The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00075908:06261

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
EVEN

OCALA

ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEl
PRESS TE.
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight; partly cloady Sunday.
TEMPERATURES This nonun;, 72; this s!
San Rises Tomorrow, 5:45; Sets, 7:22.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JULY 23, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EI

AM

:3,SL;-

: ::o. 1:3

N..
.
t -
t
1.

1
R'WAY MANAGERS
BREAK THEIR WORD
A Little Matter of Honor, Which The
Strikers Probably Wouldn't Mind
Having Overlooked
Cincinnati, July 29. The proposed
plan for settlement of the nation-wide
.strike was attacked today by BY A.
Worcester, vice president of the Big
Four railroad system, who declared if
the striking shopmen were granted
seniority it would mean that the rail railway
way railway executives had "lied" to the new
men they had engaged to fill places
of the striking shopmen.
TO BE CONSIDERED TUESDAY
Washington, July 29 Details, of
the rail strike settlement plan drawn
up by President Harding to be con considered
sidered considered at separate meetings of the
railroad executives and union officials
Tuesday were still withheld today bat
the president is said to feel they offer offered
ed offered a basis upon which the two sides
should be able to come to an early
agreement.
SURPRISE PARTY
Yesterday being the birthday of
Melville Little, his mother and sister
had planned a delightful surprise for
'him. The young man had been invit invited
ed invited out for tea, when a phone message
called him home, where a number of
his friends showered him with best
wishes and many happy returns of the
day. The guests were then paired off
for contests, quiz and games, after
which the birthday book was circu
lated for signatures.
The dining room table was tasteful
ly arranged in pink and green, in the
center of which stood the birthday
cake with its seventeen candles and
the usual ring, dime and button, which
fell to the lot of John Troxler, Chiv-
aletxe Smith and Maud Lillian Little
Pineapple ice was served on the ver
anda by the hostess and Miss Mary
Brice. With one exception the invited
r guests, .included-guests included only
near neighbors in the second ward, as
follows: Misses Katie Lee, Chivalette
Smith, Mildred Bullock, Theresa Con Con-drey,
drey, Con-drey, Frances Lummus, Lillian Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Alice Barrett, Whildon Gilmore
and John Troxler, Edward Cook, Carl
Henderiy, A. T. Thomas, Albert
. Frampton, Reese Hunnicutt, Bob Sim Simmons
mons Simmons and Lamar Barnett.
The hours passed all too rapidly in
music, mirth and repartee, until a
late hour, when the guests departing,
, wished their young host a year of
pleasure and prosperity and many
more birthdays as happy as the pres present
ent present one.
Ireland, it seems, might be .more
aptly termed a free-for-all state.
Manila Bulletin.
BHBpVAL

WOULD

ME

After August 1st I will be lo
cated in my former place, be- Jg
tween Baptist Witness build- jg
ing and Fire Station, where I
will continue to carry a full
line, as heretofore,

Foil line Reo parts; full line accessories
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING and HUDLVG
'. PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP TIRES
STORAGE BATTERIES SOLD, RECHARGED and REPAIRED

Fall line Bicycles and Supplies; Renting and Repairing

Bp IF

Plenty of Parts and Lots ol Service
Phone 129

BROKE AVAY F

1

CUBAN B
Eugene Jova, American Vice Consul
at Sagua le Grande, Wounded But
Made His Escape
Sague le Grande, Cuba, July 29.
Eugene Jova, kidnapped American
vice consul, who was held for $20,000
ransom, escaped from his captors ear early
ly early today after a fight in which he was
wounded, according to the chief of
police here.
The chief said he believed he had
the bandits surrounded.
JOVA SEVERELY WOUNDED
Jova escaped yesterday but was
seriously wounded in his break for
liberty. He is in a hospital here suf suffering
fering suffering from five dagger wounds.
Jova was accosted Thursday morn morning
ing morning by a man who asked him for a
ride. While they were talking three
other men appeared and ordered him
to leave his machine. The men then
bound him securely and marched him
to the hilly region near Quemado. He
was watched closely all Thursday
night, while his captors sent a note de demanding
manding demanding $20,000 ransom money.
Early Friday morning the bandits
began to move further into the hills.
Jova managed to loosen his bonds and
seizing a large stone felled the bandit
who preceded. him. The other three
attacked him with daggers and after
stabbing him five times, one of the
wounds penetrating the right lung,
left him for dead and fled with their
badly wounded comrade. Jova band bandaged
aged bandaged his wounds with strips torn
from his shirt and made his way to a
hut several miles away where he was
iouna wis mumuitr. i
THE BAND CONCERT
The weather man seems to have
made the two past Friday nights for
band concerts, and although the mer mercury
cury mercury has been playing around in the
nineties, it makes it all the more
pleasant to be out of doors, and at
these itmes the public square is an
ideal place to spend a couple of hours.
A band concert is a pleasant excuse to
drive one's ear up to the curb of the
square and enjoy the music, or if one
is of the small minority who walk,
where could be found a more ideal
place to wend one's way than to the
court house square, with music, lights
and gaiety? The crowd which greet
ed .the band last night was as large as
the one the previous week and that
was considerd a record breaker. This
crowd which greet the musicians each
week is proof in itself that the band
concerts are one of the things which
the public wants and enjoys, and we
hope that the good concerts which
have started so auspiciously this sea
son will continue.
Will some one please tell Mr. Bryan
that the evolutionary war is over?
Life.
HOTICB

