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TEMPERATURES This morning, 72, this afternoon, 91.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:41; Sets, 7:26.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JULY 25. 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 176
MAY HAVE TO MAKE LD0PIHG A GREAT
ALL INDUSTRY SOOII
WILL BE TIED UP
TRIED TO WRECK
EAST COAST TRAIN
f ORTJ-EIGHT HOURS
WEATHER FORECAST-nGenerally fair tonight and Wednesday except probably local thundershowers Wednesday in south portion.
President Will Try to Prevent Break Breakdown
down Breakdown of Transportation Bat Isn't
Advertising Plan of
Washington, July 25. (Associated
Press) The growing impression that
the administration is rapidly ap approaching
proaching approaching the point in its attitude to toward
ward toward the railroad strike where a de decisive
cisive decisive move to arrest the resulting
breakdcwn in transportation might be
loked for raised some expectation of
important developments at today's
cabinet meeting. President Harding,
'who is in personal charge of the ques question
tion question is understood to have received
the opinion from some of his advisers
that the government can permit- the
disruption of "transportation,, to go no
further. There was no indication,
- however, of the manner in which the
crisis might be laid before the cabinet
sefsion. ' .
LABOR BOARD ONLY AGENCY
The railroad labor board remains
the only agency through which the
government can and will deal with the
railroad strike situation, though Pres President
ident President Harding is continuing to hold
himself in contact with all actions
which the board takes in the matter,
it was said today at the White House.
BIG MONEY PAID
FOR LIBERTY BONDS
High Premiums Received for 'All That
V Are on the Market
' New York, July 25. Liberty bonds
continued to establish new high re records
cords records on the Stock Exchange today,
3's rising to 101.16; first 44's to
101.C8; fourth 4's to 101.74.
POLAKS MAY SETTLE
" ; NEAR FORT PIERCE
Fort Pierce, July 25. A party of
prominent vPolish-lniericans from
"New Yorkxity after an inspection of
the territory iii the vicinity of Fort
Pierce had announced that the estab establishment
lishment establishment of a colony of. natives of"
Poland to the number of 200 is prob probable,
able, probable, i The announcement .tended to
confirm rumors that the party had
purchased a large tract of land near
here from W. H. Byingham, of New
York city, who has extensive real
estate holdings in St. Lucie county.
A syndicate composed of Prof. C. V.
Williams, member of the faculty of
,,the Kansas State Agricultural Col College,
lege, College, Charles A. Scott, for seven years
state forester of Kansas, and Dr. C.
W. Hobbs, head of the veterinary
surgery department of the Kansas
- Agricultural College, has purchased
1000 acres of land several miles west
of this city with a view to colonizing
it with Kansans.
WILL START A DAILY
PAPER AT KEY WEST
Tallahassee, July 25. Elgin G.
Curry, until recently connected with
, the office here of State Comptroller
Amos, has announced that he will be be-'
' be-' gin publication of a. daily newspaper
in Key West within the near future.
Mr. Curry's announcement, stating
that the paper would be named "Th
Key Wester," declaring that its pur
pose would be to "spread the faith
and love of God amongst men, to fos foster
ter foster and create patriotism for our flag;
' to protect our home and business
from the hypocrite and especially to
the uplifting and the advancement
and the fostering of prosperity of the
state of Florida, the county of Mon Monroe
roe Monroe and all its inhabitants thereof."
VICTIM OF ORGANIZED
Wejlsburg, W. Va., "July 25. The
charred body of the eighth victim of
the Cliftonville mine battle of July
17th was found in the debris of the
N burned mine tipple of the Richland
Coal Company the sheriff announced
ILLINOIS MINES ARE
. CLOSED INDEFINITELY
Chicago, July 25. Members of the
Illinois Coal Operators Association
said today there was no hope of im
mediately reopening the Hlinois
Advertisers are always lire wire.
For the First Time, Tourists This
Autumn Will Have an Unbroken v
Road Thru Florida
The Marion County Motor Club has
been advised by the field department
of the American Automobile Associa
tion that as a result of written pledges
secured by the various motor clubs in
the state from boards of county com
missions, motorists are assured that
by October first and after, it will be
possible to enter Florida by way of
Jennings and leave it by way of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville and vice versa. The high highway
way highway from the St. Mary's river in Nas Nassau
sau Nassau county from the Georgia' line
thru Duval and St. Johns counties
will be in good condition by October
ist, and as the result of the action
taken by the St. Johns County Motor
Club, the state road department will
keep the brick roads thru St. Johns
and Flagler counties in good condi condition.
tion. condition. Due to the action of the Day Day-Lona
Lona Day-Lona and Palm Beach Motor Clubs,
the highway from Flagler county
south to Miami and south from Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne on state road No. 4 will be in
good condition. From Melbourne to
Kissimmee, Lakeland, Tampa and St.
Petersburg the road will be in good
condition and as the result of agree agreements
ments agreements entered into by the county com commissioners
missioners commissioners ancl bond trustees of Mar Mar-ionj
ionj Mar-ionj Alachua, Columbia and Hamilton
counties, the highway from Lakeland
to Leosburg, Ocala, Micanopy, Gaines
ville, Alachua, High Springs, Fort
White, Lake City, White Springs,
Jasper and Jennings will be easy to
travel at all times on and after Octo October
ber October 1st. .;.
Due to the constructive program of
the Georgia state highway commisV
sion and board of .. county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of Lowndes county, Georgia,
there will be no bad spots by October
1st on state road No. 7 through Geor Georgia,"
gia," Georgia," and those motoring into Florida
ibis year will be able to make the
horseshoe run around the state on a
good highway, and can enter the state
byj way i of Valdosta and White
Springs, going to South Florida and
leaving by Jacksonville, or coming in
by way of Jacksonville and leaving by
Valdosta, seeing practically the entire
state of Florida and Georgia on pass passable
able passable roads for the first time in history.
LABOR BOARD WILL
RECOGNIZE NEW UNIONS
As Soon as They Can Prove Majority
Of Their Men are at Work
Chicago, July- 25. (By Associated
Press). New railroad labor unions
proposed by the carriers will be recog recognized
nized recognized by the United States railroad
labor board whenever they come be before
fore before that body with a dispute, provid providing
ing providing they can prove to the board their
membership contains a majority -of
men then' at work on the roads affect affected,
ed, affected, board members said today.
SURVEY ST. JOHNS FROM
JACKSONVILLE TO SANFORD
Washington, July 25. In the rivers
and harbors bill now before the Sen Senate
ate Senate it has been provided, as a result
of efforts on the part of Senators
Fletcher and Trammell, that there
shall be a survey of the St. Johns riv river
er river from Jacksonville to Sanford. It
is v proposed to deepen the channel of
the river if the engineers' reports are
TEXAS DEMOCRATS THRU
WITH SENATOR CULBERSON
Dallas, Tex., July 25.-r-The Texas
election bureau announced last night
that it was virtually certain that for
mer Governor James E. Ferguson had
nosed out Senator Charles A. Culber
son as the run-off man to oppose Earl
B. Mayfield, who led for the 'democrat
ic nomination for United States sena
tor hi Saturday's primary.
A glance at the proposed tariff
schedules confirms rumors that the
crumbling Peak of Prices is to be re restored
stored restored to its former lofty grandeur.
Ireland's trouble is that she's trying
to get a union suit on over her Ul
ster. Washington Post-
It is not; quite clear that the labor
plank Mr. Gompers wants is not a
railroad board. Manila Bulletin.
Starvation Will Begin to Grip the Big
Cities With a Few Weeks
More of the Strike
Chicago, July 25. (By Associated
Press). The railroad strike, combin
ed with the coal strike, is being
brought home to the public today
through announcement by leaders in
several industries that unless speedy
settiemetn is reached the closing of
Iants with resulting unemployment,
ationing of fuel and food supplies
and the crippling of public utilities
The steel plants, especially in the
east, will be closed on wholesale scale
if present conditions continue until
August, according to the head of one
large corporation. Industrial cbal is
said to be unobtainable at any price inl
New York. In Chicago increases of
from $5.25 to $15.25 a ton in coal
prices is announced. A shortage of
coal cars in the bituminous fields has
caused an appreciable decline in pro
The close relationship the strikes
are assuming is seen in the statement
of H. B. Thumbower, of the Wiscon-
:n railroad commission, that if the
trike lasts an additional two weeks.
rail transportation in that state will
be at a standstill.
