The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
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:
UF00075908:06251

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
1 :

tJCALA

EVENING

STAR

WEATHER FORECAST iGenerally fair tonight; Wednesday local showers.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 69; this afternoon, 91.
Sun Rises -Tomorrow, 5:37; Sets, 7:29.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 170

i -V

k;

HIFEREIICE IS on

mil
t
Dove of Peace is Again Hovering
And Looking for a Soft
m Place to Drop
Chicago,, July 18. (By Associated
Press). Peace negotiations in the
railway strike are again to the fore
today. President Grable, of the main maintenance
tenance maintenance of way union, and various
railway executives had a conference
with members of the labor board in
an effort to avoid further walk-outs
and to obtain a basis for settlement of
the shopmen's strike.
No further accessions to the strik strikers
ers strikers is expected, at least not until aft after
er after the maintenance of way grand
lodge meeting at Detroit Friday
PENNSY IS PEACEFUL

CHICAGO

Philadelphia, July 18. The) Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania railroad announced today a
wage agreement had been negotiated
- between representatives of the shop shop-men
men shop-men still employed by the company
and representatives of the manage management,
ment, management, affecting more than 40,000 men.
i
TROOPS AT WAYCROSS
" V:
Brunswick, Ga., July 18. Three
companied of th Twelfth Georgia In Infantry
fantry Infantry entrained tiere this morning
for Waycross to take control of the
strike situation as a result of disor--.
ders in the Atlantic Coast Line shops
there yesterday.
MORE DISORDER
Waycross, Ga., July 18. Fresh dis disorders
orders disorders were reported this morning by
the 'sheriff who yesterday requested
troops for duty in connection with the
Coast Line shopmen's strike here."
'
STRIKERS EMPLOY "MORAL
r SUASION"

The trouble is said to have started
yesterday afternoon when wo shop
foremen attempted to bring into the
railroad shops two strikebreakers.
The four men were set upon and
badly beaten. Free for all fighting
followed. The police reported several
men had been injured seriously. There
are more than 100 strikebreakers at
work for the, Atlantic -Coast Line at
this point.
TWO CONSIDERATE VILLAINS
Assassins of Rathenau Killed Them-
; selves to Save the State
- The Trouble
Berlin, July 18. (By Associated
Press). Herman Fischer and Edwin
Korn, who for many days were pur pursued
sued pursued by German police as assassins of
Foreign Minister Rathenau, commit committed
ted committed suicide today, according to a
Halle dispatch. Both men shot them themselves
selves themselves as they were about to be cap captured.
tured. captured. ASSASSIN HAS MADE
A TEMPORARY ESCAPE
Orlando', July 18. There is no trace
of Oscar Mack, the negro who shot
and instantly killed Gene Rinehart
and fatally injured Stuart Ivy at
Kissimmee- Sunday night. Ivy died
in the hospital here late yesterday.
Strong feeling against the negro is
reported at Kissimmee, where crowds
thronged the streets last night until
a late hour.
The Shipping .Board evidently holds
that travelers can't be expected to go
overseas, if they can't get half-seas-over.
Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
(iJJJJjjM

(GAINESVILLE versus

T

HARDING GIVES
A STRONG HINT
President Asks Mine Owners to Re Resume
sume Resume and Governors of States
To Give Them Protection

Washington, July 18. (Associated
Press) President Harding late today
will send simultaneously telegram
directing operators in of all bitumi bituminous
nous bituminous mines shut down on account of
the strike, to resume operations at
once' and requesting the governors of
those states in which the mines are
located to furnish such1 military pro protection
tection protection as may be needed. (
If the "state troops find' it infpossi infpossi-ble
ble infpossi-ble to cope with the situation, federal
troops, it was understood, may even eventually
tually eventually be employed.
GEORGIA REPUBLICAN ACCUSED
I
- Indictments against ten persons
pVinrerintr ronsnirarv to defraud the
TTr.itpd Stitt.p nut. of mnre than one
million dollars in connection with the
disposition of government lumbter fol following
lowing following the war were returned by- a
special grand jury today. The indict indictments
ments indictments first wil be returned under the
war frauds inquiry. Those named in included
cluded included John Phillips, republican state
committeeman from Georgia.
, r-
FARMERS MEETING IN
' THE UNIVERSITY CITY
Following is the program of the
Florida division of the Tanners'
Union, which meets in Gainesville,
witlj the North Gainesville local, on
Thursday and Firday, July 27th and
28th.:
Thursday morning, called to order
at 10 a. m. by State President J. L.
Shepard, of Pomona.
"Welcome address, C. D. Gunn, of
Gainesville x
Response to welcome address, H. P.
Peterson, West Tocoi.
Address "by national president, C.
S. Barrett, "The Progress We Have
Made in a Score of Years."
Address by Wilmon Newell, dean
of the Agricultural College, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, "What We Hope to Do for Flor Florida
ida Florida in Co-operation with Organized
'Agriculture and Horticulture."
Address by MisS Agnes I. Webster,
division agent, home demonstration
work, "What Our Work Mekns to the
Present and Future Homes of Flor Florida."
ida." Florida." Basket dinner at 1:30 p. m.
Short addresses, ten minutes each,
by S. W. Hiatt, E. W. Jenkins and H.
C. Clayton, diivsion agents, agricul agricultural
tural agricultural work of Florida, "What Organi Organization
zation Organization is Doing' for Agriculture in My
Territory!"
Address, L. M. Rhodes, state mar marketing
keting marketing commissioner, "The Strong
and Weak Points, Successes and Fail Failures
ures Failures of Co-operative or So-Called Co Cooperative
operative Cooperative Marketing."
Short talks by delegates and visit visiting
ing visiting members.
Appointment of committees.
Friday: 30 a. m., executive ses session.
sion. session. By order of
,H. P. Peterson,
L. M. Rhodes,
H. L. Shearer,
State Executfve Committee.
CHAPTER OF THE DE MOLAY
Last night" at the Masonic hall a
chapter of the De Molay came into be being
ing being in Ocala with nineteen young
men as charter members who took the
degree that eventually leads to Mas Masonry.
onry. Masonry. After the business session of
the order, the members of the new
chapter were taken to Davidson's res restaurant
taurant restaurant to enjoy a spread.
O 2 X- -C2 -CD-

BAIL.

MO M MOW

WILDCATS WORSTED

Goodbred Featured in a Six to Two
Score in Favor of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Boys
It wa3 very little effort for Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville to put the hooks to Ocala in yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's game. The local fans be become
come become so accustomed to top-notch tall
playing that they could hardly believe
their eyes yesterday when the team
seemed out-classed by the visitors.
Gainesville piled up three runs in the,
third inning and Ocala was never able
to. overcome their lead. At that the
visitors were not jtisfied and added
another three runs in the ninth.
The Gainesville team played excel excellent
lent excellent ball, making only two errors and
displayed an ability to hit when their
men were on bases. The7 secured only
nine hits but on two ocacsions bunch-'
ed three of those in one innings. Ocala
got eight safeties but only two times
did she get more than one in an in
ning and then two hits was the best
she could do.
C. O. Goodbred pitched a good
game for the visitors. He fanned
eight men and only allowed eight hits.
His control was good and his ability
to work out of nasty holes was re
markable. He seemed to retire the
Ocala swatters without a hit if a hit
was to mean a run.
M. Overstreet performed for Ocala
and pitched a very good game but he
had poor support. The team fielded
poorly and even the fielding of Over Over-street
street Over-street himself was not up to the mark.
He made several fumbles in the box
that were costly. In spite of the fact
that the game was slow and full of
bad plays, there were a few outstand outstanding
ing outstanding features that are worth remem
bering. Villirno caught a thrown ball
on his first sack that was a hard one
to get. Chancey made a pretty catch
of a hard fouly popped up by Liddell.
Gollins ran back of second and robbed
Rymer f a pretty Texas leaguer in
the sixth,. Harry Wood caught a line
drive between right and center that
was headed for the Sar Publishing
Company's sign for at least two bases.
Rymer pulled one down in left field
that the Gainesville t boys were cer
tain was over the fence. They were
yelling "Go get that one next Tues
day" but Rymer decided to grab it
out of the atmosphere rather, than
run it down. Leon made a nice catch
of Chanaeys fly in the eighth.
The hitting was more sensational
than the fielding. Villirno fattened his
average by getting three out of four.
Jones did pretty well with three out
of five. Rymer also rapped on three
out of four while Harry Wood and
Leon each drove out two out of four.
Ocala scored in the first inning.
Taylor fanned. Van went out third
to first. Leon singled to left and
stloe second. Rymer singled, scoring
Leon. Gainesville made three in the
third. Vilirno led off with a single to
center. Jones hit to the pitcher who
was overanxious to get two and threw
wild. Lindsey went out second to
first. Chancey -hit to Taylor, who had
a chance to get two but'errored and
got none while Villirno scored. Jones
was caught napping on third and Ed Eddie
die Eddie Overstreet added his scalp to the
long string that dangles at his belt.
Pfeiffer singled to left and scored
Chancey, going to second and third on
the play at the plate. White singled
to left, scoring Pfeiffer.
Ocala scored again in the sixth.
Leon led off with a single. Rymer
flew out to second. Eddie Overstreet
hit to short who fumbled a chance for
a double and both runners were safe.
Wood jingled to left, scoring Leon.
In the ninth Gainesville messed the
game all up. Collins led off and drew
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
1
OCALA