AT

AUTOMOBILES
SPEEDW AGONS

EXPERIMENTS WITH
BERMUDA OHIOliS

Tucker and Shearer Win Give The
Fragrant Ground Apples An
Exhaustive Trial
Marion county is going to give the
Bermuda onion a try out. Mr. II. W.
Tucker plans to plant about ten acres
in September and Mr. H. L. Shearer
is figuring on setting out about five
acres at the same time. The success
that Mr. H. F. Stafford had with Ber Bermudas
mudas Bermudas last season on his place on the
Anthony road has prompted Mr. Mr.-Tucker
Tucker Mr.-Tucker and Mr. Shearer to give the
onions a trial themselves, and they
are trying to get other growers to put
in small patches. The onions produc produced
ed produced by Mr. Stafford were very fine and
an exhibit of them made at the Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce attracted a great
deal of attention.
If any of the growers want to give
Bermuda onions a trial, Mr. Tucker
will be glad to talk with them.
INDIVIDUAL RECORDS LN
THE MAJOR LEAGUES
Chicago, Jnly 29. Leading individ individual
ual individual players in the major leagues to
and including games of last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday are:
American: Batter, Cobb, Detroit,
average, .405; stolen bases, Sisler, St.
Louis, 34; home runs, Walker, Phila Philadelphia,
delphia, Philadelphia, 24.
National: Batter, Hornsby, St.
Louis, average, 398; home runs,
Hornsby, 27; stolen bases, Carey,
Pittsburg, 27.
, smcE TQ DISABLED
EX-SERVICE MEN
The local post of the American Le
gion is in possession of a circular let
ter from the U. S. Veterans' Cureau
calling attention to the fact that no
compensation can be paid a disabled
veteran unless he has secured a "cer "certificate
tificate "certificate of injury" before August 9,
1922. It is important that any ex-
service men who were sick or, injured
at any time during their enlistment
secure this "certificate of injury" at"
once, lnen if any disability occurs
as a result of this sickness or injury
you have the opportunity of applying
for compensation. If you have failed
to secure this certificate no compen compensation
sation compensation will be allowed. To secure the
certificate write a letter to the "Direc "Director,
tor, "Director, United States Veterans' Bureau,
Washington, D. C." Give him your
full name, rank, organization, any
serial number, date of enlistment, date
of discharge and state circumstances,
date and place under which the dis disease
ease disease or injury in question was in incurred.
curred. incurred. Don't fail to make thi3 ap application
plication application for the certificate at once as
the 9th of August is only a short
while away. Any further information
on this subject can be had by calling
on N. P. Davis, disabled veterans'
service officer of Marion County Post
No. 27, of the American Legion. Mr.
Davis' office is on the third floor of the
Holder block. Make us of him if you
need him.
PREPARING FOR A
WOODMEN PURLO
At the meeting of Fort King Camp,
W. O. W., last night, plans were laid
for a porlo picnic for members of Fort
King Camp and the Woodmen Circle,
at Silver Springs, next Thursday eve
ning, August 3, at 8 o'clock. A com committee
mittee committee was appointed to attend to the
matter of refreshments and the mem
bers of the 'two camps and their fam
ilies may expect a first-class good
time.
Messrs. Peyton Bailey and A. R.
Fussell were initiated into the order,
and rode the goat with skill and good
humor.
Group No, I of the B. Y. P. U. en entertained
tertained entertained group No. 2 last night at a
picnic at the springs. About thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five members left town in cars for
the springs, where they enjoyed the
bathing and later an excellent lunch
of sandwiches, salads, ice cream and
cake which was spread under the
trees. Later all kinds of games were
played and both hosts and honorees
voted this one of the most pleasant
evenings of the summer.
Circle No. 3 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will meet Monday aft
ernoon at 4 'dock at the home of
Mrs. George Martin." This meetag j
was postponed last week on account of
the absence of several chairmen. A
program has been arranged and it is
urged that all members be present.
Members of all circles are cordially
invited to attend.
Mrs. J. G. Batts, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting relatives in SmithviHe, Ga, for
the past two weeks, returned home
yesterday. Mrs. Batts left her son,
Mr. George Batts, much improved.

UNHEALTHY AIR FOR

All! AMERICAN
North Carolina Man Killed
in
The I
Crash of an Airplane Which
Was!
Trying to Fly Across Germany
Berlin, July 29 (By the Associated
Press). Four persons, one of them
an American passenger, K. u. JUurriU I

oi nariotie, r. were nuea in uieima(je Dahlic vesterdav that an at-

wreck of a German postal airplane
which crashed to the ground near J
iiamLurg yesterday.
PRESIDENT HARDING WILL
ATTEND LEGION MEETING j
New Orleans, July 28. New Or Orleans
leans Orleans will be a center of national in interest
terest interest during the American Legion
national convention, October 16 to 21,
as a result of the presence of numer
ous famous political and military lead
ers.
President Harding has written con- J
vention headquarters that he will at-1
tend if the pressure of public affairs I
does not interfere. A similar reply I
has been received from General John
J. Pershing, who led the legion men in
France, and who met with them in
i
Kansas City last fall.
Major General John A. Lejeune,
commandant of the United States
marine corps and a. former resident
of New Orleans, has definitely accept
ed the convention invitation. During
the last week, convention headquar
ters has been advised that Samuel
Gompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, and Kennesaw
Mountain Landis. hirh commissioner
of organized baseball, will be amone
the distinguished o-uests.
Within the next few weks, the le-
amn .Tn, -n.-r.rrJ tw
number of distinguished world war
leaders of allied powers will come to
New Orleans. The convention com-
mittee hopes to entertain more nota-

bles than the convention in Kansas mucn iess inan cnargea tne new
Citv last vear which was attended bvPork Central. Quoting the words of

Marshal Foch, General Diaz, General
Jacques, Admiral Beatty, General Per
shing and Vice President Coolidge.
REVISED BASEBALL SCHEDULE
At Home
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 25, 29, 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Ten Eyck have
returned from their wedding trip and
are at home to their friends at 703
East Fifth street.
PrPnmahlv heforP a ebmnimr hnarrl
vessel puts to sea. Uncle Sam's dry
law enforcers have to raid two or I
three restaurants. New York Tri
bune.
At a Toledo seancet Sir Arthur
Conan Doyle has his arm stroked by
a spirit. It must have been an agree-
able change from having his leg pull
ed. Life.
Don't worrv about who will lose the
coal strike. YouH find out when you
price a ton of coal next fall. Wall
Street Journal.
The soviet will make fresh propos-
als. savs a news hem. That is the
onlv kind it knows how to make.
Washineton Post.
Many a merchant works his
nearly off trying to pare down ex
penses, when his most wasteful ex expense
pense expense must be cured by building up
instead of trimming ADVEETISE.
The papers say that Hearst wishes
to be presented to the king of Eng
land. That makes it unanimous-
,
P. it xm. nas rot to bel
"helped." This comes from trying to
help herself to a little too much.
Boston Transcript.
In justice to the wets, the Literary
Digest should not permit the bootleg bootleggers
gers bootleggers to vote in its prohibition polL
Columbia Record.
"Rolling stock too heavy," says
Ford. It does have unfair advantage
over Siwers at railroad erosisngs. erosisngs.-Wall
Wall erosisngs.-Wall Street Journal.
The most expensive things a retail
store can have is empty aisles; they
represent invested dollars going to
waste ADVERTISE.
..
What we wish is that Henry Ford
would now concentrate his genius on
the quantity production of parking
places. Ohio State JournaL