SHERIFF MERRITT WOULD
BE A LIFE-SAVER
Wants a Law to Compel Motorists To
Come to a FulTStop at Rail Rail-.
. Rail-. road Crossings
Fort Pierce, July 25. Sheriff Mer-
ritt, who was recently installed in
that office, believes that the next leg
islature should enact a law requiring
motorists to come to a stop at the
railroad crossings. Sheriff Merritt
says that hardly a day passes but that
news dispatches do not contain stor
es of fatal accidents at the crossings.
e believes the "Stop, Look, Listen"
sign should be taken seriously.
Ordinarily," said Mr. Merritt, in
discussing) the proposition, "I am op
posed to the passage of new laws to
add te the volumes already supposed
to be in effect and would rather favor
the repeal of a god many that have
already been enacted. You can hard
ly pick up a paper without reading
of some horrible crossing tragedy
that could have been avoided by the
exercise on the part of the car driver
of just a little common sense and cau caution.
tion. caution. To require the driver to bring
his car to' a dead standstill would not
necessarily inconvenience anyone,
neither would it result in the loss of
more than a minute or two. On the
other hand, such a law, if enacted and
enforced, would without question re result
sult result in the saving of many lives every
I'd like to see the proposition agi
tated and discussed throughout the
state until public sentiment was
aroused to such an extent as to de
mand the passage of such a law by
the next legislature. The situation is
such that something must be done o
check the heavy toll of life, not so
much for the sake of drivers who per
sist in daring fate by scooting over
railroad .crossings without investiga investigation,
tion, investigation, but rather for the sake of the
innocent who are mangled or killed
through their foolhardy carelessness."
A law containing provisions along
the line suggested by Sheriff Merritt
was recently put into effect in Vir
ginia. The first day of its operation,
constables were placed at crossings
throughout the state. Wholesale ar arrests
rests arrests followed its first day's enforce enforcement.
ment. enforcement. One serious mistake was making
the two hottest months of summer
thirty-one days each. Memphis
We burn 1,000,000 more gallons of
gas daily than we did last year.
Times are certainly bad. Terre Haute
The problem seems to be how John
Barleycorn can repose beneath the sod
but nevertheless rule the wave.
- The coal deadlock invites picking.
It was certain at the outset that
Mr. Taft would cut quite a big figure
in England. Omaha World-Herald.
Section Foreman Found Switch Lock
Broken and Prevented a Whole Wholesale
sale Wholesale Slaughter
St. Augustine, July 25. Officials of
the Florida East Coast announced that
a section foreman inspecting the track
at Tocoi junction, near here early to today,
day, today, frustrated a deliberate attempt
to wreck passenger train No. 38, Key
West to Jacksonville. The foreman
found the switch lock filed, and broken,
the switch, thrown open and propped
with a piece ofvwood. The train was
crowded with passengers today and
it usually passes Tocoi junction at
high speed. Railroad special agents
and deputies were rushed to the scene
and an attempt is being- made to get
bloodhounds on the trail, of the
- t -.
New York, July 25. How a band oft
150 Americans is able to direct the'
feeding of nearly 10,000,000 starving
Russians is depicted in advices receiv
ed from Moscow by the American Re Relief
lief Relief Administration. r
The organization is similar to the
army supply system; Headquarters
are in Moscow, which corresponds
geographically to Chicago. Ten divis
ions, executive, administrative, sup
ply, traffic, liaison, communications,
medical, finance, motor transport and
special investigation, operate from
this point, forty-seven Americans
comprising the staffs.
The entire American personnel is
distributed into twenty-four districts,
each district, save four railroad cen centers,
ters, centers, being in charge of a supervisor
responsible to headquarters at Mos Moscow.
cow. Moscow. These groups serve an area of
nearly 4,000,000 square miles, larger
than the United States. Districts ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to the-Volga valley, the heart
of the famine region, receive- the
greatest attention. From Kazan, the
seat of the government of the Tartar
republic, south to Astrakhan at the
mouth of the river on the Caspian
Sea, every rail head on the Volga is
manned by American units.' Here
sixty men supervise the feeding of
more than 5,000,000 people.
In the Ukraine and the Crimea, the
five strategic points of Kiev, Khartov,
Odessa, Elkaterinoslav and Theodosia
are the bases of supplies from which
twenty-seven Americans direct child child-feeding
feeding child-feeding and food remittance deliver deliveries,
ies, deliveries, i
Refugee kitchens and stations for
food remittance are operating at
Vitebek, Minsk and Gomel, providing
for the district west of Moscow to the
Polish border. Beyond the famine
zone on the upper Volga, Americans
are in charge of transfer warehouses
at two points, and also at two inter intermediate
mediate intermediate points between Moscow and
the Volga. Corn is shipped directly
through these centers for tranship transhipment
ment transhipment to famine centers.
Thus every thickly populated center
of Russia is covered. Moscow and
Petrograd have independent supervis supervision
ion supervision of child-feeding and food remit remittance.
tance. remittance. In each about 35,000 children
This gigantic .task is being accom accomplished
plished accomplished in aAand where telegrams
take two or three days in transmis transmission;
sion; transmission; where messages must be trans translated,
lated, translated, transmitted, then re-translated;
where, through misunderstandings in
punctuation, messages like this are
received: "Cars numbered 6013280913 6013280913-4899
4899 6013280913-4899 NPX have left today for Sa Samara";
mara"; Samara"; where one is advised to take a
train on Tuesday and therefore pre prepares
pares prepares to go to the station along about
the following Thursday; where jour journeys
neys journeys of ordinary length, a thousand
miles or so, are spoken of as "five or
six days away"; where the traveler
covering 2000 miles must cook his own
food and wash his own clothes while
Yet, with such handicaps, the ad administration
ministration administration has succeded in moving
nearly 200,000 tons of corn from sea seaports
ports seaports to interior districts, in shipping
daily 3000 tons of food from Moscow;
in sending out 2500 food packages
daily to the districts; and in equipping
1400 hospitals with all the necessities
of such institutions, including 500,000
sheets and an equal number of blan blankets.
kets. blankets. Ho-hum is the way most people feel
about it when one set of Germans
does something cruel to another set of
Germans in Germany, Toledo Blade.
Government's Emergency Coal Con
trol Program Will Make No
Distinction in Persons
Washington, July 25. (Associated
Press) The government's emergency
coal control program will begin to
function within forty-eight hours.
Secretary Hoover in announcing this
today said ratification of the emerg
ency plan for distribution and restric
tion of unfair prices by operators as
sociations is'expetced within that time
but if co-operation is withheld in any
district the government would pro
ceed to appoint the necessary local
committees. The plan is intended-to
kipply to all coal produced, "whether
irom union or non-union field's, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Hoover said. .
FEDERAL COAL COMMISSION
The creation of a federal coal com
mission of three members to be ap appointed
pointed appointed by the president to investi
gate the coal industry and recommend
legislation to Congress is proposed in
a resolution introduced today by
Chairman Borah, ofrfhe Senate labor
WILL PROTECT WORKERS
v The immediate policy of the govern government
ment government in the coal strike situation was
declared at the White House today to
be a continuation of its endeavors to
furnish protection to the men who
are willing to work in the mines and
put into motion machinery decided
upon for "the distribution of the fast
dwindling coal supply.
PENSIONERS COMPELLED TO
WORK AS STRIKEBREAKERS
(Press Information Service)
Cleveland, July 25. Faced with the
tragic alternative of losing their live livelihood
lihood livelihood or breaking fraternal ties
which have bound them to their labor
union for half a century, many worn worn-out
out worn-out employes of the railroads are be being
ing being ordered back to. service as strike strikebreakers
breakers strikebreakers under penalty of losing the
retirement pension which is their sole
source of income. These aged em employes,
ployes, employes, after years of faithful service
to the railroads, were placed in the
human scrap pile by their employers
with sufficient pension to sustain life.
Many of them have been faithful
members of the railroad labor unions
for forty years or more, and wear
the honor badge of these organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. Reports coming in from various
railroads of the country show that
certain unscrupulous executives : are
now ordering these old pensioners to
return to work and "scab" cn their
brother workers out on strike, with
the alternative of losing their :. entire
pension. On the other hand,! if they
act as strikebreakers, they will be ex expelled
pelled expelled by their brotherhoods.