OOOUTTtE Bill
TRY TO DO MUCH

Anny Aviator Perfecting Plans For
One-Day Flight from; Ocean
To Ocean
San Antonio, July 18. Lieutenant
James H. Doolittle, of tfejly Field, ex expects
pects expects to attempt a one-day flight from
Jackson vile, Fla., to San Diego, Calif.,
about August 8th, he announced to today.
day. today. He will leave here the morning
of August 4th on a flight to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville preparatory to making the trans transcontinental
continental transcontinental flight in a specially built
plane.
ENGLISH JUSTICE HAS NO
STRINGS TIED TO IT
Men Who Myirdered Field Marshal
Wilson Have Been Sentenced
To Death
London, July 18. (By Associated
Press). Reginald Dunn and Joseph
O'Sullivan were sentenced to death to
day for the murder of Field Marshal
wiison, who was shot in front of his
home on Eaton Place last month.
GERMAN MARKETS
DANGEROUS GROUND
Washington, July 17. American
trade -agents- in Germany have hoisted
a danger signal for American buyers
of German goods. American commer commercial
cial commercial experts in Berlin have cabled to
Washington warnings that German
business and industry is beinsr con
ducted upon a purely speculative
basis. American buyers are. reminded
that German merchants will decline to
guarantee prices for future deliveries.
Americans returning from the Leip Leipzig
zig Leipzig fair have reported that German
manufacturers generally refused to
offer firm prices, except for goods in
limited quantities and goods already
manufactured.
An element of instability in Ger German
man German manufacturing is' the fact that
the Germans make no ware agree
ments for a longer period than one
month. Exact knowledge of future
German trade values is upossible be because
cause because of the prospect of wage ad advances
vances advances from time to time, of increases
in utility rates, which have failed thus
far to cut down heavy deficits, and a
steady advanve in prices of raw ma materials.
terials. materials. Another factor of insecurity,
according to these expert observa observation,
tion, observation, is the system of levying export,
supplements. These are designed to
bring the price of German exports
closer to the price prevailing in the
country importing German goods.
Shifting prices in Germany, there therefore,
fore, therefore, and the almost certain prospect
that production costs will rise stead steadily
ily steadily up toward the world-level, eventu eventually
ally eventually can be counted upon by Ameri Americans
cans Americans in their dealings with German
traders. Further uncertainty grows
out of the fluctuations, and deprecia depreciation
tion depreciation of the German mark.
American importers in some in instances
stances instances have reaped large fortunes by
taking advantage of the German sit situation
uation situation in earlier periods and buying
cheaply and selling at high profits.
German readjustment, however, has
brought such speculation to the point
of serious risk by those who attempt
it, in the opinion of American ob-
hservers. It will be esDeciallv dancer-
, c?
ous in a financial sense for those who
seek to buy in large quantities.
The "A" Club was entertained last
night by Mrs. Edmund Martin, at her
comfortable suburban home. Auction
was the .game of the evening and
after five roundsthe scores were colT
letced and the tea cloths spread on
the card tables and delicious' salad and
cooling ice tea were served by the
hostees and a half -hour of chatter
followed, before the euests bade their
hostess good-inght. Before departure,
Mrs. Martin presented the "fortunate
ones" with -attractive remembrances
of the game, Mrs. W. M. Palmer and
Mrs. Edmund Martin of the club
members and Miss Adele Bittinger
and Miss Carita Camp among the vis visitors.
itors. visitors. Those enjoying the 'evening
with Mrs. Martin were Mrs. Sam
Leigh, Mrs. Harry Borland, Mrs. Al
bert Harriss, Mrs. Harry Walters,
Mrs. Paul Simmons, Mrs. R. S. Hall,
Mrs. W. M. Palmer. Mrs. Alison
Wartmann, Misses Agnes Burford,
Nettie Camp, Adele Bittinger, Memo
and Elizabeth Davis, Nettie, Stella
and Carita Camp.
"Advertisers are always live vires.

AUBREY NICHOLS

BEIIISAIIE
Respite Given by Governor to. Young
White Man Sentenced to
Hang for Rape
Tallahassee, July 18 Aubrey Nich
ols, sentenced to hang at DeLand Fri Friday
day Friday for an attack oif a white woman
there last December, has been given
a respite of thirty-five days by Gov Governor
ernor Governor Hardee. The governor will ap appoint
point appoint a commission to inquire into
Nichols' sanity. If mentally defective
the sentence will be commuted to life
imprisonment. Nichols is in jail at
Jacksonville.
MASKED MEN
Shot an Old Negro Who Was Wort Wort-ing
ing Wort-ing in the Railroad Shops
St. Augustine, July 18. John Al Al-verz,
verz, Al-verz, a negro laborer in the Florida
East coast shop here, was shot and
slightly wounded by three masked men
early today while on his way to work
The assailants 'fled after the shooting
and there is no clue to their identity.
CARD' OF THANKS
We return sincere thanks to all the
neighbors and friends who were so
kind and helpful during the last ill illness
ness illness and final sad services to our best
beloved one, wife, mother and dear dearest
est dearest friend, Eliza Bailey.
Her husband and children
J. E. Bailey;
Mrs. M. B. Reid.
Lfllie Bailey.
T. C. Bailey.
Peyton Bailey. x
xLawton Bailey.
1 i
- BURBANK
Burbank, July 17. Miss' Dorothy
BogueVntertained a few friends one
evening last week., with a candy pull pulling.
ing. pulling. The candy was cooked to perfec perfection
tion perfection and the evening was greatly en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by Mrs. V. H. Turner, Mrs. H.
E. Abbott, Mrs. C B. Brand of Miami,
Miss Alice Gooding McKim of San San-ford
ford San-ford and Messrs. H. E. Abbott, Hugh
MacManus, Brt Chapman, Carl So So-wash
wash So-wash and R. E. Turner and Miss Dixie
Abbott. '.
Mr. Bert Chapman left Monday for
Norfolk, where he will enlist in the
navy as soon as he receives his dis discharge
charge discharge fro mthe naval reserve.
During the severe electricalNstorm
Thursday the barn which housed Mr.
MacManus' horse was struck by
lightning. The horse was not killed,
but was in a very serious condition
when found. A veterinarian was call called
ed called and the horse will probably re recover.
cover. recover. Mrs. V, H. .Turner, Mrs. C. B.
Brand, Messrs. Hugh MacManus and
R. E. Turner were Ocala visitors on
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Turner gave a
dinner on Thursday evening honoring
his sister, Mrs. C. B. Brand of 'Mi 'Miami.
ami. 'Miami. The guests were Mrs. V. H.
Turner, Mr. R. E. Turner and Miss
Alice; Gooding McKim of Sanford.
Mrs. C. B. Brand left Saturday for
her home in Miami aftr spending a
few weeks here with her mother, Mrs.
V. H. Turner.
Mrs; M. D. L. Graham received a
message on Wednesday bearing the
sad news of the death of her mother,
Mrs.. John Rice of Bowen, HL Mrs.
Rice has visited Burbank several
times and her friends here will be
grieved to hear of her death.
Messrs. H. I. Turner, H. E. Abbott
and Hugh MacManus were business
visitors in Ocala Friday.
Miss Ola Waterman has been quite
ill for the past ten days with the flu,
but is improving now.
The Star regrets to say that Miss
Donnie Sims is yet quite ilL
&r nTTm iwXTm
& uu i uui

MAY

TO LIGHT AND WAJER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have not
paid, up their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service.

f -rL C.

IFIGHTIIIG TKE FLAMES

New York Fire Department Teday
Engaged in Fiercest Battle It
Has Seen for Years
. New York, July 18. A series of ex explosions
plosions explosions in a six-story warehouse at
No. 10 Jane street today shattered
windows for blocks around. Women
and children fleeing from the nearby
tenements were hurled to the pave
ment by the force of the blasts. Five,
fire alarms were turned in and ambu ambulances
lances ambulances took many to the hospitals.
Falling debris killed a fire lieutenant
and injured three other firemen. The
police and firemen carried away many
frightened women and children out' of
the- neighboring Greenwich Village
tenements. V ;
' -. -7- 1 W
INTERMITTENT EXPLOSIONS
More tfian an hour after the first
explosion intermittent explosions con
tinued within the warehouse. There
is the greatest array of fire fighting
apparatus en hand since the Equitable
building fire. It is believed there" were
chemicals or powder stored in the
warehouse. Many of 'the seriously in injured
jured injured were firemen and police.
FJRE ENGINE CRASHED
Two hours after the, fire broke out
the smoke was so thick that a call was
sent toa Brooklyn fire department to
bring 45,000 candlepower searchlights
to enable the firemen to see the en enveloped
veloped enveloped warehouse. An engine sum summoned
moned summoned from Brooklyn struck the curb
at a corner and hurled two firemen
beneath the wheels. One was instant instantly
ly instantly killed and the other seriously hurt.
LONG CASUALTY LIST
At noon the casualty -list stood two
dead, nearly thirty injured and 'three
missing. Firemen of many years
experience declared it the worst blaze
in their experience.
Among hundreds driven to the
streets by the stifling smoke hich
settled over the district like a pall
were scores of artists and poets from'
Greenwick Village. Standing behind
the fire lines were bobbed haired
women' puffing cigarettes as the fire firemen
men firemen worked.
.The heat was so intense the firemen
had to prop hose nozzles at points in
the street and go to the roofs of
other buildings to work other hose
lines.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE
TO AUGUST 25
. At Home
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5. --Lake
Lake --Lake City (pending) August 7,8.
Leesburg, August 17. ;
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road
St. Augustine, July 24, 25, 26.
Lake Cry pending, July 31, Aug. 1,
Palatka, August 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.
'Mrs. John Boisseau and little
daughter, Hortense, are here from At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, visiting friends. Mr. Boisseau
was for some years Ocala passenger
agent for the Seaboard, and he 'and
his little family made a" great many
friends, while in our city.
Kemal Pasha will not permit a com commission
mission commission of Allied inquiry to investi investigate
gate investigate the Turkish atrocities. He says
he thinks the demand unprecedented.
So, according to the information, were
the atrocities. New York Morning
Telegraph.
"7 7-
It is hard to understand why Euro Europeans
peans Europeans are so poor. They don't have!
to support bootleggers Washington
Past.
4-
The Volstead act needs more teeth,
says the Anti-Saloon League. Our
observations indicate that they should
be wisdom teeth. Manila Bulletin,
vTrmTiT7
1
4 to
:x:
Hi
a:
:i:
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u:
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hi
hi
lNuiiojy
SISTRUNK, City Clerk

i.