PREMIER F1IC

A

ISIIOTPE
Undismayed by Reports of Intended
Anamination, He Will Take Part
Tomorrow in a Great Patriotic Cere Ceremony
mony Ceremony in the Argonne.
Paris, July 29. (By the Associated
press). Unperturbed by information
Itpmnt -eras hinc rltt in C-man
monarchist circles to assassinate him,
Premier Poincare is Dlannine to earrv
out his original intention of nartici-
natintr in the nTiTp51fn vf a oror m
morial in the Argonne tomorrow near
Campigny.
MUCH BIGGER BILL FOR
CONSUMER TO MEET
Enoxville, July 29. A wage agree
ment granting $2.50 a day increase to
5000 miners in the Ke ntucky-Tennes-
see field was negotiated at Cincinatti
yesterday by the unions and Ken-
tucky-Tennessee Coal Operators Asso-
elation, according to a statement here
today by the United Mine Workers
district 1 eadouarters.
PRESENT HEAD OF THE
N. Y. a EXONERATED
(Press Information Service)
Cleveland, July 29. The Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers, in a
statement issued to the press today,
exonerates President A. H. Smith of
ine ew lorK antral irom any con-
nection with the coal purchase graft
Ped in one of its recent bulletins.
bulletin in question, based on a
report oi tne interstate commerce
commission, stated uiat tne u tiara
company, in wmcn tne presi
dent of the New York Centnl was
Personally interested," sold coal, to
another railroad company for very
the Interstate Commerce Commission.
the bulletin continued:
"The fact is that the connection of
some of the high officials of the New
York Central lines with these coal
properties resulted in no small de
moralization in the services, and led
to a belief on the part of minor offi
cials that in permitting these abuses
to go on they were promoting the in
terests of their superior officers.'
In its statement issued to the press
today, the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers makes it plain that Mr.
Smith was not president of the New
York Central at the time the Inter
state Commerce Commission made
this investigation, and that it had no
intention of coupling his name with
such a fraud. Since the report of the
commission does not give the names
of the individuals concerned, the
I oromernooa OHiCiaiS ao not SHOW
i iL . i. j
whher the other "high officers of the
New York Central lines" involved by
the commission in this scandal are
still in the employ of the railroad.
CITRA IS APPRECIATIVE
J Editor Star: We were delighted at
1 having so many people of Ocala and
I other parts of Marion county, as well
as from other places, with us at the
Sod roads rally Thursday. We ex-
I Ited more. We trust every one had
I a day and went away glad that
I ineV came, me people or Citra work
ed very harmoniously and loyally to-
Uetber to make the occasion a pleas-
I ani one lur our visiiors. special creon
u due Messrs. Wartmann, Summers,
i lree, onerouse, ouoerx, jnompaon.
I rv ort m amm
1 tt -wa a s m
nagm, iuauna ana oiners xor tneir

0

neajjwork in the park and grounds, and

especially for the nice barbecued
meats. We would not forget the spe special
cial special credit that is due the good ladies
for the large part that they took in
preparing the big supply of cakes and
P5 and otker they
1 w BBieluie occasion a success.
j WA x 6"
jsisted in serving the eats and re-
iresnments and many young men wno
UI1 AiUUHUAijr, uay
everF 01 wor ra
do. We hope to have another happy
occasion like that in the future and
serve in cafeteria style.
W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla, July 28th.
One of the residents of the second
ward has been annoyed lately by the
boys of the neighborhood who hare
been using air rifles too promiscuous
ly and throwing rocks that have in
jured property. This is not only very
annoying but also dangerous and it is
hoped that the practice will be stop-
J ped before further fcarm is done.
I Do not fail to attend the aoctxm
' I of Weihe Company jewelry stock Sat-
urday afternoon and night at 4 and 8
o'clock. Some valuable articles will
be given absolutely free. Merchants'
I block

DEAVEil ACCOUUTS

FOn ALL HER BROOD
Submarines Temporarily Scattered
Off California Coast Again With
The Mother Ship
San Diego, July 29. The tender
Beaver from whose convoy of subma submarines
rines submarines four were reported missing last
night, was in touch with the naval air
station here by radio shortly after 2
a. m. and reported herself "air tight"
but made no mention of any of the
convoy being missing.
ALL UNDER CONVOY AGAIN
Los Angeles, July 29. All of the
twelve submarines en route to Los
Angeles from Hampton Roads, Va,
under convoy of the tender Beaver
were said at the local submarine base
to be accounted for this morning. Two
of them are out of commission and be
ing towed.
STUDEBAKER DEALERS
WILL MOVE AUGUST 1
Messrs. McLeod & Waters, local
dealers for the Studebaker automo automobiles,
biles, automobiles, will on August 1st move their
offices and salesrooms to the three-
story brick building corner Fort King
and Osceola street. This is one of the
best locations in the city and the
building is so arranged &s to make it
most desirable for this line of busi
ness. The firm will also carry a com complete
plete complete line of accessories in stock.
Robert Blowers returned last night
from Camp McClellan, where for the
past six weeks he has been in the offi
cers training school, success! all v
passed his examinations and will re
ceive his commission when he is
twenty-one, that time being a whole
year away. He not only stood well in
his work but received two medals for
marksmanship," in rifle and pistol prae
tive. Just before lea vine he saw the
Ocala boys who had just arrived to
enter the citizens training school. For
the next few weeks Robert will re
main at home, leaving Ocala the first
of September for Pennsylvania, where
he win enter the state college.
The inspirational meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyte
rian church will be held Monday at
4:30 at the church. Mrs. G rider Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, leader. AH members are urged
to attend.
There will be a union meeting of
the Triangle Union on Sunday at 7 p.
m. at the Presbyterian church. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "Home Missionaries." AH mem members
bers members and friends are cordially invited
to attend.
SPECIAL

MMHMTMT

1 LhUa H 1

Continuing untit and including August 12th we
are offering the famous Manhattan Shirts, all sizes
and patterns at the following prices

FORMERLY

$20... C1-C3
3,25 5
4.C0. ...... 2X3
5.00 I... ... :
6.00
7.00 ..I 3

Straw Hats 1-3 Off.
Palm Beach Suits 25 per cezt Off
This is your opportunity. Dcn't
fl to take advantage cf it

All liiVESHE
OF Eif :