Some of the most tragic dramas of
the present strike are being enacted
in the homes of these old pensioners,
many of whom are facing actual star starvation
vation starvation rather than imperil the inter interests
ests interests of their brother workers. "How
can the railroad companies expect
greater loyalty from their employes,
these old pensioners ask, "when a re reward
ward reward justly earned by faithful service
is used as a club to compel us to be betray
tray betray our brother workers struggling
for a living wage?"
Strange things happen. A woman
arrested as a pickpocket claims she
has never been married. Port Worth
Press. .. ..
One graduate got through college
by writing short stories Maybe he
wrote them to his father. Younstown
You can't put new wine in old bot bottles,
tles, bottles, but it isn't difficult" to put an old
Beveridge in a New seat. Atlanta
It may be that some people lack
backbone because too much of it has
ben concentrated in-the knot at the
top. Lincoln Star.
It looks as if the tariff bill would
clap a big- duty on returning prosper prosperity.,
ity., prosperity., New York Tribune. t';-;:
In the building trade houseclean houseclean-ing
ing houseclean-ing has to come before housebuild housebuilding.
ing. housebuilding. Brooklyn Eagle.
"if hootch is essential to a success
ful merchant marine, let us be thank
ful that competing ships dont furnish
opium pipes; Passaic News-
Railway. Engines Going to Marine
Shops for Imperative
New York, July 25. Use of ship shipyard
yard shipyard machine shops for repairing roll rolling
ing rolling stock of the railroads is the latest
development in the shopmen's strike
in the east. A general survey of the
shipyard plants is being made and
some contracts have Deen awarded.
Plants under consideration are the
New York Shipbuilding Comnanv. at
Camden, N. J, the Todd yards, Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, yards at Cleveland. Ohio; Norfolk
BLAKE'S AIRPLANE CAME
DOWN IN BELUCHISTAN
Intrepid Aviator Will Have It Repair
ed and Resume His Flight
London, July 25. (By Associated
Press). The airplane in which Major
Blake, a British aviator, who is at
tempting a round the world flight
from England, crashed to the ground
at Sibi, British Beluchistan, Saturday.
The aviator escaped injury but the
plane was so badly 'damaged it will
take weeks for repairs.
ELMER MAY STAY OUT
Dover's Resignation Didn't Create
t Much Splash in the Political
Washington, July 25. President
Harding has accepted the resignation
of Elmer Dover, assistant secretary
of the treasury in charge of the inter
nal revenue' and customs, it was an announced
nounced announced today at the White House.
WILDCATS LOST FIRST
. GAME IN AUGUSTINE
Ninth Inning Rally Gave the Victory
To the Mulleta"
The Wildcats lost their first game of
a Ahree-game series in St. Augustine
yesterday afternoon when the Mullets
got loose for three runs in the last
half of the' ninth and won the game
by a score of four to three. The game
up until the last stanza seemed an
easy victory for the -Ocala team but
lady luck deserted them in the ninth
and the Mullet3 snatched victory from
what seemed certain defeat. Ocala
made one run in the first inning and
two in the sixth. The Mullets scored
their first run imthe seventh and then
added three in' the ninth when they
took the gamef rom the astonished
Ocala's battery was Overstreet and
Overstreet. The Mullets got eight
hits off Overstreet. Hernandez and
Colee did the work for the Mullets.
The Wildcats hit Hernandez for five
safe ones. The Wildcats cut their er errors
rors errors down some over, the work of last
week. Only four mishaps were charg charged
ed charged to them yesterday while the Mul
lets had six miscues to their credit.
Score by innings: R H Ej
Ocala ........100 002 0003 5 4
Saints .........000 000 103.. 4 8 6
-.. ; ; v
BAND CONCERT A SUCCESS
The concert of the Ocala school
band which was given last evening on
the courthouse square was welcomed
by a large audience and the seventeen
young people who compose this or
ganization gave a very creditable en entertainment
tertainment entertainment which was appreciated by
all who heard it. The purpose of this
concert was to raise funds with which
to buy a bass horn, and when the sil-
ver one ring was coumea it was iuuau
that the sum of $45 had been secured,
which will assure the band of securing
A X J i- 1
a good instrument.
The band wishes to thank the public
for its interest in the band's work and
the generous and substantial support
which they have been given and espe
cially to thank Mr. Lord, leader of the
Ocaal band and the Ocala band for
their co-operation. They also wish to
thank Collier Bros, for their assist assistance
ance assistance which jnade last night's concert
To many American ocean travelers
the first three miles are the longest-
The ex-kaiser says very little about
the war in his book. But then he saw
very little of iC New York Tribune.
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 25. 1922
Ocaia Evening Siar
ffcllab4 Eyerjr Day Emit Stidijr fcy
j STA B-PUBLISHING COMPANY, -OCALA.
H. 4. Btttlaarer, Preataewt j
H. D. Leareaeraed, VIr-PreIdt
P. V. ITeee;ed,"srtary-Treaawrer
J. II. Ucajamla, CUIUar .,
;- Entered at Oeala.' Fla.; postof ace as
sesond-class matter. j : -
Haalaeaa Of Are .... .... .Flve-Oae
editorial Desarfateatr T-erem
Hrtety Reporter ; Flre-Oae
... , r i i
' i MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS i,f
The Associated I'resa la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all new dispatcbea credited to It or not
otherwise credited la -this -paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of. republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SI'IISCRIPTIOX RATES
One year, in advance ........... .$S.OO
! Three menths in advance ....... 3.00
Three, months, in advance ....... 1.50
'One month, In advance ......
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Readlaar Kotleeat Five cents per Una
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change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
'. Frqm the way a good many republi republican
can republican congressmen talk, you -. would
J think" each of them would consider it
an honor to have his daughter assault assaulted
ed assaulted by a negro.
Many leading republican papers,
notably the New York Tribune, which
' ranks first among them, are against
' the proposed tariff.' It isn't a tariff at
all it's an embargo anil it will harm
the country worse than the war if it
becomes law. -
In a speech in the Senatethe other
day, Senator- Fjetcher unmercifully
scored the ship subsidy. Than Sena Senator
tor Senator Fletcher, there is no man in Amer America
ica America more ; sincerely anxious for the
United States to have a first-class
merchant marine, and 'very few as
well posted on the subject. If VLf.
Fletcher is against a ship subsidy,
that is the best of good reasons that
it is wrong.
' A new use has been found for or orange
ange orange juice. It is a great reducer of
Ohio, tnftlr nflF oirrhoon
wek by eating nothing and drinking
only the juice of . . oranges.
And she maintained her maximum
health while carrying out the re regime.
gime. regime. Tampa Times.
We reprint this as' a free advertise advertise-ment
ment advertise-ment to our Marion county friends
wno have first-class orange groves.:
Governor Hardwick of Georgia has
gone up several degrees in public
- it. i j i ,,
upuuuii. xie nas uune wnat no otner
governor in the United States has
done he has laid do'wn the law to the
' Kuklux Klan. He has forbidden its
members to wear masks in public
hasn't" advised nor remonstrated nor
jwiy uiuer suu siuii dui just ordered
them not to. y And their officials have
' complied with his orders, just like
they would in other states whose gov governors
ernors governors had backbone. V
Says the Orlando Reporter-Star:
' "Wire-tappers are trying to buy a
lampa juage on ior $zuu. iney are
? willing to plead guilty to the charge,
which is sufficient proof they are
"' guilty. Who would not be willing to
" pay $2500 a year for the nrivilece of
' operating a business which netted
from' $1000.000 tmward. Tnn Tun!
those chans fl.r tiCii". f"siny O van era
- w MlUllgV
county's judge of the criminal court,
wha gives sentences ranging from
three to ten years in the pen and no
fines for such law-breakers."
Some of the papers are patting
Fons Hathaway on the back for his
patriotism in refusing to accept the
office of istate superintendent' of
' schools. Patriotism nothing. Hatha-
; way is the wisevguy. He has Duva
county by the tails; and if he let go
he would have to fight a bunch of
smarter politicians than himself for a
1 much overrated anyway. We wouldn't
1 swap bur little Henry Shealy for him
ana a mousana dollars a year to boot.
- i ii r i .u t ;
We are waiting to see what Orange
county does toward punishing the men
who took Editor Wendler-- f rom his
home in J Orlando, 1 flogged him and
' poured-tar into his' wounds. Surely
one or our largest cities, a leader in
1 schools, -music and culture, will not
tolerate such- anarchy or encourage
another like demonstration by wink winking
ing winking at such barbarism, no matter how
prominent the men may be who ; were
responsible or-how unpopular their
victim'. Dade City Banner.