V,

t



OCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1922

Ocala Evening Siar
PabllafceU Every Dr Eept Ssada? fcy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA'

H. JT. Blfllaser, Presldcat
H. Uearrmfod, Vlce-Preaideat
P. V. LeaveBd, Secretary-Treaaiirer
J. II. Beajaaila, Cdlfar

Entered at Ocala. Fla., postoffic as
2ond-clasa matter. .. ..

. TELEPHONES
Baalaeaa Oface ........... Flve-Oa

miiwiii ucpariawii TWl-SfTCI
N. Saeietr Iteporter , Ftve-Oa

MEMBER, ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Preaa la fcdusivelr

entitled tor the use for republication of

an news dispatcnes credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $8.00
Three months, la advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
, One month, in advance .60

f ADVERTISING RATES

- DIaplari Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on-ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Speeial
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.

wnicn win oe lurnisnea upon applica

tion.
Heading- Notices Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. 'One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges,
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

' Judging, by that' big,. double-barreled
editorial, headed "Quo Vadis,
America?" in its Monday issue, the
Jacksonville Journal, has broken loose
with its new editorial policy. It's a
good; editorial, too; something in it
to think about. Give 'us more of
them, friend Journal.

Item evolved into the "New Capital,"

on which paper we did our first work,

when we came to Ocala in December,
1892. After a fitful existence in
printing several attempts at a daily,
the plant of the "New Capital" was
purchased by the Evening Star, near nearly
ly nearly twelve years after the first Appear Appearance
ance Appearance of the "Item" and was used by
this1 paper several years. But the type
and presses went to the melting pot
and scrapheap years ago. This copy

THE EAST COAST OF FLORIDA I Metropolis, which would be consider-J
ed np to the mark, in a town three
XII. i times as large. f
It i3 not for me to writt a descrip- ; My" other call was made on Miss
tion of Miami. I too!: no notes on ; Sidney Perry, who looked as bright
this East Coast trip, even as I had 'and smart in one of Miami's big
taken none on that thirty-five years stores as she ever did in Ocala's t
before, but the barest sketch I could "Book Shop." She was busy as a

make from memory would. fill half a bee, and her smiles were sweeter than

dozen columns. If I could have stayed i beejuice, and she generously bestowed j
in the town two weeks I could have j several of them upon her "Uncle Ben."
written at least a 250-page book on it, j By" this time, the aunwas stepping I

of the Item was found by Dr. Harry i and I am conceited enough to believe (down the eolden staircase which seems

Dozier and his father, .Mr. John Do- J it would be interesting. But I will not to have its foot in the Everglades, and

zier, among- some ; old papers, and j attempt any description, lor tnis rea

kindly loaned by them to the Star.
We expect to make a few more ex extracts
tracts extracts from it.

Since Secretary Weeks seems to be
about the most- respectable advocate
of beer and wine, the wets should
make good use of their find. Tampa
Tribune.
It will take a good many weeks to
put beer and wire over, and they have
to be put over before they can be put
under.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

True Americanism does not consist

in prowling about in the dark in a
night gown, no matter what the impe imperial,
rial, imperial, wizard says about it. Nor is it
100 per cent Americanism for a-gang
' of masked men to kidnap another
man, take him to the. woods and flog
him nearly to death, then smear him
with tar and feathers and turn him
loose on the main street of the
town. Tampa Times.
Is the Times refering to theKu theKu-klux,
klux, theKu-klux, or just plain, ordinary ruffians.
"aaaM-aaaaBaaMaa--aaMaaaMaiaMM-jL
Monday, organized labor in Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania organized a raid. The raid raiding
ing raiding party .crossed the state line into
, West Virginia, with the evident inten-
, tion of repeating the Herrin outrage
on a pajjty of non-union men, who
were, peacefully operating a mine that
union miners had abandoned. The
raiders might have succeeded, but the
; mine was guarded by a West Virginia
v sheriff and a number of deputies. The
! sheriff was killed in the ensuing fight,
in whicbf the raiders were beaten off.
Later, a party of citizens driving
along a public road toward the mine,
were fired On by the strikers and com compelled
pelled compelled to turn back. What is this but
' war? Can the people of the United
; States afford to allow this line of ac ac-.
. ac-. tion, to continue?

Several hundred persons from Fort
Pierce and neighboring towns heard
the shopmtn's'side of the strike, when
several prominent speakers from
Jacksonville took up the different
questions that are involved at an open
air meeting held at the foot of- Pal Palmetto
metto Palmetto avenue, last night. Every phase
of the strike now in progress was
taken up by the speakers and dis discussed
cussed discussed at length, facts and figures of
the present conditions were presented
to show the situation as it now exists
as viewed by the strikers. E. P. Mar Mar-.
. Mar-. tin acted as chairman of the meeting
and 1 introduced ; the different speak speakers.
ers. speakers. Fort Pierce item in the Palm
Beach Post.
Wonder if the' E. P. Martin ref ered
to is the E. P. Martin, formerly of
Ocala Lakeland and Tampa?
We are advancing rapidly away
from- our boasted heritage in "a land
of the free and ; the home of the
brave.'? They are now, agitating for
a compulsory inclusion of the consti constitution
tution constitution in the curriculums of the high
schools; Kansas is talking of a com compulsory
pulsory compulsory voting law and the movement
is well under way for a compulsory
churchy-attendance law. So far as the
"brave" part of our boast is concern concerned
ed concerned the heart has been "compelled"
out of the most of the men who were
one time the stay and the dependence
of thet law and .the defense of the
home. If we do not hurry up and
get out of the dumps we are in, and
back to the old constitution, there is
no telling what is going to be done to
us. Chattanooga Times.
Isn't it the truth?

A good many people on reading the
column of "Ocala Items" in Monday's
Star, thought they were being given
a second-hand April fool, but, on
reaching the last item and seeing the
credit, found they had been reading
news, of thirty-seven years ago. It
ws taken from the "Item," Ocala's

first daily, printed by T. W. Harris,
whom the older Ocalans remember as
a livetnewspaper man. Later on the

(Evening Star July 18, 1902)
L. K. Eowards, wife and sister of
Fairfield wereisitors in town yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Chas. E. Taylor is out after a week
of illness.'
The Central Lumber Company is
putting its own machine shop in its
building, formerly the box factory.
They company will be able to do all
of its own" repairing and part of its
new work.'
Mr. W. K, Zewadski has been invit

ed by the Jacksonville board of trade
to be present July 30th when 'that
body will tender the Florida delega delegation
tion delegation in Congress for their efficient
services a banquet at the Windsor
hotel.
Deputy Sheriff Hutson went to Lake
Weir last night and arrested six men

in that vicinity for seining in the lake
and shipping the fish to Ocala. They
were released under $100 bond eacln
Mr. W. M.' Baum of the Oxford
Crate Co., Crystal River, has gone to
Albion, Mich., to visit his wife and
daughter for a month.
Misses Valeta Potter, Johnnie and
Iola Liddon returned today from
Louisville. v
Col. C. P. Lovell of Jacksonville is
in in the city visiting his father-in-law,
Judge W. A. Hocker.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 18, 1912)
Mrs. M. K. Bingham and Miss Mae
Bingham and granddaughters, Misses
Vivienne and Ed Locke Eycleshimer,
left this afternoon for a three weeks'
visit in St. Petersburg.
Miss Hallie Ley has returned from
Tampa, where she has been visiting

her sister, Mrs. Alexander.

Mr. Lanier Robertson went to
Hickory Island this morning to join
his wife and children, who are spend spending
ing spending their vacation there. (
Dr. F. E. McClane will go to Salt
Springs tomorrow to rest and recu recuperate.
perate. recuperate.
Little Miss Frances Gary is sick at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.

W. T. Gary.

Mr. L. W. Duval returned yester

day from Baltimore, where he attend

ed the national democratic conven

tion. While away he also visited New

York and Washington.

The Marion County Medical So

ciety, composed of a large number of

prominent physicians, will hold its
regular monthly meeting today at the
offices of Dr. D. M. Smith. After the
meeting Dr. Fred Blalock, the popu

lar young dentist, will be host at his
home on Fort Kine.

A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner..
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf

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

r

ixcus&jor

(xKomehjJfatidsAim

Because cleansing with
neutral soap and fre
quent application oF

7C if r.