Likely t' be the EesLZl u
vr1 ; i
Mutual Recriminationa 2 r.e:
Senators WH htzl
Washington, July 23. I--
tion of charges that certil i
tora
are interested financially u Ca rates
of duties proposed in paxti.l;r sched schedules
ules schedules of the pending taiil tHI is pro proposed
posed proposed in a resolution istroct J to
day by Senator Caraway, democrat,
Arkansas. ..-
GAME BACK AT CA2ATTA Y
Senator Caraway read frca an edi
torial in the New York EeralJ charg
ing that certain senators were inter
ested in the. production cf wool srA
was immediately interrupted success
ively by all of the senators mentioned
in the editorial with a nirr cross
fire of debate which waved larana aft
times. :::: ;'.
Senator Gooding, of llzls, chair
man of the republican agricultural
tariff bloc, said Senator Csrswsy had
voted for a duty on rke and that his
interest in rice should be investigated.
Mr. Caraway denied that he cr any of
his relatives were-interested ia rke
production.
WOOL ONLY FOR WEALTHY
By a rote of 26 to 24 the Strata ap
proved today the comsxdstee amend amendment
ment amendment imposing duties on woolen cloth
for men's suitings. Seven repuhlicana
voted against Ahe amcr.i:eii as 3
three democrats; for it.
NEGRO MAGAZINE3
' AND NXTTCPAPmS
Washington, July 29 There are 113
newspapers and fourteen naaxlnss
me uiuieu ouues ownevi &ra r.:rr
by negroes, the department cf
announced today as a result c
cent inquiry.,;.- 5
Oh, you wearers of dirts'
the time to read the specul i
ment of the Wateman HIa
in another part of today's rtsr.
prices of Manhattans hire beta re reduced
duced reduced to the point that even the
printer may contemplate tsyir'g a
few. Mr. Waterman says itzt one cf
the good features cf the Zlaxh&tiaa
people is that they insist rpon the
stocks being moved at Isart twice a
year.
In today's paper vrZl be found the
advertisement cf Ehdraaer & Com Company's
pany's Company's semi-annual XIarJL&ttaa shirt
sale. The prices on tlce, as well as
Palm Beach suits and straw hats, will
make them attractive to tie mea
folks.
SALE OF
1 1 tm hn-.-
nm U-
W 1$
nor

Fiiii"''.!'0

j



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1922

I

OcdaEvcmnflSir
Publishing cojip any,
' OCALA, FLORIDA
4, retarT-Treaaarcr
a.
I'g postofnc. as
ntlUttd exclusively
la iili.. J?.r th or republication of
ot hi. ftcai craoiiea to it or not
ffa th. ,crdlt4 paper and
yam local na kii.k11
aUnLfhi0 5f republication of sped
g.y?te herein are also reserved.
.DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Th?.Ie' la advance ........ ..f.00
ThrJ ?n- la advance 1.00
wne month, in advance

. ; .MERTISIJIG RATES
i Te 'nertlon. Alternate inser insertion
tion insertion -Si .i cent additional. Compol Compol-alx?
alx? Compol-alx? !8 ada. that run leas than
nbLiMSe10 ents per Inch. Special
1 bat J?- cent additional. Rate
' -nutour-lnca minimum. Less than
' whioht'w111 tak a blgrher rate.
Uoi? 1 turnhed upon appllca-
frtV.ll- Five cenU per line
' fnf! Jasmlm: hree cents per line

' i. -T.i Z Week allowed on readers wlth wlth-uextra
uextra wlth-uextra composition charges.
.- advertisements at legal rates.

wunuueni insertion, yjam
scientists tell us that morons are

grown people with immature minds.
-.If we are not mistaken, members of
...the species we have met are more-

ffa than more-ons.
- bays the Orlando Reporter-Star:
I!. Marion county has; had a record record-breaking:
breaking: record-breaking: season, according to the
s iOcalaiStar, 2600 carloads of produce
v- laving been shipped so far this sea
son.: If all the farmers in the United
j f States outside of Florida went on a
strike, this state could feed the other
forty-seven."
1 1 iov.. tiardee declares that he is
heartily in. favor of reapportionment
bat against state division. Mr. Hardee
r served, his people in the legislature of
r, i Florida for many years and during all
these years we have never heard of
his tearing his shirt in favor of reap
portionment.- Wauchula Advocate.
-..-".Hardee isn't a shirt-tearing person,
- fft a -' 11 a a
iuais me main reason why he is
..governor. Florida is tired of public
men who tear their shirts.
i i nere's enough fish m Citrus coun
ty waters to feed the population five
hundred years and with plenty of
hogs and cattle in the woods, chickens
and eggs at the homes, a fair supply
. of corn on the farms, and fruit and
vegetables coming in at all seasons
-r'Why should we worry about a simple
, little railroad strike Citrus County
Chronicle. v
Why, indeed? And you are
much better off than Marion.
not
. .In thirty years, four presidents
j have had great, strikes to deal with
Grover Cleveland smashed his with a
mailed fist. : Roosevelt had two mailed
t :fists wrapped in velvet, in one of
n which he grasped a hand of labor and
r rin tne otner a nana oi capital and
drew ; them' r together. Wilson over-
r camej his strike by yielding to it
Harding-has raised the voice of ad
, vice and the hand of warning; if the
. voice is disobeyed and he strikes
with the hand, he will be the greatest
of all.
Benjamin of ther Ocala Star writ
some fine pieces about his recent trip
down the East Coast and is now ex
plaining that after all he sai noth
ing nicer about that part of Florida
than he had already said about others.
'That'll do, Benjamin, but if you don't
want to praise any Florida city above
all others, don't jsee St.- Petersburg,
that's all. StPetersburg Times.
It's our intention to see St. Pete
again as soon as we can save up the
railroad fare. .We understand tnat
the people bfthat well-situated little
fiaWn' villacs have built fifteen or
twenty. new houses since we were
there in 1915.
It is reported that the Atlantic
Coast Line, not having the proper
amouniiof help from- the authorities
At Lakeland in guarding its property
and employes from strikers, is consid considering
ering considering moving its shops from that
town to some x other, more congenial.
Tort Meade has offered the railroad
a tract of land for its shops and $50, $50,-150
150 $50,-150 in money.- We would advise the
Coast Line' to stick by Lakeland. If
IV railroad shops and several hun hunted
ted hunted railroad men go to Fort Meade
any other town, they will influence
that town the same as they do Lake Lake-lani
lani Lake-lani There has been some disorder
" at Lakeland, but from all we hear,
compared with other towns where a
large proportion of the population is
- ... lias Hoori niiMt.
made up of sinners, b n 7-
- and orderly.
A fewweek"Bgd we read Jn the
Tampa papers that Lakeland muni municipal
cipal municipal water and electric plant was los losing
ing losing money and that because of this
the city might contract with a Tampa
Power company to famish electric
current. Evidently this propaganda
. bailed to convince the Lakeland peo peo-Pk
Pk peo-Pk for they not only turned down
:Tampa concern's proposition but
'decided to- enlarge their own plant
considerably, it being stated that the
belaud plant is not only paying its
ay but earns enough to provide for
tension, and additional equipment.
fch year sees more municipally own-
less privately owned electric