You will wait till hell freezes.
New workers and striking shopmen
in Lakeland7 clashed Saturday and
guns were drawn by the strike break break-erg.
erg. break-erg. The union men claim that all the
strike breakers go about armed and
since it is against the law to carry
arms without a permit there is no jus justice
tice justice in-allowing the strike breakers to
arm when the strikers are obeying the
law and are unarmed.- Sanford Her Herald,
ald, Herald, --v.-.',.
Strike breakers have mighty good
reason,, these days, : to doubt t that
strikers anywhere are unarmed.-; And
to be beaten with clubs, or even fists,
or tarred and feathered, as. one strike
breaker in Lakeland already has been,
is as bad, or .worse, than to'' be shot.
Men on strike, will find it,to' their in interest
terest interest not only to go unarmed, but to
keep clear away from strike-breakers.
They would k win oftener if they did.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
JnW 9.Fi. 1Q14-Ansfria navs she
Tiro nt a rf V;nT nnu'ora in lrMn harufs nfF
and expects to., settle, with Serbia
alone. .' stock exchanges or Europe in
a panic. Serhian.army called to the
colors Montenegro, will help Serbia.
V TrYssnA tVia-f fZarma-nv tri nnnnrt
Austria and Russia will stand by Ser-
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
. (Evening Star July 25, 1902)
Dr. Biggs,; editor and proprietor of
the Religious Digest of this city, is
visiting friends in Inverness.
Mrs. Will Goin is visiting Mrs.
James' Gates of Oklawaha.
,r R. S. Hall and brother of Belleview
spent today in Ocala.
Mr.'S. L. Griggs, pne of the pros prosperous
perous prosperous farmers of Oxford, was in the
city today. Mr. Griggs says that ev everybody
erybody everybody in his section is busy making
preparations for. the annual picnic on
. G. J. Hagood, formerly of this city,
but "now a prosperous naval, stores
operator on the St. Johns, was a' visi visitor
tor visitor in the city today..
Miss" Annie Mathews entertained a
few friends at cards last night. The
prize winners of the evening were
Miss Sue Barco and Mr. Morris
Smith. : '
, Mrs. Ira S. Patterson, wife of the
presiding elder, has gone to Suther Sutherland
land Sutherland for ashort outing.
Ocala Ten 'Years Ago.
(Evening Star July 15, 1912)
Mr! J. C. Caldwell,' who had his
wheel stolen a few days ago, has re recovered
covered recovered his' property, but could not
find the one who took it.
-1 Mr. McAllister of St. Petersburg,
engineer1 on the yard engine of the
Coast' Line, was overcome by the heat
this afternoon at one o'clock, an hour
after getting off his engine. He was
soon revived and will go, home for a"
rest. : ' "' '
'" C. Y. Miller left this morning for
Black Point, near Crystal River, where
his family 'and 'that of 'Mr. Newbern
are enjoying the gulf
f- Mrs. John Giddings and Mrs. Lewis
Pillans went to MarteJ this morning
for sk visit with 'friends.
Mrs. J. A.' Mellon Of Tampa passed
through Ocala today on her way for
the summer 'in North Carolina.
LOOK! LOOK! LQOK!
Buick 7-passenger, Al condition,
Marmon H7-passenger, Tunning condi condition.
tion. condition. $1000 takes hoth of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.
Albert's Plant Food Is the thing for
making your ; flower garden' and pot
plants bloom:", It is odorless and is
sold in 25c arid 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
: Our idea of zero in enthusiasm is
that Of an island prohibitionist for a
subsidy to support a wet merchant
marine. Elizabeth Journals
A one-ton Ford worm drive truck
in first class condition, including body
and cab, practically new, for sale at
$325. -Also Overland six roadster, a
real bargain at $250. B. F. Condon,
phone 129. 21-6t
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour, Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
t It Senator LaFollette were run running
ning running baseball, .would, he put the um umpire's
pire's umpire's decision to a referendum vote
of the players opposed to it? Toledo
The more you see of our methods of
handling' fresh meats the better you
like it. Come ami see us.. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
The mosquito vote is solidly against
a return of long; skirts.-. Greenville
On hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily
shipments. 1 Will dress and deliver to
any part' of the city on short notice.
Pbome 562. : 7-tf J. G. JONES.
FEROCIOUS DENIZEN OF SEA
California Spotted Moray Is. a Capture
Which No Fisherman la Anx-
ious to i Make.
The California spotted moray. or
"sea eel", as it is popularly called,
is credited with being the most fe ferocious
rocious ferocious marine animal in existence.
The commonly observed, specimens
are about three or four feet long, and
about the size of a man's wrist.
Their mouths are provided with
neetlle-Iike teetli, and their jaws are
so strong that cutting off the animal's
head does not have the slightest effect
in releasing its hold. Release can
only be achieved by cutting the head
to pieces so that the jaws cannot hold
, Stories are told of fishermen be being
ing being driven from their boats when a
large specimen got loose after being
hauled up, and these, stories may eas easily
ily easily be credited, considering the dispo disposition
sition disposition of the small ones which are com common
mon common to the California coast. Some of
those found in the deeper water reach
a length of six or eight feet, and A
weight of 100 pounds. The animal
can actually, tie itself in a knot, and
makes use of its extraordinary sinu sinuosity
osity sinuosity for holding "objects which it is
eating, and for twisting and coiling
UNABLE TO DIGGER IT OUT"
Come to Think of It, Uncle Zeke Was
Up Against Something
of a Problem.
In a. Georgia town dwells an old ne negro,
gro, negro, who is supported by his wife.
Uncle Zeke spends- most of his time
fishing In the brickyard pond ; not that
he expects to. catch any fish, but "jest
to hare some harmless amusement,
chile." Aunt Mary takes in washing.
r One day one of Aunt Mary's patrons
broached the subject to her, and sug suggested
gested suggested that she should not encourage
her husband's laziness by supporting
him in Idleness, but Aunt Mary pro
"'Deed, honey, man ole man ain't
lazy," she declared. "It's jest them
scientific notions he got when he was
a-wuckin at de college."
"But what have scientific notions
got to do with his not Working?"
."Got a whole lot to do, honey,' Aunt
Mary said, gathering up her basket
"Yo' see, dem ideas he's got was dat
It wasn't healthy to wuck after meals ;
an he ain't been able to Agger- out no
way to 'complish dat, not yit, 'less
he gives up eatin' an course he can't
A Complete Angler.
"Clarence, come in to dinner!"
Mrs. Jones stood at the door of her
cottage, looking over toward a small
boy who was fishing with a bent pin
and herring bone on the brim of a
"Clarence dinner !"
Still Clarence fished.
"If you don't come in to dinner at
once, my son," threatened Mrs. Jones,
"I won't give you any at all!"
Only a sudden tension of the small
boy's frame as he gazed eagerly into
the depths of the murky puddle.
Mrs. Jones'- patience was at an end.
Silently she crept up behind the de delinquent
linquent delinquent and then, suddenly seizing
him by the shoulders, shook him vio violently
lently violently to and fro.
; "You rascal I" she cried. "Didn't
you hear me call?"
"No, ma," said the youngster stout stoutly.
ly. stoutly. "I didn't hear you the first three
times and the last time I had a bite!"
Dweller in a Cave. ?
Cave bears were great big beasts,
weighing half a ton or more. Thej
lived in Europe during paleolithic
times, and were contemporaneous with
our ancestors. They get their name
from the fact that their bones are
usually found in caves. All bears, as
a matter 'of fact, prefer a den in some
rocky hole to live and die in.
Cave bears are all extinct now, but
their near relatives, the Siberian brown
bear and the Alaskan Kodlak bear, are
alive Scientists were at a loss as to
where to place these huge beasts until
they discovered Pleistocene affinities
for them. Although a cave bear stood
as big as a small cow, he was rela relatively
tively relatively inoffensive He preferred root rooting
ing rooting in the ground or robbing an occa occasional
sional occasional bee tree to preying on animals
New Musical Instruments.