VOC

I

Tpse leaf Jelly

supplemented by spong sponging
ing sponging with Phantom Pow Powder
der Powder does leave the skin
soft smooth and whit.

MIL 4 DY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Ft. King Ave.
Ocala, Fla.

son, if no other, that so much has
the city been written about that most
of the Star's readers" ha v read bet better
ter better stories about it than I could write,
not to speak of a considerable number
who have seen it.
Mrs. Beck drove across what I sup suppose
pose suppose is the upper part of the town, to
the bay shore and then over the cause causeway
way causeway across the bay to Miami Beach.
Having, taken us over the most inter interesting
esting interesting part of this seaside suburb, or
rather town, we recrossed to Miami,
had dinner at an excellent cafe, and
tnen drove thru the business center,
the principal residence" section and

down to Cocoanut Grove and back,
pvprv vard of the drive being filled

with interest.

What impressed me more than any

thing else about Miami is that it is

building for the future. Up 'to this
time, except when some man or cor corporation,
poration, corporation, laid out a boom town, and
generally failed, the public work on

cities has been an afterthought, and

dictated by pressing needs of the
present, and mingling the new with
the old has resulted m a patchwork,

which we do not notice, because we

are used to such things. But the peo people
ple people of Miami, when they go else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, will notice the difference. The
town is probably doing more work for

the future than any other -town in
America, and therefore in the world.
The people seem to have decided that
they, will build and arrange for their
comfort and that of their children,
and future residents, and that the
children, brought up in comfort -and
cleanliness, and the future residents,
coming to find those high qualities,
shall help to pay for them. But it
would seem that the work that will
ensure the burdens of the future will
also supply strength for the future,
so none need stay, away nor view the
days to come with dread.
jiWhat impressed me most was the
great causeway across the bay 1 from
the city to Miami Beach. Here in indeed
deed indeed is a great work. Of course,
there are greater, but has any been
built by a. community of the popula population
tion population and financial strength of Miami?
I hardly think so. And it is built
mostly-for the benefit of the common
people. This coast is described as a
millionaires' .playground, but every everyday
day everyday men, women and children obtain
99 per cent of the good o it. And so
it is with this causeway-r-the people
go across it ten thousand "strong to
enjoy the breeze and the bathing at
the beach, and every once in a while
along comes a plutocrat in a limou limousine,
sine, limousine, getting no more good .out of it

than a poor man with a Ford.
The streets of-Miami are fine. They
are laid off with regularity; they are
well-paved and clean.. The traffic reg regulations
ulations regulations looked good to me, and bet better
ter better was the conduct of the people,
keeping out of each others' way with
the nonchalance ,of long experience.
But they have to park straight against
the curb in Miami. Not room to park
at an angle. One. of the city's few
faults is that the streets are a little
too narrow.
While the business center is not so
extensive as that of Jacksonville or
Tampa, it is as well equipped and
more conveniently arranged. And,
judging by what I hear, people can
obtain as much or more for their mon money
ey money as in other Florida townsv. .', The
sfiops and stores were beautifully ar arranged
ranged arranged a genuine temptation to bu.y,
the ladies in our party declared.
Mrs. Beck drove us into the back backyard
yard backyard of a big hotel, and there we
found the remains of little old Fort
Dallas the only thing I remembered
from my first visit and I didn't re remember
member remember that very well.
There are a lot of Ocala people in,
Miami a hundred families at least
counting one person living by him or
herself as a family. I wanted to see
them all but that would have taken
a week, so I saw only two. One was
Miss Jefferson Bell, society editor of
the Miami Herald. Miss Bell is from
Marion county, and has exceptional
talent as a writer. She made a name
for herself in the papers of Ocala and
Tallahassee before Miami had a daily.
Somewhere back in the Star files of
ten or a dozen years ago is a descrip

tion she wrote of a sunset as its last

rays lay level across Miami and Bis Bis-cayne
cayne Bis-cayne Bay to the horizon of the
ocean. It is a poem in prose, and I
would like to reprint it in connection
with this series of articles, but hunt hunting
ing hunting it up would "be like trying to find
a needle in a haystack. The Herald
is a most complete and up-to-date
paper; second in quality to none.

Mrs. Beck's household duties called

her homeward. Her smart little car

hummed- up the broad boulevard to

ward Fort Lauderdale, and I realized

that even in a few hours I had felt
some of the subtle charm that patriot patriotic
ic patriotic Miamians claim for their city. I
should like to go back there and stay
at least two weeks. Then Ocala would
irresistibly call,' but she would call me
from New York, Paris, Los Angeles
or the golden isles beyond the summer
sunset. jhb

"NATIONAL" STONE OF SCOTS

Cairngorm the One ffmbtem to Which
Substantial Claim Can Be Made
by Highlanders.
"So far as I know," said the cus customs
toms customs and fashions fan, tine New York
Sun notes, "only one stone can lay any
substantial claim to being a national
emblem. The stone is the cairngorm
and the place It holds is unique. It
has no great beauty, being a yellowish
or brownish or smoky sort of quartz
found In any quantity in the Scottish
hills. It is mined chiefly southwest
of Banff.'
"So f requently. has it been set in
the big brooches that hold the folds
of the kiltie costume at the shoulder
and in the haft of" the highland dirk
that it has sentimental value greater
to the average Scot than, that attached
any other stone. J
"It happens that this homely stone,
mined in Brazil and Siberia, and also In
Colorado and North Carolina, is also

called the Spanish topaz or the false
topaz, but to a Scot It is never any anything
thing anything but the cairngorm, and so much
sentiment Is attached to it that he re regards
gards regards it almost as a charm.",.

Power of Progress.
Electricity represents the power of
progress.
In the early days of America in industry,
dustry, industry, mills were built on the banks
of streams that water power could be
utilized. Next come the age of steam
and factories were built near the rail railroads
roads railroads that coal could be delivered to
the plant. Then came the present"

.age of electricity and the greatest in

dustrial development the world has
ever known. .,
Today electricity brings .the enor enormous
mous enormous resources of the country's coH
mines and water power, to the indus industrial
trial industrial plants of the nation. By the
throwing of a switch, industry is as assured
sured assured instant and constant power
whenever needed, even though the
plant supplying the electrical power
may be hundreds of miles away from
the consumer. Co-ordinated research,
engineering, manufacturing and 'com 'commercial
mercial 'commercial efforts have made possible
this quick delivery of power at a cost
which permits rapid and efficient de development
velopment development of industry.

7

This is the time vnen you
must positively use care
m selecting foods r when
you must use care in
selecting articles of foody
to be sure that ; you get
the real food values that
help build up good health.
You must have the vital

elements in foods if you want
to keep well. These vital elements

cause the food you eat to assimi assimilate
late assimilate it means health and growth
in children also in grown-ups. It
means replacement of worn out
tissue, the building of lost bodily,
vigor. In fact, it is absolutely neces necessary
sary necessary to life itself.
Many food authorities agree;
that pure baking powder and
good plain flour are much better for
Food value and health than many
self-rising flours. ; '
For the best of health for
the most economical results
use only plain flour and good
, baking powder.
Y0U,AS A GOOD HOUSEWIFE
know that the time to add
anything to flour is just before yoii
begin your baking, not months before
and you also know that no prepared ;
mixtures such as the self -rising flour
can be as freshrcan be as certain in;
results as die good old fashioned
straight flour and pure baking powder.
For best results use-r 1
Calumet Baking Powder and

a good plain noun

Differing Tea Tastes.'
Russians drink tea, not with the ad addition
dition addition of milk as we do, but with lemon
juice squeezed in, while in Germany
tea is often flavored with cinnamon and
rum.
Perhaps the quaintest form of "tea "tea-drinking"
drinking" "tea-drinking" is that practiced by the sav savage
age savage tribes in Tartary, Central Asia.
The leaves are first boiled in soda, then
seasoned with butter and salt, and then
eaten.
Many- people think that tea taken
late at night produces sleeplessness. It
floes; but If a slice of lemon is added
Instead of milk, if will induce sleep.
In cases of fever, tea taken with lemop
and a little sugar, and, of course, no
milk, is very refreshing.
A. very; common error is the belief
that by adding a pinch. of carbonate
of soda, a stronger taste can be ob obtained.
tained. obtained. This Is not so carbonate of
soda being only useful when the water
is hard.' A pinch of salt la invaluable
for giving flavor at all times.

Uae River as Washtub.
The River Seine Is the great wash wash-tub
tub wash-tub of Paris. Here,- as in Normandy,
and Brittany and other places, the
women wash In the river. Hundreds
of white wash barges, or lavolrs,,, are
anchored along its banks, These boats
are sunk just deep enough to bring the
water to a convenient height. There
is a row of wash stalls on each side,
A "stall in one xt these barges la
rented for two sous a washing. Here
thousands of women may be seen wash washing
ing washing busily. No hot water Is used, oft often
en often no soap. The women lean over the
edge of the boat, as though It were a
tub, and beat the linen with wooden
paddles. The noise of these beating
paddles, a steady tap-tapping," can
be heard a long distance. The clothes
are dried on the grass, or on Uneo,
along the banks of the river.
; ;
Call phone 108 early and -you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market 2-tf

BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure yon now, and

Miami also has an evening paper, the carry the worry. 11-tf

A

v

ARE YOU PARTICULAR

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniM

FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING JS GOOD INVESTMENT

Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?

ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?

I

Of course you are if you
are interested in getting

the best results from yqjrr :j:

9
:i:

Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

business.