plants, in spite of the power, com

panies efforts to convince the public
that all public plants are only expens
ive fizzles. Punta Gorda Herald.
The Herald is correct. If a plant
will make money for a private con
cern, it will make it for the public.
All the people have to do is to elect
honest and competent men to office.
PROCEDURE OF APPOINTING
REPUBLICAN POSTMASTERS
The following, written by Senator
Fletcher to a Lake City lady, is an
accurate description of how postmast postmasters
ers postmasters are appointed in democratic states
under a republican administration:
Mrs. Estelle Tribble, Acting Chair
man, Lake City Woman's Club.
Dear Mrs. Tribble: Your letter of
the 1st received. Believing that the
members of your club would be inter-?
ested in learning how postmasters
are selected under this administration,
am taking the liberty of explaining
the procedure in some detail.
Under the provisions of an order is
sued by President Wilson, when a va vacancy
cancy vacancy occurring in the position of
postmaster at first, second and third
class offices, the postmaster general
certified the fact to the Civil Service
Commission, which held an open com competitive
petitive competitive examination to test the fitness
of applicants to nil sucn vacancies,
and when such examination had been
held and the papers in connection
therewith rated, the commission certi certified
fied certified to the postmaster general the
name of the person who attained the
highest eligible rating, and the post
master general recommended to the
president the appointment of such
eligible, unless it was established that
the age, character or residence of the
person disqualified him for appoint
ment.
Under the provisions of that order
many republicans and persons with
no party affiliation, as well as dem
ocrats, were nominated by the presi
dent and confirmed by the Senate.
Under the provisions of an order is
sued May 10, 1921, by President Hard Harding,
ing, Harding, the Civil Service Commission cer certifies
tifies certifies to the postmaster general the
names of the highest three qualified
eligibles, and the postmaster general
recommends to the president for ap
pointment the name of the eligible en endorsed
dorsed endorsed by the local and state repub
lican organizations of Florida. If
there is any conflict between the local
and state organizations, the postmas
ter general regards the endorsement
of the state organization.
Neither the republican organization
in Florida, nor the present postmaster
general, invites the views of the pat
rons of the office, or representatives
in Congress from Florida, in. the mat matter
ter matter of selecting postmasters; and
democrats are not appointed to office
unless the republican organization de
termines that there is no qualified re
publican to fill the" position.
Objection to the selection of any
particular applicant should be filed
with the Civil Service Commission and
the postmaster general, for the com
mission determines the eligibility o
all applicants and the postmaster
general determines whether or not
the eligibles certified to him by the
commission are qualified as to char
acter of residence.'
. You will understand, therefore, that
after the president has submitted to
the Senate his nomination of an ap
plicant whose qualifications and elig
ibility have been favorably passed
upon by the Civil Service Commission
and the postmaster general, it is quite
impossible to have the committee
the committee on postoffices and post
roads, composed largely of republi
cans, disregard such nomination; un
less it is satisfactorily shown that the
nominee is unfit or ineligible to per
form the duties of postmaster; and
such-evidence must be conclusive; and
even before a nomination is rejected
by the committee the nominee is given
an opportunity to refute the charges
that he is unfit or ineligible to serve
as postmaster. r
The republicans have a majority of
twenty-two in the Senate, and, as you
may imagine, confirm nominations
that are favorably reported by the
committee, even though democratic
senators may object as did the sen
ators from Tennesee object to five
nominations just recently, yet the
nominees were confirmed by the Sen
ate.
Once in a' great while the nomina
tion of a person is submitted to the
Senate, who is personally objection
able to a senator, i. e., has spoken dis
respectfully of or concerning the sen
ator, tending to bring him into dis
repute or belittle him in the eyes of
the public, or otherwise, in which
event that senator may openly ; state
that the nominee is personally objec
tionable to him giving his reasons,
and in such case the Senate rejects
the nomination as a matter of courtesy
to the objecting senator.
It has not been necessary during
my thirteen years of service in the
Senate to have occasion to defeat the
nomination of any person by making
known to my colleagues that the nom
inee was personally -objectionable to
me; and I sincerely trust that it wi
never be necessary for me to be com
pelled to make such a statement.
You wiil.understand from the above
that it is incumbent upon those who
object to "any particular nominee to
furnish satisfactory evidence on their
own behalf that the person is unfit or
ineligible to fill the position.
'I am at all times willing to co cooperate
operate cooperate to the fullest extent with my
constituents in the matter of bringing
to the attention of the committee such
protests or evidence as may be filed
with me for that purpose, but the
committee sits as a jury, and its de-

terminations are accepted by the Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, as above stated,
t Trusting that I have made clear to
you the procedure in such cases, and
with assurances that I am always
glad to have the views of my con constituents,
stituents, constituents, believe me,
Very truly, .Duncan U. Fletcher.