It has been said by musicians that
the violin family is composed of two
pygmies the violin and the viola
and' two giants the violoncello and
the double bass. It is reasonable to
suppose that the great gap between
these two extremes could be advan advantageously
tageously advantageously diminished. It is not sur surprising,
prising, surprising, then, that two well-known
French musicians, father and son,
have, after years, of study and experi experimentation,
mentation, experimentation, created a number of inter intermediary
mediary intermediary instruments which have en entirely
tirely entirely changed the nature of the violin
family. Popular Mechanics Magazine
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c "and $2 packages at the
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built,
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dpugherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
JscA, ft b mm mmw w.
COMPRISE THE FOLLOWING PRINCIPAL BRANDS
Orange Pekoe Indian Ceylon"
BLACK Dark Liquor. FINE for
- "Formosa J)olongM BLACK. Not
Dark Liquor Flavor pleasing.
"English Breakfast" BLACK
Heavier body, than Oolong.
"Mixed." Blend of Green and Black.
(ABOVE GOOD Either Hot or Iced)
TRULY SUCH AN
MR! MERCHANT: CLIP
i We are equipped to give com-;
plete renovation and repair;
service on your car. We. get it
ready for the road in jig time j
and at low prices. All expert'
GAS Oil GREASE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
"121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Take care of your
skin tonight before
Tissue Cream for dry
skin, Acne Cream for
Cream, for 'ar3
pores, Lettuce Cream
for cleansing, Whit Whitening
ening Whitening Cream for
Milady Beauty Parlor,
112 Ft., King Ave.
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.
i i i r ;
t t j
AMD 801 SEALED CAIilSTERS
"Gunpowder" Green. Rolled Leaf.
"Young Hyson"-GREEN. Straight
Leaf, Similar to Gunpowder.
WHITE HOUSE V
"Basket Fired Japan"--Green.
Straight Leaf, commonly called "Un "Un-colored
colored "Un-colored Japan."
"Green Tea" Straight Leaf.
i ABOVE SPLENDED For Hot Tea)
None Better at Any Price
ASSORTMENT OF TYPES AND FLAVORS AS WILL
OPPORTUNITY FOR PERSONAL PREFERENCE
Tl H I.I A 1 II k I l I LM I I I
"THIS AD. AND PUT IN YOUR TEA DEPARTMENT
NO STRIKE HERE!
1 Our forces are busy from early morning 'till
t evening; busy pleasing the hosts of particular
people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want it Fresh Meats and Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
DANCE AT SILVER i SPRINGS
EVERYBODY COME AND
00L AT SILVER SPRINGS
WHITE STAR, L!W
Negotiable Storage Reeeipt leaned on Cotton, Automobile. Him m
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
2 TO 6 P.
LONG DISTANCE EI0VKG
9 i :
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 23. 1922
Salt Springs Water
r 1 ;
We Uv.wyrj have ron
h'iflu a O'ii-m if v of- tins
fnrco'is' frjj. WJTER V
ready for delivery in five It
I'flONfJ 167 :
Cfcers-Cste L'AVAiq Works
iiuii jl i nunc rmvj
5 .... f iUaii.i. j1
-REI'OinNO' CYLINDERS I!
CiRlNHira.:. CRANK shafts. $ I
GIVE UP A TRIAL J I
Osceola St.. '"fast clt Ft..Kfcgf
v?z i; Til i: BEST
I'll ONE 431
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Bingham Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING V ELECTRICAL
Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
t Ocala, Fla.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
: MOTOR CO.
.'. AN b BUILDER ''
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
TO ICE CONSUMERS
- Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summer
mer summer but they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA."
Albert's Plant. Food for flowers; 25c
and 60c. packages. Sold at the Court
' By v.".,
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bylLH, Livingston
Copiritftt by Chrle Berlbner't 8ooa
! rrini de plantation f er ole
marse," the boy explained. The host
of the tavern heard and came down to
give his welcome, for any Dale, no
matter what his garb, could always
have the best in that tavern. More
than that, a bewigged solicitor, learn learning
ing learning his name, presented himself with
the cheerful news that he had quite a
little sum of money that had been con confided
fided confided to his keeping by Colonel Dale
for his nephew, Erskine. A strange
deference seemed to be paid him by
everybody,' which was a grateful
change from the suspicion he had left
among his pioneer friends. The little
tavern was thronged and the ? air
charged with the spirit of war. Indeed,
nothing else was talked. My Lord Don Don-more
more Don-more had come to a sad and unbe unbe-moaned
moaned unbe-moaned end. He had stayed afar from
the battlefield of Point Pleasant : and
had left stalwart General Lewis to
fight Cornstalk and his braves alone.
Later My Lady Dunmore and her
sprightly daughters took refuge on a
man-of-war whither my lord soon fol followed
lowed followed them. His fleet ravaged the
banks of the rivers and committed
every outrage. His marines set fire to
Norfolk, which, was In ashes when he
'weighed anchor and sailed. away to
more depredations. When hej In Intrenched
trenched Intrenched himself on Gwynn's island,
.that same stalwart Lewis opened a
heavy cannonade on fleet and island,
and sent a :ballt through" the indignant
nobleman's flagship. Next day he saw
a force making for the island in boats,
and my lord spread' all sail ; and so
back to merry England, and to Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia no more. Meanwhile, Mr. Wash Washington
ington Washington had reached Boston and started
? bis duties under the Cambridge elm.
Several times during the talk Erskine
had '.heard mentioned the name of
Dane Grey. Young Grey had ; been
with Dunmore and not with Lewis at
Point Pleasant, and had been conspicu conspicuous
ous conspicuous at the palace through much of the
succeeding turmoil the hint being his
devotion to one of the' daughters, since
he, was now an, unquestioned loyalist.
' Next' morning Erskine rode forth
along a sandy road, amidst the sing singing
ing singing of birds and through a forest of
tiny upshooting leaves, for Red Oaks
on the James. He had forsworn Colo Colonel
nel Colonel Dale to secrecy as to the note he
had left behind giving his birthright
to his little cousin, Barbara, and he
knew the confidence would be kept in inviolate.
violate. inviolate. At the boat landing he
hitched his horse to the low-swung
branch of an oak and took the path
through tangled rose bushes and un undergrowth
dergrowth undergrowth along the bank of the river,
halting where It would give him forth
on the great, broad, grassy way that
led to the house among the oaks. There
was the sundial that had marked every
sunny hour since he had been away.
For a moment hi stood there, and
when he stepped into the open he
shrank back hastily a girl was com com-,
, com-, Ing through the opening of boxwood
from the house coming slowly, bare bareheaded,
headed, bareheaded, her hands clasped behind her.
her eyes downward. His heart throbbed
as he waited, throbbed the more when
his ears caught even the soft tread of
her little feet,-and seemed to stop
when she paused fat the sundial, and
as before searched the river with her
eyes. And as before the song of negro
oarsmen came over the, .yellow flood,
growing stronger as they neared. Soon
the girt fluttered a handkerchief and
from the single passenger in the stern
came an, answering flutter of white
and a glad cry. 'At the bend of the
. river the y boat disappeared from
Erskine's sight under the bank, and he
watched the girl. How she had grown I
Her slim figure had rounded and shot
upward, and :i her-white gown had
dropped to her dainty ankles. Now
her face was flushed and her eye
flashed with excitement it was no
mere kinsman In that boat, and the
boy's heart began to throb again
throb fiercely and with racking emo emotions
tions emotions that he had never known before.
A fiery looking youth sprang up the
landing-steps, bowed gallantly over the
girl's hand, and the two turned up the
path, the girl rosy with smiles and
the youth pending over her with a
most protecting and tender air. It
was Dane Grey, and the heart of the
watcher turned mortal sick.
A long time Erskine sat motionless,
wondering what ailed him. He had
never liked nor trusted Grey; be be believed
lieved believed he would have trouble with him
some day, but he had other -enemies
and he did not feel toward them as he
did toward this dandy mincing up that
beautiful broad path. With a little
grunt he turned back along the path.
Firefly whinnied to him and nipped at
him with playful restlessness as
though eager to be on his way to the
barn, and he jtood awhile with one
arm across his saddle. Once he reached
upward to untie the reins, and with
another grunt strode back and went
rapidly up the path. Grey and Barbara
uau aisappearea, out a tail youtn wno
sat behind one of the big pillars saw j
him coming and row?, bewildered, but I
not for long. Each recognized the other j,
swiftly, and nngh came with stiff
courtesy forward. Erskine smiled:
Ytn Ion"t know me?" Hugh
"Quite weJL" The woodsman drew
himself up with quick breath paling
without, flaming within but "before he
could speak there was a quick step
and an astonished cry within the hall
and Harry sprang out.