Nothing will suit you ex ex-cept
cept ex-cept what is right in every
detail. Then get your job

printing where they take a

, pride in doing every detail

right

V
m
f

si!

CALL PHONEJNUMBER,FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
lllllillllllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

:x:
4

T
I1'
it:
Ail
:i:

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1922

CLKAK TTTTTiS
PAINT M

1
LUil
TUNE
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
.service en your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. AD expert
workmen.
GAS OIL GREASE
DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
' JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
123
Salt Springs Vater
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
PHONE 167
Chero Cola Bottling Works
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures nb nb-lished
lished nb-lished as information 'and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Manatee-2:15
am t. Petersburg 4:05 i..n
2:55 am' N'York-St- Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
,1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petersbrg 4:05 pm
' ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3 :25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6 :20 pm
:10 am tOcala-Wikox 11:59 &m
7:25 am tOcahv-Lakeland 11:50 air
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, -Thursday, Saturday.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
WILLIAMS GARAGE
-
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAfe
sceola St.. fust off Ft. King
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
. PHONE 252
:niii::timn:rm
SASH
DOOR I
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Ocala, Ha.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
Work for the money than any other
extractor in the city.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire, Let Ditto insure yon. tf

Erskine
Dale,
Pioneer

-1
'John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated by R. H- Livingstone
Cop jritf irt by Cbaries Scriboer'c Sooa
"You bet on the horse now," he
said.
"On both." said Hugh.
It was a pretty and a close race be
tween Firefly and a white-starred bay
mare, and they came down the course
neck and neck like two whirlwinds.
A, war-whoop bo Indian-like and
curdling that it startled every old
frontiersman who heard it came sud sud-deniy
deniy sud-deniy from one of the riders. Then
Firefly stretched ahead Incn by inch,
and another triumphant savage yell
heralded victory as the black horse
swept over the line a length ahead.
Dane Grey swore quite fearfully, for
it was a bet that he could ill afford
to lose. He was talking with Barbara
when the boy came back to the Dales,
and something he. was saying made
the girl color resentfully, and the lad
heard hersay sharply:
"He is my cousin," and 'she turned
away from the young gallant and gave
the youthful winner a glad smile.
Again Hugh and Dane Grey were
missing when .the party started hart
to the town they were gone to bet
on "Bacon's Thunderbolts" in a cock cockfight,
fight, cockfight, That night they still were miss missing
ing missing when the party went to see the
Virginia Comedians In a play by one
Mr. Congreve they were gaming thai
night and next morning when the
Kentucky lad rose, he and Dave
through his window saw -the twe
young roisterers approaching the
porch of the hotel much disheveled
antf all but staggering with drink.
"I don't like that young man," saic
Dave, "and he has a bad influence or
Hugh."
That morning news came from Nev
England that set the town a-quiver.
England's answer to the Boston1 tea
party had been the closing of Boston
harbor. In the House' of Burgesses,
the news was .met with a burst of
indignation. The 1st of June was
straightway set apart as a day of
fasting, humiliation, and prayer that
God would avert the calamity threat threatening
ening threatening the civil rights of America. In
the middle of the afternoon my lord's
coach and six white .horses swung
from his great yard and made for the
capitol my lord sitting erect and
haughty, his lips set with the resolu resolution
tion resolution to crush the spirit of the rebel rebellion.
lion. rebellion. It must have been a notable
scene, for Nicholas, Bland, Lee, Har Harrison,
rison, Harrison, Pendleton, Henry and Jeffer Jefferson,
son, Jefferson, and perhaps ; Washington, were
there. And my lord was far from
popular. He had hitherto girded him himself
self himself with all the trappings of etiquette,
had a court herald prescribe rules for
the guidance of Virginians in ap approaching
proaching approaching his excellency, had enter entertained
tained entertained little and, unlike his prede predecessors
cessors predecessors made no effort to establish
cordial relations with the people of
the capital. The Burgesses were to
give a great ball in his honor that
very night, and now. he was come to
dissolve them. And dissolve them he
did: They bowed gravely and with
no protest. Shaking with anger my
lord stalked to his coach and six
while they repaired to the Apollo
room' to prohibit the use of tea and
propose a general congress of the col colonies.
onies. colonies. And .that ball came to pass.
Haughty hosts received their haughty
guest with the finest and gravest
courtesy, bent low over my lady's,
hand, danced with her daughters, and
wrung from my lord's reluctant lips
the one grudging word of comment :
"Gentlemen!"
And the ladies of his family bobbed
their heads sadly In confirmation, for
the steel-like barrier between them
was so palpable that It could have
been touched that night, it seemed, by
the hand.
Thft t wn hn rlrirniwlsmpn hod Keen
dazzled by the brilliance of It all, for"
eb Doy had stood with Bartam, ,.
had been allowed to look on for a
whil. Again my lord had summoned
Dave to him and asked many ques questions
tions questions about the wilderness beyond the
Cumberland, and he even had the boy
to come up and shake hands, and
asked him where he had learned to
ride so welL
" Before Barbara was sent home
Hugh and Dane Grey, dressed with
great care, came in, with an exaggera exaggeration
tion exaggeration of dignity and politeness that
fooled few others than themselves.
Hugh, catching Barbara's sad and re reproachful
proachful reproachful glance, did not dare go near
her, but Dane made straight for her
side when he entered the room--and
bowed with great gallantry. To the
boy he paid no attention whatever,
and the latter, fired with indignation
and hate, turned hastily away. But in
a corner unseen he could not withhold
watching the two closely, and he felt
vaguely that he was watching a fright frightened
ened frightened bird and a snake. The little
girl's self-composure seemed quite to
vanish, ber face flushed, her eyes were
downcast, and her whole attitude had
a mature embarrassment that was far
Kevopd ber .rears. The lad

ana was deeply disturbed. The half
overlooking and wholly contemptuous
glance that Grey had shot over his
I ead had stung him life a knife-cut, so
like an actual knife indeed that with without
out without knowing It his right hand was
then fumbling at his bel Dave too
was noticing and so was Barbara's
mother and her father, who knew verv

well that this smooth, suave bold!
young daredevil was deliberately lead leading
ing leading Hugh Into all the Aischief he
could find. Nor did he leave the girl's
side until she was taken home. Ers Erskine,
kine, Erskine, too, left then and went back to
the tavern and up to his room. Then
with his knife In his belt he went
down again and waited on the porch.
Already guests were coming back from
the party and It was not long before
he saw Hugh and Dane Grey half half-stumbling
stumbling half-stumbling up the steps. Erskine rose.
Grey confronted the lad dully for a
moment and then straightened.
. "Here's anuzzer one wants to fight,"
he said thickly. "My young friend. I
will oblige you anywhere with any anything,
thing, anything, at any time except tonight
You must regard zhat as great honor,
for I am not accustomed to fight with with-savages."
savages." with-savages." N
And he waved the boy1 away with
such an insolent gesture that the lad,
knowing no other desire with an en enemy
emy enemy than to kill him, in any way pos
sible, snatched his knife from his belt.
He heard a cry of surprise and horror
from Hugh and a huge hand caught
his upraised wrist
"Put it back I" said Dave sternly.
The dazed boy obeyed and Dave led
him upstairs.
Dave talked to the lad about the
enormity of his offense, but to Dave
he was inclined to defend himself and
his action. Next morning, however,
when the party started back to Red
Oaks, Erskine felt a difference in the
atmosphere that made him nneasy.
Barbara alone seemed unchanged, and
he was quick to guess that she had 'not
been told of the Incident Hugh was
distinctly distant and surly, for an another
other another reason as well. He had wanted
to ask young Grey to become one of
their party and his father had deci decisively
sively decisively forbidden him for another rea rea-'
' rea-' son, too, than his Influence over Hugh :
Grey and his family were Tories and
in high favor with Lord Dunmore.
VA8 yet Dave had made no explana explanation
tion explanation or excuse for his young friend,
but he soon made up his mind that It
would be wise to offer the best extenuV
ation as soon as possible; which was
simply that the lad knew no better,
had not yet had the chance to learn,
and on the rage of impulse had acted
just as he would have done among -th
Indians, whose code alone he knew.
The matter came to a head shortly
after their arrival at Red Oaks when
Colonel Dale, Harry, Hugh and Dave
were on the front porch. The boy was
standing behind the box-hedge near
the steps and Barbara had Just ap appeared
peared appeared in the doorway.
"Well, what was the trouble?"
Colonel Dale had Just asked.
"He tried to stab Grey unarmed and
without warning," raid Hugh shortly.
At the moment the boy caught sight
of Barbara. Her eyes, filled with scorn,
met his in one long, sad, withering
look, and she turned noiselessly bat k
into the house. Noiselessly too he
melted Into the garden, slipped down
to the river bank, and dropped to the
ground. He knew at last what he had
done. Nothing was said to him when
he came back to the house and that
night he scarcely opened his lips. In
silence he went to bed and next morn morning
ing morning he was gone.
The mystery was explained when
Earbara told how ther boy too must
have overheard Hugh.
"He's hurt" said Dave, "and he's
gone home."
"On foot?" asked Colonel Dale in incredulously.
credulously. incredulously.
"He can trot all day and make al almost
most almost as good time as a horse."
"Why, he'll starve."
"He could get there on "roots and
herbs and wild honey, but he'll have
fresh meat every day. Still, I'll have
to try to overtake him. I must go,
anyhow."
And he asked for his horse and went
to get ready for the journey. Ten
minutes later Hugh and Harry rushed
joyously to his room.
"We're going with you!" they cried,
and Dave was greatly pleased. An
hour later all were. ready, and at the
last moment Firefly was led in, sad saddled,
dled, saddled, and bridled, and with a leading
halter around his neck.
Harry," said Colonel Dale, "carry
your cousin my apologies and give him
Firefly on condition that he ride him
back some day. Tell him this home Is
his" the speaker halted, but went on
f Pfavely aad &TTalj
"whenever, he
,
"And give him my love," said. Bar Barbara,
bara, Barbara, holding back her tears.
At the river-gate, they furned t
wave a last goodby and disappeared
in the woods. At that hour the boy
far over In the wilderness ahead of
them had cooked a squirrel that he
had shot for his breakfast, and was
gnawing it to the bones. Soon he rose
and at a trot sped on toward his home
beyond the Cumberland. And with
him, etched with acid on the steel of
his brain, sped two images Barbara's
face as he last saw It and the face of
young Dane Grey.
The boy's tracks were easily to be
seen in the sandy road, and from them
Dave judged that he must have left
long before daylight And he was trav traveling
eling traveling rapidly. At snnset Dave knew
that tl7 were nor fur behind him. but
when darkness bid the lad's tract
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga
low home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf

save stopped xor ue rugnu Agrnn
Erskine had got the start by going on
before day, and (t was the middle of
the forenoon before Dave, missing the
tracks for a -hundred yards, halted and
turned back to where a-little stream
crossed the road, and dismounted, lead lead-In?
In? lead-In? his herse and scrutinizing the

ground.
"He's seen us tracking him and he's
doubled on us- and is tracking us. I
expect he's looking at us from some somewhere
where somewhere around here." And he hallooed
at the top of his voice, which rang
down the forest aisles. A war-whoop
answered almost In their ears that
made the blood leap In both the boys.
Even Dave wheeled with cocked rifle,
and the lad stepped from behind "a
bush scarcely ten feet behind them.
"Well, by gum," shouted Dave,
"fooled us, after alL"
A faint grin of triumph was on the
lad's lips, but in his eyes was a wait waiting
ing waiting inquiry directed at Harry aid
Hugh. They sprang forward, bothfOf
them with their hands outstretched :
v "We're sorry I"
A few minutes later Hugh was trans transferring
ferring transferring his saddle from Firefly to his
own horse, which had gone a trifle
lame. On Firefly, Harry buckled the
boy's saddle and motioned for him to
climb up. The bewildered lad turned
to Dave, who 'laughed.
"It's all right"
"He's your horse, cousin," said
Harry. "My father sent him to you
and says his home, is yours whenever
yon please. And Barbara sent her
love."
At almost' the same hour In the
great house on the James the old ne ne-gress
gress ne-gress was carrying from the boy's
room to Colonel-Dale In the library a
kingly deed that the lad had left be behind
hind behind him. It was a rude scrawl on a
sheet of paper, signed by the boy's
Indian name and. his totem mark a
buffalo pierced by an arrow.
"It make fee laugh. I have no use.
I give hole dam plantashun Barbara."
3?hus read the scrawl!
(Continued Tomorrow)
JAP GIRLS GET INTO UNE
Increasing Physical Activity and Inde Independence
pendence Independence Are Regarded as of
Particular Significance.
'
A new freedom In physical move movement
ment movement Is discernible if not obvious in
feminine Japan. It can be noted on
the street in the little girls play. Al Always
ways Always they have had the most varied
line of games and were fairly active,
but nothing so unladylike as jumping
over a stick, a 'sort of pole vault with without
out without the pole. Now this is not unusual
in the larger towns, and surprisingly
high do these wooden dogged, kl kl-monoed,
monoed, kl-monoed, pig-tailed youngsters jump,
and with much abandon.
In the girls schools there is much
more activity than even three years
ago of the kind that past generations
of American mothers called tomboy-
Ishnesa, and Increasing Interest! In ten tennis
nis tennis and basketball. Also It Is hot un unbecoming
becoming unbecoming now for maiden or matron
to hold up her head In line with her
spine, and frankly look on at this
world and all its Incumbrances. For
merly It was almost the great unpar unpardonable
donable unpardonable not to carry the head slightly
forward, with eyes downcast This
attitude of humiliation, is now becom becoming
ing becoming fearfully old-fashioned.
Foreign teachers of long experience
say that the change in this respect Is
striking in the classroom. Students
when reciting now look up squarely at
the Instructor instead of at their knees
as formerly. As this (a not a taught
thing, but the. reflex of a change with within,
in, within, vital enough to overcome teaching
and Inherited tendency, ttls signifi significant
cant significant Another change, trifling, but a
straw that shows the direction and ve velocity
locity velocity of the current. Is the growing
habit of man and wife to walk side by
side on the street iflstead of my lady
pigeon-toeing along about a pace In the
rear of her lord. Scrfbners Magazine.
TRUE DA VINCI IN LOUVRE?
Museum Director Scoffs yt Theory
That Famous Painting Has Been
Brought to America.
Artists and friends of the Louvre
museum may reassure themselves.
The original of Leonardo da Vinci's
painting, "La Belle Ferronnlere,"
hangs in the museum and is not in
America. This on the authority of
D'Estournelles de Constant, director
of national museums. 1
"This is an old story," said the di director.
rector. director. "It Is not the first time thai
the authenticity of our masterpieces
has been questioned y foreign collec collectors.
tors. collectors. There seems to be no way of
putting a stop to the habit
"The painting entered among our
collections under the title of La Belle
Ferronnlere was certainly from the
brush of Leonardo da Vinci himself.
It was among the art treasures of
Francis I and, in 1642, Pere Dan, the
king's minister of finances, identified
It as the portrait of the duchess of
Mantau. Certain historians, on the
other hand, have maintained that it
was that of Lucrezia CrivelL It is
generally conceded today that the pic picture
ture picture represents La Belle Ferroniere,
one of Francis Ts favorites.
"Whoever it may represent how however,
ever, however, the painting had always hung in
the private apartments of the king
'until It was transferred to the Louvre.
Its authenticity might possibly have
been questioned had.it been stolen at
any time. But no such misadventure
ever occurred to it" From Le Petit
Parts. (Translated for the Kansas
City Star.)
Advertisers are always live

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP-

! PLY FOR LETTERS PATENT
j Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned intend to apply to the Hon Honorable
orable Honorable Cary A. Hardee, governor of
the state of Florida, on the 27th day
5 of July, A. D. 1922, at Tallahassee,
Florida, for issuance of letters patent
on the following proposed charter of
The Crosby-Wartmann Packing Com Company.
pany. Company.
This the ISth day of July, A. D.
1922.
William J. Crosby.
Edgar L. Wartmann.
W. T. C. Carpenter.
Kenneth H. Day.
The Proposed Charter of the Crosby-
n l
v anmaiui i acting company
1." The name of the corpoartion
shall be: The Crosby-Wartmann Pack Packing
ing Packing Company. The principal place of
hnsiness of said corporation shall be
in Citra, in Marion county, Florida,
, i -1 1 1 L. 1
Out 11 may t'SwiuiJMi sucu umer iuu.-e
or nlaces of business, either within or
without the state ofvFlorida, as it
may deem proper.
2. The ceneral nature of the busi-
tidqo tn h tTansat.ced hv said eorodra-
tion shall be to buy, sell, raise pac,
ship, handle ana proauce an Kinas oi
citrus fruits, vegetables, produce and
farm products; to buy, sell and lease
real estate, to give and take mort mortgages
gages mortgages uponreal estate and "personal
TTnrrt:v to loan and advance mon-
r c j t
eys; to borrow money; to handle, sell,
trade, exchange and deal in au Kinas
of personal property and real estate;
to erect and build packing houses; to
equip same; to buy and sell all kinds
of packing machinery and supplies;
to erect or lease anv other buildings
or structures that it may deem expe expedient,
dient, expedient, and to acquire or lease any and
all real estate or personal property
arA tft mak-P tiH enter into all con
tracts that it may deem experient for
said corporation to do.
3. The amount of authorized cap capital
ital capital stock of said corporatino shall be
twenty thousand dollars ($20,000.00),
to be divided into 200 shares of the
par value of one hundred dollars
($100.00) each. All or any portion of
the capital stock may be paid in cash
or in property, labor or services, at a
just valuation to be fixed by the board
of directors, at a meeting called fer
such purpose.
4. The termyfor which this cor corporation
poration corporation shall exist shall be ninety ninety-nine
nine ninety-nine (99) years. '
5. The business of this corporation
shall be conducted by a president, a
vice-president, a secretary, a treas treasurer
urer treasurer and a manager, and a board of
directors to be elected annually. That
the office of president and treasurer
may be combined in and held by one
person. That the omce oi secretary
and manaeer may be combined in and
held by one person. The board of
directors shall consist oi not less man
thraa nni- mnre than seven members.
The diretcors shall be elected by the
stockholders at the annual stocicnoia stocicnoia-ers
ers stocicnoia-ers meeting, and the other officers
cV.nll l elected bv the board of di
rectors at their first meeting after
each annual stockholders meeting.
TKn gnTinol "mpf tines of this COlDOra-
tfon shall be held on the first Tuesday
. 1 V
in August m each year, ana me nrsi
annual meeting of said corporation
the first. Tuesdav in
August, A. D. 1922. The following
officers shall conduct the business of
the said corporation until those elect elected
ed elected in the first election shall be quali qualified:
fied: qualified:
PresidemVand treasurer, Ldgar u.
Wartmann.
Vice-president, W. T. CJ. Carpenter.
Secretary and manager, William J.
Crosby.
. FtnnrH of Directors: Edgar L.
Wartmann, William J. Crosby, W. T.
C. Carpenter, Kennetn n. uay.
6. The highest amount of indebt indebtedness
edness indebtedness or 'liability to which this cor corporation
poration corporation can at any time subject it itself
self itself is twenty thousand dollars ($20, ($20,-nnn
nnn ($20,-nnn nm
n The names, residences and
amount of stock subscribed by each
cnVicnrihers are as follows:
William J. Crosby, Citra, Florida,
60 shares.
; Edgar L. Wartmann, Citra, Florida,
60 shares. ''...,
W. T. C. Carpenter, New Yore, n.
Y., 60 shares,
Kenneth H. Day, New York, N. Y.
2d shares. M J
County of Marion,
State of Florida:
I hereby certify that this day per personally
sonally personally appeared before me, the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned authority, Edgar L. Wart Wartmann
mann Wartmann and William J. Crosby, both to
me well known and known to me to be
two of the individuals described in and
who subscribed the" foregoing pror
posed charter and articles of incor incorporation
poration incorporation of The Crosby-Wartmann
Packing Company, and who did each
acknowledge before me that they did
i. v,o come for the nses and
purposes therein set forth and ex-
pressea, ana
scribe for the number of shares of
capital stock of said corporation set
opposite his name. t
Witness my hand and official seal
at Ocala, in Marion county, Florida,
this the 22nd day of June, A. V. ,1922.
. Rhoda Ehody,
(Seal) . .NT?bW24.
My, commission expires July 7, iy-
State of New York, s
County of New York.
I hereby certify that this day per personally
sonally personally appeared before me, the un un-SgnedSority.
SgnedSority. un-SgnedSority. W. T C. Carpen Carpenter,
ter, Carpenter, to me weU known and known to
me to be one of the individuals de described
scribed described in and who subscribed the
foregoing proposed cha and ar ar-ticles
ticles ar-ticles of incorporation of The Crosby Crosby-Wartmann
Wartmann Crosby-Wartmann Packing Company, and
who did acknowledge before me that
he did sign the same for the uses and
purposes therein set forth and ex expressed,
pressed, expressed, and that he did subscribe for
the number of shares of capital stock
Careful attention to tie wants of
nennle who know good meats when
i i
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf

of said corporation set opposite his'

name.
Witness my hand and official seal
at New York, in the county of New
lork, and state of New lork, this the
26th day of June, A. D. 1922.
Saml. C. Masters,
(Seal ) Notary Public Public-Nassau
Nassau Public-Nassau Co., N- Y.
Cert, in New York Co. Noi 616.
My commission expires Mch. SO. 1924.
State of New-York,
County of New York. f t
I hereby certify that this day per
sonally appeared before me. the un
dersigned authority, Kenneth H. Day,
to me well known and known to me to
be one of the individuals described in
and who subscribed the foregoing
proposed charter and articles of in
corporation of The Crosby-Wartmann
racking Company, and who did ac
knowledge before me that he did sign
the same for, the uses and purposes
therein set forth and expressed, and
that he did subscribe for the number
of shares of capital stock of said cor
poration set opposite his name.
Witness my hand and official seal at
New York, in the county of New York,
and state of New York, this the 27tli
day of June. A. D. 1922.
Wm. H. Huber,
(Seal) Notary Public
My commission expires: Notary
public, Queens Co. No. 1530. Certi Certificate
ficate Certificate filed in New York county No.
101. RegisterNo. 3106. Commission
expires March 30, 1923.
FOR THE BEST
BICXCLE REPAIRING
PHONE "43
My Prices Are Right, My Work la
Guaranteed
Bingham's Bicycle Store.
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Fraternal Orders
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
' Ocala Commaad--
ery Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. Mi, on the f (forth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers,'
L U. Forbes, C. C.
C K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. F. & A.
11, meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
- A. a Blowers, W. 1L
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings oi each 'month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome,
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O, EL
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
r W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. "Why not Insure
with Ditto? 11-tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 18, 1922

PAINTING

BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OS CALL US

PHONE 8

SPENCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

Pilfer

. 4 ,ti sy&Say

A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show manjr examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from, the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA

tip

, ..... , ...
;.

4) WE do not charge &
Cg V any thing extra
J for the high quality of
printing we do or the J!
quick service.

Let us do your next i
& job in commercial !-

jjg printing.

' Phone 51 m
I)
Star Publishing Coy
b. .-Tv-r-. .-r-. ..

BARGAINS

IN-

Used Cars

11916 Ford Touring. .$125.00
11918 Ford Touring
with Starter .. .$250.00
11921 Ford Sedan.
Just like new $550.00
i
'11960 Ford Worm Drive
Truck. New tires ... $325.00
11920 Chevrolet Baby.
Graj6 $325.00
11917 Buick "6"
Roadster. New tires $325.00

TERMS OX ANY OF THESE
CARS
Mack Taylor
PHONE 348, Ocala, Fla.

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

Mr. J. C Pillans of Electra leaves

today for Asheville, N. C.

Miss Mary Scott arrived home yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a week's stay at Homo-

sassa.

Mr. Burrie Taylor had as his guest
yesterday his brother from Winter
Park.

Restful days on the deck of a com comfortable
fortable comfortable steamer, refreshing sleep, at attractive
tractive attractive meals. Merchants & Miners
Baltimore and Philadelphia service
from Jacksonville. It
Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants. bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

The Eastern Star sewing circle will j

meet at the hall Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4 o'clock.

WILDCATS WERE WORSTED

Mr. Mack Taylor, who accompanied
his wife and little son to Daytona
Beach Friday, returned home yesterday.

Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and children
expect to leaye Thursday morning for
a month's stay in Fort Lauderdale, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Flippen.
Our stock of fresh "meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. t 18-tf
Mr. Charles Cullen, who has been
attending college at Chapel Hill, N.
C, and who since the closing of school
has been working' here, is expected
home today for the remainder of his
vacation.

Mrs. I. I. Shephard and two daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Wlma an Elise ,and sons, Har Harry
ry Harry and I. I. Jr., left yesterday for a
month's visit with Mrs. Shephard's
parents at Sumatra.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 77-lm

Mr. John Hackley, who has been

spending his vacation in Henderson Henderson-ville
ville Henderson-ville and in Kentucky with his par parents,
ents, parents, has. returned and is again at his

post in the Commercial BaRK

Mr. C. V. Roberts of.C. V. Roberts

& Company left last evening for Jack

sonville, where he will visit the mat mattress
tress mattress factories with the idea of pur

chasing an up-to-date mattress ma

chine. Mr. Roberts expects to "return

this afternoon. N

(Continued from First Page)
an error from Leon. Oppenheim sac sacrificed
rificed sacrificed him to second on M. Over Over-street's
street's Over-street's fumble that lost" too much
time to get a double play. Goodbread
flew out to third.. Villi mo singled,
scoring Collins. Jones tripled, scor scoring
ing scoring Villirno. Lindsey singled, scoring
Jones. Chancey hit to Taylor who er er-rored
rored er-rored but Pfeiffer flew out to left and
stopped the merry-go-round.

' The Box Score
Gainesville AB R H PO A E
Villirno, 1st .4 2 3 9 0 1
Jones, If ..5 1 3 1 0 0
Lindsey, 3rd 5 0 1 1 6 0
ChaAcey, c .5 1 0 10 1 0
Pfeiffer, ss .. 5 1 1 2 1 1
White, rf 3 0 1 0 0 0
Colling 2nd '. 4 1 0 2 0 0
Oppenheimer, cf.. 3 0 0 2 0 0
Goodbread p .,.. 4 0 0 0 2 0
. g 38 6 9 27 10 2
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Taylor, ss 1.. 4 0 0 0 1 3

Van, 3rd 4 0 0 4 4 0

Leon, 2n 4 2 2 2 3 2
Rymer, If 4 0 3 2 0 0
E. Overstreet, c... 4 0 0 9 4.0
Wood, rf 4 0 2 1 0 .0
Brooks, 1st ...... 3 0 0 8 6 0
Liddejl, cf A ..... 4 0 0 1 0 0
M. Overstreet, p. 3 0 I 0 2 1
Whitney, x ......1 0 0 0 0 0

THE THREEFOLD SPELL
An appeal in dramatic narratlre, an
appeal strong for children and i-rimi-tlve
people, is repetition. Again sad
again through ihe. Old Testament one
sees the force of repetition, and it. is
used with terrible effect In Bluebeard,
artery fionly for stout-hearted chil children.
dren. children. Fatima's thrice-repeated cry:
ister Anne! Sister Anne! Do you
see anybody coming?" is the climax
of a story that never wavers In Its

; power. It Is the thrice-accentuated

sense of f atefulness that plays on the
listener, delaying, yet emphasizing,
the climax. You find It In Joram's re repeated
peated repeated message to the approaching
Jehu, "Is it peace?" And again you
have It as Elijah drenches his sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice three times In -water before fire
descends from Heaven. Another ex example
ample example of threefold iteration is in that

model story, "The Three Bears." It Is I

a perfect small example of a dramatic
story that holds the listener from first
to last, writes W. M. Letts In the Yale
Review. The three sizes of bears, the
three kinds of voice, the thuee bowls
of bread and milk, the three chairs,
the three beds, enchant children.