EIGHT YEARS AGO
July 29, 1914. The first British
fleet today left Portland under sealed
orders. t
The German ambassador at St. Pe
tersburg (now Petrograd) presented
to the Russian government an ulti
matum, saying the mobilization of
the Russian army would be the signal
of a declaration of war from Ger
many. The German ambassador was
informed that Russia would mobilize
immediately upon the invasion of Ser
bia by Austria.
Austria sent an insulting message
to Great Britain and refused to give
any further attention to the ambas
sadorial conference designed to pre
vent the war.
Reported that emperors of Germany
and Russia were confenng, with
view to preventing war.
Austria has 300,000 men along the
Serbian border.
The Ocala friends of Mr. and Mrs
Y. Cheney will endorse the follow
ing sympathetic utterance from the
Orlando Reporter-Star: "The sym sympathy
pathy sympathy of all Orlando goes out to Lieu
tenant and Mrs. Joseph Y. Cheney in
the death of their little daughter, who
was so suddenly taken from them yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. To yield to the will of the
Grim Reaper, when the loved one is
taken from a bed of illness and pain,
is hard enough, but to have life whisk whisked
ed whisked away in the prime of health, and
the bud of childhood, adds all the
more to the pangs of grief. But one
consolation remains to comfort the
heart-broken parents; an angel now
sits with the Master, where yesterday
there was but a mortal handiwork of
the Creator. Their loved one has
reached the goal of mankind, where
grief and sorrow are unknown."
We are looking for a preachers'
union soon, bomeone nas advocated
the use of radios in churches, the ser sermon
mon sermon to be preached from some cen central
tral central point, thereby saving many
preachers' salaries. With the union,
only preachers with "cards" could
preach, and no card would be issued
to a radio preacher. Orlando Reporter-Star.
That would make it a cinch for any
preacher who could preach. He could
stand on a street corner, or even out
in an old field, miles from any town,
and the people would flock to hear
him.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star July 29, 1902)
Mrs. F. M. Dodson and son William
went to the lake this afternoon to
spend a month.
There are only three vacant stores
of any size, and only one of these is
on the square. Looks like times are
good.
An unusual thing took place in the
court room this morning, two cases
being tried at the same time. Justice
Crawford tries! the case of appropriat
ing a bicycle, while Judge Bullock ad
justed the scales in an embezzlement
case. The parties in controversy were
seeking bondsmen this afternoon.
Ed. W. Davis and Neil M. Allred
have formed a new law firm and will
locate their offices in the old abstract
rooms west of the Commercial Bank,
which are now being renovated and
fitted up for them.
The contractor has begun work on
the new packing and refrigerator
buildings of Benjamin Bros, at the ice
plant. The structure will be L-shap
ed, the front of the building being 50
by 80 feet, and the L extension the
same size, one story.
Mrs. Bessie McConnell and daugh
ter Gladys, and Mrs. Jean Austin have
gone to Atlanta to visit.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 29, 1912)
Mrs. A. C. Cobb and litlte daughter,
Fanita, left today for a visit to Wall
Springs.
. Messrs. John Spencer and Will
Mock are home from a visit in the
north, during which they visited the
great Buick factories at Flint, Mich.
The Ocala Gymnasium, of which
Mr. Ben Condon is promoter, is very
nicely fitted up.
Mrs. W. P. Edwards is enjoying a
visit with her niece, Miss Jennie
Moore of Anniston, Ala.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Connor and lit lit-tleson
tleson lit-tleson are enjoying a visit with friends
in Orlando.
Messrs. H. W. Tucker and Edward
Green have returned from a fishing
trip to Lake Weir, where they caught
an even 100 fish.
Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Kirkland left
this morning for Pearson, Ga., where
Mrs. Kirkland will spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer.
Judge Gober went to Dunnellon this
morn on legal business.
Attend the Weihe Company jewelry
auction which starts tomorrow at 4
and 8 o'clock. Merchants block. 28
Fertilize your por plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in; 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
. August 6th is Friendship Card Day.
You will find just the sentiment you
are looking for at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 28-6t

AT THE CHURCHES TO3IORROW

Grace Episcopal
A. R. Cassil, Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad
dress.
Nc evening .service.
Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. V7
Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject, "Be
lieving is Seeing." John 11:40.
7 p. m. Epworth League in the
basement.
8 p. m. The voung people's choir
will eive an "Evening with the Old
Gospel Songs." There will be no ser
mon.
We have saved a place for you.
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins. D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morninsr worship. The
pastor will preach on the theme, "Ev
ery Christian's Opportunity."
6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Address by the pastor,
"Jacksonville's Latest Husband. Kill
ing and Some of Its Lessons."
"Better come to church."
Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol
lowed by sermon by pastor. Subject
"Observations and Lessons from
Vacation."
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject of ser
mon. ".Essentials ot uemg a inris
tian."
The pastor wishes every member
present at these services.
A cordial welcome to every one.
"
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr.
K. Dickson, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon,
"Jesus and the Ploughman Who Look
ed Back."
7 p. m. The Triangle Union meets
at the Presbyterian church. Miss
Mary McDowell leader.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Sermon
"The Crown Which Is Life.".
"To be of no church is dangerous
Better think! Come to church.
Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sunday:
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30..
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Subject, "Love."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome.
OKLAWAHA
Oklawaha, July 26. Mr. Clyde
Nixon of Miami is visiting his friend.
Clyde Scott.
Lake Weir is quite a popular place
for our people to have chicken purlos.
Last Thursday night about 109 people
gathered at the Oklawaha dock and
cooked fifteen chickens. About 8:30
supper was spread and everybody did
it justice.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Martin are re rejoicing
joicing rejoicing over the arrival of a little
daughter born July 7th. This is the
trghth daughter in their home.
Mr. Hugh Harrell who was operat operated
ed operated on last Monday is improving rap rapidly
idly rapidly improving.
Mr. Robert McCullen of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville i3 visiting his uncle, Mr. John
Pratt.
Mr. C. S. Scott, who has been with
R. D. Douglas at Weirsdale for the
last four years, now has charge of
Mr. J. T. Lewis' business at Okla Oklawaha.
waha. Oklawaha. Mr. R. M. Blair has purchased a
new Chevrolet.
Mrs. Maggie Marshall and four
children of Columbia, S. C, are visit visiting
ing visiting her father, Mr. Tom Sellers.
Miss Elsie Smith returned home
Saturday after a week's visit in Eus Eus-tis.
tis. Eus-tis. There will be a big chicken supper
at the Detroit garage next Tuesday
night, Ar&ust 1st. Everybody is in invited
vited invited to come and bring a chicken.
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 patrons
rons patrons 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
this I guarantees Quarts 10c; pints
5c. Drop me a card and delivery will
start at once. R. O. WILLIAMS,
Proprietor.
7-22-tf Route A, Ocala, Fla

3

Munroe &
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
AUTO
REPAIR
SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
6hop.
' WE SELL
Fox Tires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
"STANDARD PRICES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 238121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
PAINTING
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
. OR CALL US
PHONE S
SPENCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11-tf
Became

IN 1903, driving the "839" racing
car, Barney Oldfield started his
career of victories that later
earned him the title of "Master

Driver of The World." To over overcome
come overcome the tire weaknesses that made
racing difficult and dangerous, he
studied tires specified materials
supervised construction.
Today, Barney Oldfield is known
as the "Master Tire Builder."
Starting with the crude tires which
carried the "990" one mile in sixty
seconds, Oldfield gradually de developed
veloped developed his famous Cords a set of
which covered 500 miles at eighty eighty-eight
eight eighty-eight miles an hour without a
change. ;

In three years Oldfield tires have

won every important
lean speedways.

Where -WW. You Get the
Money Vhen You Have
an Opportunity to Make
a Good Investment?