"Erskine I Erskine he -shouted,
and he leaped down the steps with
both .hands outstretched. "You here
You you old Indian how did you get
here?" He caught Erskine by both
hands and then fell to shaking him by
the shoulders. "Where's your horse?"
And then he noticed the boy's pale
and embarrassed face and his eyes
shifting to Hugh, who stood, still cold, i
still courteous, and he checked some
hot outburst at his lips,
"I'm glad you've come, and'T'm glad
you've come right now where's your
"I left him hitched at the landing," j
Erskine had to answer, and Harry
"The landing! Why, what" He
wheeled and shouted to a darky :
"Put Master Erskine's horse In the ;
barn and feed him." And he led Ers Erskine
kine Erskine 'within to the same room where
he had slept before, and poured out
some water in a bowl.
"Take your time, he said, and he
went back to the porch. Erskine could
hear and see him through the latticed
"Hugh," said the lad in a low, cold
voice, T am host here, and if you don't
like this you can take that path."
"You are right," was the answer;
"but you wait until Uncle Harry gets
The matter was quite plain to Ers Erskine
kine Erskine within. The presence of Dane
Grey made it plain, and as Erskine
dipped both hands Into the cold water
he made up his mind to an under understanding,
standing, understanding, with that young gentleman
that would be complete and final. And
so he was ready when he and Harry
were on.-the porch again and Bar Barbara
bara Barbara and Grey emerged from the rose
bushes and came slowly up the path.
Harry looked worried, but Erskine sat
still, with a faint smile at his mouth
"and In his eyes. Barbara saw him
first and she did not rush forward.
Instead, she stopped, with wide eyes,
a stifled cry, and lifting one hand to toward
ward toward her heart. Grey saw too, flushed
rather painfully, and Calmed" himself.
Erskine had sprung down the steps.
"Why,; have I changed so much?" he
cried. "Hugh didn't seem to know me,
either." His voice was gay, friendly,
even affectionate, but his "eyes danced
, with strange lights that puzzled the
"Of course I knew you, ; she fal faltered,
tered, faltered, paling a little," but gathering her her-'
' her-' self rathfer haughtily a fact that Ers Erskine
kine Erskine seemed not to notice. "You took
me by surprise and you havfi changed
but I dn't know how much." The
significance of this too seemed to pass
Erskine by, for he bent over Barbara's
hand and kissed It.
"Never to you, my dear cousin," he
said gallantly, and then he bowed to
"Never to You, My Dear Cousin."
Dane Grey, not offering te shak
"Of course I know Mr. Grey." To
say that the gentleman was dumf ound
ed is to put It mildly this wild Indian
playing the courtier with exquisite Im Impudence
pudence Impudence and doing It well Harry
seemed like to burst with restrained
merriment, and Barbara was sorelj
put to it to keep her poise. The great
dinner bell from behind the hou
doomed its summons to t'jfi oodl sad
Having taken over the business of
the Ocala Storage Battery Company,
which handles the Willard in Ocala, I
wish to announce that I am in posi position
tion position to give all users "of this popular
battery, and all other makes, prompt
and efficient service at all times. In
fact, all work is guaranteed satisfac satisfactory.
tory. satisfactory. Office in Ocala Filling Station
at No. 20 North Main street, opposite
postofBce. 24-3t a L. IRWIN.
Legitimate Trade Is Seriously Af Affected
fected Affected by Rush of Cars Over
American Consul John W. Dye at
Juarez, Mexico, has found what be becomes
comes becomes of many of the automobiles
stolen every month. They go across
the International bridge into Mexico
in such numbers that the legitimate
automobile trade of Mexico has be become
come become seriously affected.
According to Mr. Dye, thousands
of stolen automobiles are steadily
pouring across the boundary. For the
most part they come from California
and states bordering on the Rio
Grande, but many are known to have
come from as far away as Chicago.
The cars are sold in Mexico for
about half their value. Many are
stripped of pieces of any value and
abandoned, while others are taken Into
secret hiding .places and new bodies
placed on old chassis, or otherwise
changed so as to be unrecognizable.
The consul cites one case of where a
Mexican offered a boy $25 for a "good
car." The boy got the car, but was
caught before he could deliver it.
Officials are now taking the num number
ber number of every car crossing the bridge.
DESCENDANT OF HAMILTON
TUTOR IN COLLEGE AT 12
Betty Jane Hamilton (known to her
chums as "Betts") Is only twelve;
but she working her way through
Westminster college, Wilmington, Pa-,
by tutoring students almost twice her
own age. Betts Is a descendant of the
great financial-political genius, Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Hamilton, and is the fourth In
a family of child prodigies one of
her sisters being a noted painter while
still a child; and the other as girl
violinist, while her brother entered
college at the age of fourteen and
astonished edacators of the country
by getting the (highest grade of any
American college student In a "gen "general
eral "general Information" test. All four of
the children have musical talent, each
plays at least two instruments and
they have their family orchestra.
None has ever had any tutors or
"cramming. Betty. Jane entered pub public
lic public school at the age of six, and high
school just four years later. She went
through high school In half the usual
time, always leading her classes. At
twenty she expects to be a practicing
WOUNDED DEER FIGHTS
Was Only Killed With Knife After
, Shots Had Hit It.
That a wounded deer will fight was
demonstrated to Albert Stetzer of Tan Tan-nersville,
nersville, Tan-nersville, Pa., when a good sized buck
caught sight of him and declared war
while the hunter was out alone. Stetzer
shot the animal in a shoulder, but it
failed to stop or even turn from Its
The second bullet struck the deer
in the head and the wounded animal,
coming at full speed, was stopped so
suddenly that It turned a complet
, somersault and landed on one side, but
scrambled to its feet and renewed its
efforts to fight thean. Stetzer fired
a tmra snot tnat sttucb tne aeer in a
hip, but failed to halt it, and a fourth
shot In the head merely put It out of
the combat temporarily.
-Disregarding Its many wounds the
plucky buck made a number of at attempts
tempts attempts to rise and renew the attack,
but Stetzer used his hunting knife to
bring its struggles to an end.
Motor Truck Drags Woman Two Milea
A motor truck dragged the body ol
an old woman two miles through th
streets of New York City before th
driver discovered he had struck her.
says a report to police.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure yon. tf
v I 'hit
OF COURSE SHE' HEARD HIM!
Anyway It Is a Mean Man Who Would
Set Such a Trap for His
Better Half. v
Hubby was reading aloud from the
newspaper to his wife. Now and then
he paused and asked a question, but
her replies Indicated that she was not
listening very closely. When he re reproached
proached reproached her she indignantly retorted
that she was listening most Intently.
lie continued reading for a few min minutes
utes minutes and then seeing a far-away look
in his wife's' eyes he began to read as
"Last night, at about 2 o'clock in
the afternoon, a few : minutes before
breakfast, a hungry boy, about sixty
years old, bought an orange for a
dime, and threw it through a concrete
wall twenty feet thick. With a cry of
despair, he Jumped into a dry mill mill-pond,
pond, mill-pond, broke his arm at the knee joint,
and was burned alive. :
"Tt was only ten years after, on
the same day and at the same hour,
that a goat gave chase to six elephants
just as a high wind began to blow,
killing three dead horses and a nickle
cigar that had just come out of the
"There, what do you think of that?
cried hubby, as he finished reading.
"J think It was a splendid bargain,
dear," said his wife. "You had better
get half a dozen, as your stock of
shirts Is running low." London An Answers.
swers. Answers. TRACED TO DRUIDICAL TIMES
Custom That Is Believed to Have
Been Forerunner of Modern v
"April, Fool's Day
April Fool's day is from- an old cus custom
tom custom dating from the 'time of the Dru Druids
ids Druids that the first of April takes Its
name. Although most people call It
"All Fools' day" it Is more than likely
that it should be "Old Fool's day"
a modern way of saying "Auld Fools'
In the old Druid times any young
maidens who could pluck enough cour courage
age courage (for it was considered a daring
thing to do) used to visit one of the
sacred "groves" between ten and
twelve o'clock on the night of April 1.
Here they all stood behind one an
other, and as soon as they heard the
hoot of an owl, started slowly running
round and round. As they ran they
sang some weird old chant, the gist
of which was that they wanted a man
to run with them! i
Then those of the girts who were to
be married during the next year would
suddenly see the ghost of a white man
by their side. A black escort showed
that the unfortunate young lady was
going to die during the ensuing year.
