, with a stop at - Birmingham. Miss , Mamie aylor, who was also of this party, ar rived Friday. A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant Food will perform wonders with yonr pot plants. Try it. , Sold at the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf ; City Manager Brumby has gone, to Seminole, on the west coast below Clearwater, to spend the fourth with his family. He will return on the fifth, bringing Mrs. Brumby and the children back home. . ' Mr. William Wolff, a former Ocala citizen, is in the city for a short stay. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray and children expect to leave next wek in their eat for Fayetteville, N. C.t where Mrs. Ray and children will visit Mrs. Wade, Mrs. Ray's mother, for the remainder of the summer. Mr. Ray will return after a short stay. Later he will g oto Montreat, N, C, to be present at the marriage of his sister, Miss Ruble Ray, to Rev. Cunningham, at which wedding little Margaret Ray will be the dainty little flower girL 11 n - . t Fertilize your pot plants and lawn flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf Dr. Walter Hood was happy today. He was entertaining three solid-look ing business men, visitors to. Ocala, who he formerly knew in Atlanta, and who he called his "boys." They wer Messrs. F. T. McCoy and W. R. Wright, of the Georgia Military Academy, College Park,- Ga and C O. Woodward of the Carolina Military and Naval Academy, Hendersonville, 66G cares Malarial Fever. Adv. The wonder is how Europe got along in the old days when she could bump her head without howling for America to kiss.it Capper's Weekly. The prophet who said jitneys would empty the street ears can symphathize with the one who said prohibition would empty the jails Fort Wayne News. ' . Chicago is to undertake to clean op labor. If Chicage cleans up labor as effectually as labor has cleaned np Chicage, the undertaking will be a suc cess. Greenville Piedmont. T Your home will have separate light switch in every room and is arranged especially to accommodate your fur niture. Has three bed rooms, each a corner room and each accessible to the other and to the bath by private haJL For particulars see Ditto or Baxter Cam. ' ' 22-tf Mr. John R. Rogers, in order to be near his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.' F. Rogers, has bought and will move his family into Mr. Lanier Robertson's new cottage next door west to Y CoL Rogers - residence on Washington street. Mr. Robertson and family have returned to their former home on the east of Col. Rogers' house. . Rub-My-Hsm for Rheumatism Ad.1 To prevent a cold, take 663- Adv.