Chambliss National Bank U

A FINANCIAL CENTER

NO STRIKE HERE!
Our forces are busy from early morning 'till
evening; busy pleasing the hosts of particular
people by giving them just WHAT they want
and WHEN they want it Fresh Meat asnd Gro Groceries.
ceries. Groceries. Call phone 243 or 174.
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

of el Ta-lia

The Most Perfectly Ventilate-d Hotel in the South

MIAMI,

Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Ilusinesa Man Always Welcoma

FRESH SUPPLY
1922
FL O W E R
SEEDS
JUST IN
G, G. GREENE
Druggist Phone 435
OCALA,. FL. A-
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
New bar pins at THE BOOK SHOP.
Master Tiire

American tires that have erer tsk&i
first place in the French Grand PzbL
They have won for three conaecxt-
tive years in the 5OO-m0e-Indi2nr
apolis Sweepstakes. So far In ZX
-Oldfields have lowered four World's
Records and seven track records.
The Wichita Test Run gave evi evidence
dence evidence of Oldfield superiority in tour touringwhen
ingwhen touringwhen a set of four Cords cov covered
ered covered 34,523 miles over rutted, frozen,
winter roads a performance at attested
tested attested by the Mayor of Wichita.
See your dealer and get a set f
these rugged tires that Barney Old Old-field
field Old-field has developed and perfected
through a lifetime of practical tire

experience. Their performance will

race on Amer- convince you

They are the only most l rustworthy Tires Built,"

Hi
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:::
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if
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.
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Hi

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FLORIDA
NOTICE
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County In Chancery. ;
Vincent Mrasek. ComnlainantL va.
Mary Mrasek, Defendant-Order for
Constructive' Service.
It is ordered that t the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Mary Mrasek,
be and she is hereby recruired to an
this cause on or before
Monday, the 7th day of August, It J?
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once ft week
for four consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Evening Star, a newspaper pub
This 8th day of June, 1922.
(Ct.Ct.Seal) T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion County,
Florida. By Frances Tarver, D. C
v. a. jencoai.
Complainant's Solicitor. 5t-Sat
Advertise in the Star.
BmildbF
that they are "The
)

Ell



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1922

who can make that war belt the most

Salt Springs Water

We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers.
PHONE 167
Chero-Ccla Bottling Works

Phone 597 Night Phone 40S
WILLIAMS GARAGE
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORINC CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. fust oil ft. King

Erskine
Dale,
Pioneer

John Fox, Jr.

Illustrated bjR.lL Liriugitotu

Copyright bj ataxic SerUmar's Bona

CHAPTER XIII

FOR THE BEST
BICYCLE REPAIRING

PHONE 431

My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Guaranteed
Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

minm

li. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AN1 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 coiisohs
Qur drivers want tQ 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 you? 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 that

you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.

PALATKA-0CALA

BUSLINE

SCHEDULE

Leave Palatka.... 8:00 A M.

Arrive Ocala.- 12:00 M.

Leave Ocala. 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel

Route via Anthony, Sparr,

Citra, Orange Springs, Ken
wood and Rodman.

C.P.PILLANS, Prop.

Ocala, Phone 527

The Weihe Company jewelry auc auction
tion auction starts tomorrow at 4 and 8
o'clock. Sales every day, afternoon
and night. Presents free. Merchants'
block. 28

With the head of that column of
stalwart backwoodsmen went Dave
Tandell and Erskine Dale. A hunting
party of four Shawnees heard theli
coming through the woods, and, lying
like snakes in the undergrowth, peered
out and saw them pass. Then they
rose, and Crooked Lightning looked
at Black Wolf and, with a grunt of
angry satisfaction, led the way home homeward.
ward. homeward. And to the village they bore
the news that White Arrow had made
good his word and, side by side with
the big chief of the Long Knives, was
leading a war party against his tribe
and kinsmen. And Early Morn .car .carried
ried .carried the news to her mother, who lay
sick in a wigwam.
The miracle went swiftly, and Kas Kas-kaskla
kaskla Kas-kaskla fell. Stealthily a cordon of
hunters surrounded the little town.
The rest stole to the walls of the fort.

Lights flickered from within, the

sounds of violins and dancing feet
came through crevice and window.
Clark's tall figure stole noiselessly into
the great hall, where the Creoles were
making merry and leaned silently with

folded arms against the doorpost, look

ing on at the revels with a grave smile.

The light from the torches flickered
across his face, and an Indian lying
on the floor sprang to his feet with a
curdling war-whoop. Women screamed
and men rushed toward the door. The
stranger stood motionless and his grim

cmlle was unchanged.
-Dance on I" he commanded cour

teously, "but remember,' he added
sternly, "you dance under Virginia and
not Great Britain!
There was a great noise behind him.
Men dashed into the, fort, and Roche Roche-blave
blave Roche-blave and his officers were prisoners.
By daylight Clark had the town dis disarmed.
armed. disarmed. The French, Clark said next
day, could take the oath of allegiance
to the republic, or depart with their
families in peace. As for their church,
he had nothing to do with any church
safe to protect it from Insult. So that
the people who had heard terrible sto stories
ries stories of the wild woodsmen and who

expected to be killed or made slaves,
Joyfully became Americans. They
even gave Clark a volunteer company
to march with him upon Cahokia, and
that village, too, soon became Ameri American.
can. American. Father Gibault volunteered to
go to Vlncennes. Vlncennes gathered
In the church to hear him, and then
flung the Stars and Stripes to the
winds of freedom above the fort. Clark
sent one captain there to take com command.
mand. command. With a handful of hardy men
who could have been controlled only
by him, the dauntless one had con conquered
quered conquered a land as big as any European
kingdom. Now he had to govern and
protect it. He had to keep Joyal an
alien race and hold his own against
the British and numerous tribes of In Indians,
dians, Indians, bloodthirsty, treacherous and
deeply embittered against all Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, He was hundreds of miles from
any American troops; farther still
from the seat of government, and
could get no advice or help for per perhaps
haps perhaps a year,
And those Indians poured Into Ca Cahokia
hokia Cahokia a horde of them from every
tribe between the Great Lakes and the
Mississippi chiefs and warriors of

every Importance; but not before
Clark had formed and drilled four
companies of volunteer Creoles.
"Watch him!" said Dave, and Ers Erskine
kine Erskine did, marveling at the man's
knowledge of the Indian. He did not
live In the fort, but always on guard,

always seemingly confident, stayed
openly in town while the savages, sul

len and grotesque, strutted in full war

panoply through the straggling streets,

inquisitive ana insolent, their eyes
burning with the lust of plunder and
murder. For days he sat in the midst

of the ringed warriors and listened.
On the second day Erskine saw Kah Kah-too
too Kah-too in the throng and Oocitred Light Lightning
ning Lightning and Bla Wolf. After dusk that
day he felt the fringe of his hunting-

shirt plucked, and an Indian, with face
hidden In a blanket, whispered as he

passed :

"Tell the big chief," he said in

bhawnee, "to be on guard tomorrow

nignt." He knew it was some kindly
tribesman, and he wheeled and went

to Clark, who smiled. Already the big
chief had guards concealed In his
little house, who seized the attacking

Indians, while two minutes later the
townspeople were under arms. The

captives were put in Irons, and Ers

kine saw among them the crestfallen

faces of Black Wolf and Crooked
Lightning. The Indians pleaded that
they were trying to test the friendship

of the French for Clark, but Clark,
refusing all requests for their release,
remained silent, haughty, Indifferent

fearless. He still refused to take ref

uge in the fort, and called in a number

of ladies and gestlemen to his house.

where they danced all night amid the

council-fires of the bewildered sav

ages. Next morning he stood in the
center of their ringed warriors with

the tasseled shirts of his riflemen
massed behind him, released the cap captive
tive captive chiefs and handed them the bloody

war belt of wampum.