Oceans' Levels Changed.
It Is the belief of scientists that.
during the glacial period, when ; the
land was covered with huge, coats of
ice, the level of the ocean was from
150 to 200 feet lower than Its normal
level, according te Dr. T. W. Yaughan
of the United States geological survey.
This belief is based upon the theory
that what goes up must -come down,
and scientists are able to account for
the presence of Ice on the land only
on the supposition that it came from
Proof of this Is found In coral reefs
In all parts of the world. Their post
tton' Indicates that the building was
commenced In the shallow waters of
the then coast line, only to have' the
waters jrlse. The little animals" which
create the reefs kept on building
toward the new level. Many of the
reefs, it has been observed, have been
built on submarine shelves, and these
are invariably found on coasts which
show signs of having once been sub
Always the Extra Woman.
' It Is true that for every even 100
births of girl infants there are 105
boys born,' but of those belonging to
both sexes remaining alive at the .end
of the firsT year, there are just 100
girls alive to 93 boys.
Moreover, the ratio of survival in
creases slightly in favor of the girls
throughout life. Therefore at aU age
periods there is a more or less decided
excess of females over males.
Primitive man found this out for
himself, without the aid of mortality
tables or adding machines. He met
the problem in his own naive fashion.
according to taste, by drowning the ex
tra babies, selling them into slavery,
or letting them '. grow and practicing
polygamy. Caroline E. MacGiH in
Uncle SU from across the road,
watched Professor Jenks enter the
"Nobody knows how many letters
he's entitled to write after his name,"
Cncle Si nodded. "But what I can't
just make out Is how he come by all
his smartness. Fars I know none of
his forbears ever amounted to much
in a lit'rary way." r
"What are you talkin about? de demanded
manded demanded Lew Carker, warmly. "You
know's well's I do that his father
could spell Nebuchadnezzar quiekern
any other boy in school
CRESCENT riSH MARKET ;
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. 3. E. Hyndman, VA
miles out on the DunneHon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias,- rosea, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
. Don't Say Roacb Powder
Guaranteed to Rid Your Douse
ol Roaches :
See Your Grocer or Druggist -.
- 25 and 50 cents a box
Manufactured by E. D. Ray,
; 1015 Franklin '.St, Tampa
Arrival and denarture of naasemrer
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not-guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 ym
4:17 pm Jacksonville S :50 pm
- Tampa-Manatee- :
2:15 am CL Petersburg 4:05 t.n
2:55 am NYork-St. Petrsbrsr 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa -- 2:15am
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 nm Oc&la-J&cksoTreille fi:45 nm
3:25 cm Ocala-St. Petersbre 9:16 nm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
z:z?am Jcaia-J acksonvuie 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 1150 an?
t Monday, weanesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Satarday.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
' ''" --O -- ''"'' ', '; ''
Will show many examples of our skUl
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
t stone for their plot. 'r
Ocala Marble Works
Leave Palatka .... 8:C0 A. U.
Arrive Oeala. ------12:C0 U.
. - .
Leave Ocala.. ..c.2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka . . 6:00 P. U.
Roote via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala. Pbose 527
MILK DELIVERED OFF THE ICE
Having secured control of the dairy
known as the Foxworth Dairy, 2
miles south of Ocala on Orange ave avenue,
nue, avenue, I am making several innovations
in the plant, in order to give my pat
rons pure, fresh milk at a reasonable
cost. The milk is cooled in the latest
improved cooler, and is delivered to
my patrons from ice twice a day any anywhere
where anywhere in Ocala. Every sale must be
satisfactory to my customers, and
thisI guarantee. Quarts 10ci pints
5c Drop me a card and delivery will
start at once, j R. O. WILLIAMS, '
7-22-tf Route A, Ocala, Fla
A 25-cent package of Albert's Flsst
Food win perform wonders wjth ytmr
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. IS-tf t
REVISED BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Inverness, July 28.
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City, August 7, 8.
Leesburg, Aug. 15, 17, 21, 25, 31.
Gainesville, September 4, 5, 6.
On the Road
Lake City, July 31, August 1. -Palatka,
Aug. 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, Aug. 14, 18, 22, 24.
Gainesville, August 28, 29, 30.
The coal strike will cost both the
miners and operators several mill millions.
ions. millions. And it won't take a Euclid to
figure out whose going to pay for it.
. Washington Post.
Chairman Lasker seems to think
Noah made a mistake when he took
the camel aboard the ark--Greenville
America, says a Washington for
ester, is being denuded. If it is, it is
right in style. American Lumber Lumberman.
man. Lumberman. ;
A skin well love to touch, but with
a red-hot poker, is the skinflint.
If you, have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. Hickson of Micanopy is in the
city on a short visjt with her sister,
Mrs. T. M. Moore.
. Mr. James Brown, the Stanton mer merchant,
chant, merchant, who has been so seriously ill
for the past week, is now improving.
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy t Friday night at the
band concert. 25-4t
Mrs. W. "S. Congleton and daughter
Louise, of Jacksonville, have arrived
in the city and are guests of Mrs.
Congleton's sister, Mrs. J. W. Davis.
A dollar will not go as far as it
used to, but it will go much faster.
New York Tribune.
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.,
MONEY TO LOAN On improved
city property. Apply to D. Niel
Ferguson, Holder building. 25-3t
WANTED One 10 "to 15-hp. steam
boiler upright or horizontal; Apply
,; J. H. Cramer, Box 340, Ocala. 25-tf
LOST A big red handbag, between
Ocala and Summerfield. Finder will
please notify Star office. 24-3t
LOST From car at Blue Springs
Sunday, a square of green broad-
. cloth Reward if returned to this
office. Mrs. Ford H. Rogers. 25-3f
FOR RENT Fivev room furnished
apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant, 805 Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa St. Phone 332. ,22-tf
WANTED To trade for a good sec
ond hand one-horse wagon. Might
buy if a bargain. A. E. Nix, Route
. A, Anthony Road, Ocala. 22-3t
LOST Goodrich non-skid tire on a
Buick rim on Martel road. Finder
please return to R. J. Rivers or the
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 22-3t
COWS FOR SALE Small herd ,of
seven fine Jerseys,, two just fresh
and three coming in between Au August
gust August and December. If you are
wanting something good at a bar bargain
gain bargain see A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347 Ocala. s 21---
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
suitable for light housekeeping.
Also auto shed. Inquire of Mrs.
Geo. F. Young or phone 543. No.
215 Tuscawilla street. ; 20-6t
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $100, lost at the
White House hofel, Gainesville, on
Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
Finder please, wire Karl Klaus,
Lodi, California.- 20-12t
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr., R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. 19-tf
FOR" SALE Underwood' typewriter
in fine condition. Apply to Mrs. L.
M. Murray, Ocala, Fla. 20-6t
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven seven-passenger
passenger seven-passenger 1918, ',A1 condition, Mar Mar-mon
mon Mar-mon 7-passenger, running condition.
$1000 takes both of them. Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf
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, i 13-tf
DAYTONA BEACH New, complete completely
ly completely furnished, strictly modern apart apartment
ment apartment for rent, also garage. Com Com-municate
municate Com-municate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Standley and
baby of Dawson, Ga., who have been
visiting Mr. Standley's mother, Mrs.
S. A. Standley at her home on Okla Okla-waha,
waha, Okla-waha, have returned home.
BETTER buy a lot before tbey go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 1
Mrs. W. W. Pennington and chil
dren of Jacksonville have arrived in
the city for a visit to Mrs. Penning
ton's brother, Mr. M. E. McCullough,
Dr. and Mrs. B. N. Bishop and chil
dren and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Collins
of Archer who have. been spending a
few days in Ocala with Mr. and Mrs.
M. E. McCullough, returned home last
Mr. and Mrs. George Camp are the
happy parents of a fine son born at
their home yesterday. The youngest
member of the family is reeciving a
warm welcome from r his two little
The Catholic Ladies Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. ','" 25-4t
John Metrie, who several weeks ago
sold out the Rialto cafe has returned
from a vacation in Jacksonville and
other cities and will in a few days
open a wholesale and retail fish and
oyster business. y
Mr. D. W. Tompkins informs the
Star that the direct road between
Ocala and Gainesville via Micanopy is
in. very bad condition just north of the
last named town. However, the route
via Blitchton and Morriston is in fair fairly
ly fairly gfcd shape.