35 2 8 27 14 6
xBatted for Overstreet.
Score by innings: R H E
Gainesville 003 000 0036 9 2
Ocala 100 001 0002 8 6
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Oppen Oppenheim;
heim; Oppenheim; stolen basgs, Villirno, Leon, Ry Rymer,
mer, Rymer, 2, Brooks; three base hits, Jones;
earned runs, Gainesville, 0, Ocala, 1;

struck out by Goodbred, 8, by Over Over-stret,
stret, Over-stret, 9; base on balls off Goodbred, 0,
off Overstreet, 2; double play, Lind Lindsey
sey Lindsey to Pfeiffer to Villirno. Umpires,
Galloway and Leavengood. Time, 2:10.

NO STRIKE HERE!

Our forces are busy from early morning 'rill
evening; busy pleasing .the hosts of particular
people bygiving them just WHAT thsy want
V.nd AyHEN they want it Fresh Meats and Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Cay phone 243 or 174.

COCK'S'MMKET and GROCERY

LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!

Depopulation follows deforestation
and this depopulation Is particularly
noticeable in parts of the south and In
the lake states, according to the Amer-

f lean Forestry Association of Washing

ton. Dr. Herman von Schrehk of St.
Louis cites the dwindling population
of the Ozark mountains following on
the destruction .and burning of their
forests as an example of the far far-reaching
reaching far-reaching economic effects of deforesta deforestation.
tion. deforestation. Prof. Filbert Roth of the Uni University
versity University of Michigan tells of the dimin diminishing
ishing diminishing population of many counties in
Michigan whose rural Industries have
disappeared, vwith the x devastation of

J their forests. Urging, upon congress

the importance of scientific Investiga Investigations'
tions' Investigations' In determining the quickest,
cheapest, and best methods t)f growing
timber and reforesting Idle forest
lands, the association has indorsed the
plan of establishing forest experiment
stations In the chief forest regions of
the United States.

Buick 7-passenger, Al condition,
Marmon 7-passenger, running condi condition.
tion. condition. $1000 takes both of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.

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

-Misses Elizabeth and Ethel Home,
who have been enjoying a two months
stay in the north, are now in New
York city enjoying the pHasures of

that metropolis. Mr. Norman Home,

who is attending Eastman Business
College, met his sisters in New York
and will be with them .until they leave.
The Misses Home are expected home
Sunday.

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

Mr. Raiford Simmons accompanied
Mr. Mack Taylor home yesterday
from Daytona Beach. Mr. Simmons
will probably return tomorrow to the
beach,' where he has taken a cottage
for the summer. He will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Paul Simmons and lit little
tle little daughter Mary Elizabeth, who will
enjoy the ocean for a couple .of
weeks.

The salvation of the Florida farmer
this season is cotton. Don't let the
boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell you how
to control this pest. 7-5-12t

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

BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf

Capt. Drake left today via Martel,
Romeo and Williston for Gainesville.
Mr. Drake said he would again prove
the truth of the proverb, "The longest
way round is the shortest way found."

The first leg of any Shipping Board
cruise is the bootleg. Dallas News.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this, heading are ka
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
FOR SALE Ford sedan in good con condition,
dition, condition, good top and new tires. A
real bargain. Blalock Brothers,

Ocala, Fla. 18-6t

WANTEDA wall tent, not less than

six feet by eight feet. Apply at
the Star office. 17-3 t

STRAYED OR STOLEN A bulldog

named Duke; has bobbed tail and
ears. All white except small brindle
spots on head and tail. Phone 420
and receive reward. 18-6t

FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. A11 conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615 Tuscawilla street, jqt' phone No.
235. 17-6t

LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven-

passenger 1918, Al condition, Mar Marmon
mon Marmon 7-passenger, running condition.
$1000 tjakes both of them. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf

FOR RENT Three or four furnish furnished
ed furnished romos.fumished nicely for light
housekeeping. Apply 212 Orange

14-6t

avenue.

H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe. Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. (Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm

FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. 13-tf

FOR SALE Five foot roll top desk;
large safe with steel vault; Bowser
keroserte oil tank, 185 gallon, one one-gallon
gallon one-gallon stroke; Dayton computing
scales. Address Belleview Trading
Co., Belleview, Fla. 12-6t

FOR SALE General store, good lo location,
cation, location, bargain for some one with
$1000 to $1500. For particulars ad address
dress address Store, care Star. 12-6t

LOST Ford rim, tire and licence No.
63331, between Lake Weir and La La-cota
cota La-cota on July 16. Notify J. B. Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, Lake Weir. 17-3t

DAYTONA BEACH New, complete completely
ly completely furnished, strictly modem apart apartment
ment apartment for rent, also garage. Com Com-"municate
"municate Com-"municate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t

FOR RENT Light housekeeping

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

In one year New Xork city has
spent $169,000,000 to increase Its water
supply. All watersheds within 200
miles have been exhausted. Forty en en-giniers
giniers en-giniers are rushed to a greater dis distance,
tance, distance, seeking new water sources. All
this is a penalty for destruction of for forests.
ests. forests. With trees gone, top soil washes
away and rains and melted snows rash
seaward in torrents. Drought follows
flood. Instead of the water supply
being balanced the year round. Sense Sense-less,
less, Sense-less, destruction of forests Is crippling
our economic system in thousands of
other ways,' but none Is more danger dangerous
ous dangerous than the effect on water supply.

Postal savings are going up, unem unemployment
ployment unemployment notwithstanding. For the
first time since January, 1921, there has
been, In February, 1922, an Increase
In deposits over withdrawals. Accord According
ing According to the detailed accounts, deposits
are going up in the larger industrial
centers; but the gain Is almost offset
by the decreases at the smaller offices
a circumstance interpreted as indi indicating
cating indicating an improvement': In Industrial
conditions which has not yet reached
the smaller cities.

The census bureau reports that 11
per cent of the foreign bom white
people of the United States can not
speak, English. That may look dai dai-gerous,
gerous, dai-gerous, but it is probably a better
showing than the native bom popula population
tion population can make.

The Navy department has developed
a muffler for motorboat engines; and
If you can ph 'em on motorboats you
can put 'em on motorcycles ; and if
you can put 'em on motorcycles, there
should be a law.

Now they are talking of a'n odorless
onion. An odorless onion would be fit
for nothing unless one could breed it
.to a carrot and grow hyacinths or
Jonquils from it. The smell of the
onion is alike its power and glory.
Equality, accepted In principle, has
not yet become established. A man
still thinks of himself as accomplished
If he knows' how to order a good meal,
and believes no woman accomplished
who does not know iiow to cook one.

The American building at; Brazil's
exposition will later be used for the
embassy and if a few more countries
would only put on fairs our ambassa ambassadors
dors ambassadors eventually might have a place to
call home.

Those fellows who are always wish wishing
ing wishing for a lot of money might devote
a little time to observation of Russia,
where there isn't much of anything
else.

Trotzky says that America Is not
property informed about the Bolshe Bolsheviks
viks Bolsheviks ; which is another way of saying
that we know toonuch.

Mr. Edison might stop getting out
questionaires long enough to ;Tivent a
noiseless lawn mower. Boston Shoe
and Leather Reporter.

FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

4-

Marocala Creamery Butter. .... ..
Uneedas, 3 for. ... .. ....

'Jello, 12c, 3 for... .
-
-
Corn Flakes and Post-Toasties, 3 for....
.Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for..;. ........

Octagon Soap, 3 for

Str Soap, 7 for...
Polar White Soap, 6 for

t

PHONE 163

40c
:33c
25c

33c
20c
25c
25c

FOR SALE,
NEW FORD TOURING CAR
, Guaranteed to have ONLY run five blocks. Disconnt for cash
" ALSO
One 1919 Touring Chevrolet $150.00
One 1920 Touring Chevrolet 200.00
One 1920. Ford Roadster V' Seld
One 1920 Dodge Roadster y 325.00

OCALA MOTOR COMPANY

Phone 71

nuwwuriu

The

I7

w

inisor

m

otel

JACKSONVILLE, FLA

IN the he.trt of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience m each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
- Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor

t TRANSFER ;
AND
STORAGE

WHITE STAR LINE

V v
J Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton Automobiles, Etf

LONG DISTANCE MOVING

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

Phone 296

RIALTO CAFE UNDER
' NEW MANAGEMENT

Ve wish to announce to the public
that we have taken over the Rialto
Cafe on South Magnolia streqfc, near
the Commercial Bank. We solicit ?he
trade of those who desire and appre appreciate
ciate appreciate well cooked foods, prompt serv service
ice service and reasonable prices. Open day
and night. Call on us. 14-6t
Mrs. K. E. GORE.
MRS. O. E. OGLE.

The prohibitionists must now tell it
to the merchant marine. Asheville
Times.

CRESCENT FISH MARKET

On 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.
Phoe562. 7-tf J.G.JONES.

One of the most hopeful signs of
the times we have seen is a sale of

Fswivel chairs by the government,

American Lumberman (Chicago).

TO ICE COHSUMERS
. Our drivers want to'help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum-

rier but they need your help.

.Wnen 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 jour refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time, and
ice.
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure tlfat
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co,
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.

DR. K. J. WEIHE,

4
.Optometrist and Optician
?5e Eyesight Specialist

114 Main Street, Jacksonville -tj
18 East Broadway, Ocala

AH of Henry Ford's fiiwers arent
made of thL Washington Post.

A



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