Miss Mabel Lytle of Stanton with
her uncle, Mr. F. R. Lytle, spent the
day in Ocala yesterday, the former
doing some shopping and the latter
attending to business. Miss Lytle has
just returned from Tampa and Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, where she has spent the past
month with friends and relatives.
Enjoy the luxury of wonderful days
and nights at sea, and use the Mer Merchants
chants Merchants and Miners steamers from
Jacksonville for the north. It
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Woodrow of
Miami have recently rented, their
home in that place and gone by auto automobile
mobile automobile to Greenville, S. C, where they
will visit their daughter, Mrs. Harold
Seyle. Mr. Woodrow will return to
Miami in about a month, while Mrs.
Woodrow will be in Greenville for the
remainder of the summer.
Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Trout returned
last night from a pleasant visit with
their son and family irf Richmond.
They sailed from Baltimore Fridayr
going around Cape Hatteras just in
time to encounter a storm which af affected
fected affected not only the passengers, but
members of the crew, and, caused the
boat to dock at Jacksonville two days
Last Friday's issue of the Ocala
Banner contains an account of the
party at which the engagement of
Miss Inez Neville of Dunnellon to Mr.
Robert Rogers., of the same place was
announced. This engagement is of in interest
terest interest to many of the Ocala friends of
both parties who are well known here.
Miss Neville is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Neville, promi prominent
nent prominent citizens of the Phosphate City,
and Mr. Rogers is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. O. H. Rogers an da grandson of
Col. and Mrs. R. F. Rogers of this
city. For several years -Mr. Rogers
ha3 been connected with one of the
Dunnellon banks and has made many
friends in the city of his adoption.
We understand that the wedding will
take place in the near future.
Purlo supper at the Colonial from
6 to 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, July 26th.
Plates, 50 cents. Cooking superin superintended
tended superintended by Mr. Jim Howell. Nuff
Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Mitchell are re receiving
ceiving receiving congratulations on the arrival
of a fine eleven-pound son, born at
noon foday at the hospital. The new
arrival in the family has been named
Nelson Tift Mitchell Jr., after his
proud father. '
Stories that the former kaiser is
plotting a come-back would sound
more convincing if he didn't needHhe
advertising to sell his book. Albany
With a higher tariff scheduled for
dress goods there will be nobody to
blame but the republicans if the girls
have to shorten their skirts again.-
Nashville Southern Lumberman.
Auto thieves have put many a man
on his feet. Greenville Piedmont.
Among the possibilities of the fu future
ture future is also a hateless Haiti. Boston
ring Out Sale
Mr. and Mrs. Wade Dumas, who
have been enjoying some time at Lake
Weir at the Davis cottage, which they
and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr.
have rented, expect to return to town
about the first of the month. Mr. and
Mrs. Parker Painter will join Mr. and
Mrs. Anderson at the lake, at that
time and spend the month of August
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
. apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
X"1" DR. K. J. WEIHE,
.Optometrist and Optician
fJaA Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street Jacksonville
' 18 East Broadway, Ccala
The Sunshine Troop of the Girl
Scouts left this morning on a camping
trip to Lake Weir. They will make
the home of Mrs. W. T. Gary their
headquarters and they are anticipat anticipating
ing anticipating a royal good time at the lake,
where they will be until Saturday.
The party is chaperoned by Mrs. Gary
and will be joined by their lieutenant,
Miss Lillian Livingston, tomorrow.
The following girls are in the party:
Mary Blowers, Mary Willis Johnson,
Ada Carter Frances Gary, Maude
Gary, Doris Thomas, Helen Overton,
Irene McMullen, Dasibel Clement,
Thelma Reynolds, Dorothy Capple Capple-man,
man, Capple-man, Margaret Condrey and Hazel
Livingston. They left for :the lake
from the square, in cars.
Our annual nad-buiir
mer Clearing Out Caie
!'s now on, and fhe re reduced
duced reduced prices will certain certainly
ly certainly move the stock in"
hurry, so come early tnd
To -Day's Selling Prices
Nice clean stock and
no t shelf-worn items in
SEE THE WiNDQWS
Style Hat Shop
M. & C. Bank1 Building
Victory Made a Difference.
During the allied occupation of Ger Germany,
many, Germany, an amusing encounter took place
between a British soldier and a Ger-
u.an oarpness. i
Ti e baroness, writes ilLss Violet R.j
Markham in ""VVatdung on the Rhine,
told a British ofccer that one of his J
men insulted her. Indeed, she de declared,
clared, declared, she had never been so insult insulted
ed insulted iz her life.' The officer at once
began inquiries and -finally learned
that the lady had found two British
soldiers whistling and sliding down the
banisters of her back stairs. She
had told them sharply that whistling
and sliding on the banisters were ver ver-boten.
boten. ver-boten. Whereupon Thomas Atkins,
genial and undefeated, had turned to
her and remarked pleasantly, "Aye,
missusi but yer should have won the
war, and then yer could have come
and slid down our back stairs and
The Modern Way.
Blinkums needs a new motor car.
The old bus is about joed. It rattle rattle-in
in rattle-in the transmission and jumps in tht
rear. The engine pumps oil like a
gusher. The valve taps sound like' a
battle of snaredruras. The top is as
handsome as an old umbrella, and 1.
has stopped risking bumps with hi
The mortgage is overdue on tl
house, which needs a roof, and
company is doing pretty slow business
this year. His wife is wearing last
year's clothes, and his one suH hat
long forgotten the. feel of a nap. They
are eating storage eggs and buying
butter seconds, because the grocery
bill is something fierce.
But Mr. Blinkums needs a new car,
and this prophet lays ten to one he
gets it Richmond Times-Dispatch.
Just Like a Woman.
A Fullerton man says ho gets two
eggs from a single hen. His plan is
Ingenious and rnizht be worth trying
on a larger scale, so we print it for
the benefit of some of' our suburban
He h!'s arranged a mirror opposite
Biddy's nest, so that when she hops
off and cackles she sees in the glass
what she supposes is another hen
cackling. This firrmses her jealousy
and not to be outdone by a supposed
rival sh junips back on the nest and
lays anrther egg. Los Angelas Times.
We shall not grow enthusiastic un until
til until some statesman comes along with
a scheme to make the world perfect
without soaking the taxpayer. New Newark
ark Newark Ledger.
THE LONG AND SHORT
to that good feeling is the Satisfac Satisfaction
tion Satisfaction of trading at a place that always
gives Satisfaction. Our VULGANIZ VULGANIZ-ING
ING VULGANIZ-ING WORK IS GUARANTEED.
Phine 78 for Service Car
S T A.I
three for '.,
Jello 12c. package,
JLiOC j three for
OO Premier Salad
Quaker Oats, 12c pkg., OO Uneedas,"
three for.i...... OOC three for.
Marocala. Butter, A r Octagon Soap,
J I ; three for.....
One quart new honey,
per jar....... ...
G5c Senate Coffee,
; per pound. .
Piii t Jars Orange Marmalade.
Ten-ounce Glasses "Guava Jelly . ....
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds r
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE.
To help promote good
health see that the articles
you use in your bakings
Food containing gluten
is vital to your vitality.
Gluten is the soul of flour
the real nutritive element
It is gluten that builds health,
strength, and makes robust children
and healthy men and women.
Why take a chance on
losing the full value of this
gluten? Good, wholesome bak-.
ings can be made only horn good
materials no other way so use only
good baking powder and plain flour
for best results.
Don't use substitutes such as
self -rising flour, Cake Mixes,
and Egg Savers (so-called).
The safe course which is
pointed out to the family physi physician
cian physician is to recommend pure plain flour
and a baking powder of standard
quality, and to be especially watchful
inallcases of malnutrition tobesure the
diet carries strength giving properties.
For best .es
Calumet Baldng Powder and a
good plain flour;
j IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park lor a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBKRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
BETTER be safe thai sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf
Still, the chap who said skirts were
coming down hit it about a3 well as
the chap who said prices were. Bing; Bing;-hamton
hamton Bing;-hamton Sun.
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. T)ur meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
W. K. Lane, M. phfsician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, mm asd
threat. OEce orer 5 and 10 cent store,
Orala. Fla. tf
"Can the flapper make her way
asks a professor. She doesn't have
to make her way. She has it- Los
BETTER not wait until after ih
fire. Let Ditto insure, you now, &j
carry the worry. 11-tf X
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mods:accessCondition 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.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
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
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued July 25, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06257
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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