"I scorn your hostility and treach treachery.
ery. treachery. You deserve death, but you shall
leave in safety. In three days I shall
begin war on you. If you Indians do
not want your, women and children
killed stop killing ours. We shall see

Two new styles of ladies' sport ox oxfords
fords oxfords just in; one plain and one two two-tone.
tone. two-tone. .Little's Shoe Parlor. 28-6t

bloody. While you have been in my

camp you have had food and fire firewater,
water, firewater, but now that I have finished,
you must depart speedily.
The captive chief spoke and so did
old Kahtoo, with his eyes fixed sadly
but proudly on his adopted son. They
had listened to bad birds and been led
astray by the British henceforth they
would be friendly with the Americana
But Clark was not satisfied.
"I come as a warrior,' he said
haughtily; "I shall be a friend to the
friendly. If you choose war I shall
send so many warriors from the Thir Thirteen
teen Thirteen Council-Fires that your land
shall be darkened and you shall hear
no sounds but that of the birds who
live on blood. And then he handed
forth two belts of peace and war, and
they eagerly took the belt of peace.
The treaty followed next day and
Clark Insisted that two of the prison prisoners
ers prisoners should be put to death ; and as the
two selected came forward Erskine
saw Black Wolf was one. He whis whispered
pered whispered with Clark and Kahtoo, and
Crooked Lightning saw the big chief
with his hand on Erskine's shoulder
and heard him forgive the two and
tell them to depart. And thus peace
was won.
Straightway old Kahtoo pushed
through the warriors and, plucking the
big chief by the sleeve, pointed to Ers Erskine.
kine. Erskine. "That is my son, he said, "and I
want him to go home with me."
"He shall go," said Clark quickly,
"but he shall return, whenever It
pleases him, to me."
And .so Erskine went forth one
morning at dawn, and his coming into
the Shawnee camp was like the com coming
ing coming of a king. Early Morn greeted
him with glowing eyes, his foster foster-mother
mother foster-mother brought him food, looking
proudly upon him, and old Kahtoo
harangued his braves around the council-pole,
while the prophet and
Crooked Lightning sulked In their
tents.
"My son spoke words of truth," he
proclaimed sonorously. "He warned
us against the klnar over the waters

and told us to make friends with the
Americans. We did not heed his
words, and so he brought the great
chief of the Long Knives, who stood
without fear among warriors more
numerous than leaves and spoke the
same words to all. We are friends
of the Long Knives. My son Is the

true prophet. Bring out the false one
and Crooked Lightning and Black
Wolf, whose life my son saved though
the two were enemies. My son shall
do with them as he pleases."
Many young braves sprang willingly
forward and the three were haled be before
fore before Erskine. Old Kahtoo waved his
hand toward them and sat down. Ers Erskine
kine Erskine rose and fixed his eyes sternly
on the cowering prophet:
"He shall go forth from the village
and shall never return. For his words
work mischief, he does foolish things,
and his drumming frightens the game.
He is a false prophet and he must go."

He turned to Crooked Lightning;

The Indians have made peace with

the Long Knives and White Arrow

would make peace with any Indian,

though an enemy. Crooked Lightning
shall go or stay, as he pleases. Black
Wolf shall stay, for the tribe will need
him as a hunter and a warrior against
the English foes of the Long Knives.
White Arrow does not ask another
to spare an enemy's life and then take
it away himself."

The braves grunted approval. Black

Wolf and Crooked Lightning averted
their faces and the prophet shambled
uneasily away. Again old Kahtoo pro

claimed sonorously, "It la well!" and

went back with Erskine to his tent.

There he sank wearily on a buffalo buffalo-skin
skin buffalo-skin and pleaded with the boy to stay

with them as chief in his stead.
He was very old, and now that peace
was made with the Long Knives he
was willing to die. If Erskine would

but give his promise, he would never

rise again from where he lay.

Erskine shook his head and the old

man sorrowfully turned his face.

And yet Erskine lingered on and

on at the village. Of the white wom

an he had learned little other than

that she had been bought from an another
other another tribe and adopted by old Kah Kahtoo;
too; Kahtoo; but it was plain that since the
threatened burning of her she had

been held in high respect by the whole

tribe. He began to wonder about her

and whether she might not wish to

go back to her own people. He had

never talked with her, but he never

moved about the camp that he did
not feel her eyes upon him. And

Early Mora's big soft eyes, too, never

seemed to leave him. She brought

him food, she sat at the door of his

tent, she followed him about the vil

lage and bore herself openly as h.

slave. At last old Kahtoo, who would

not give up his great hope, pleaded with

him to marry her, and while he was

talking the girl stood at the door of
the tent and Interrupted them. Her

mother's eyes were growing dim, she

said. Her mother wanted to talk with

White Arrow and look upon his face

before her sight should altogether

pass. Nor could Erskine know that

the white woman wanted to look Into
the eyes of the man she hoped would

become her daughter's husband, but

itantoo aid, ana ne bade Erskine go,

His foster mother, coming upon the

scene, scowled, but Erskine rose and
went to the white woman's tent. She

sat just Inside the opening, with

blanket across the lower half of her

face, nor did she look at him. In

stead she plied him with questions,
and listened eagerly to his :ivery vord,
and drew frofo him every derail of
his life as far back as he could re remember.
member. remember. Poor soul, it was ine first
opportunity for many years that she
had had to talk with any white per person
son person who had been In the eastern
world, and freely and frankly ho held
nothine back.

ANNOU

NCEMEI

r
I

The great reduction as listed in last wee Vs ;
issue on all Men's Two-Piece Summer Suits, Sti r.7 ii
Hats, White Flannel and Palm Beach Pants, vili 111

be continued until
SATURDAY, AUGUST

And in addition, all Manhattan and Wilson Bros.

Shirts will be sold at the following reduced

12th

4

m
m

ces:

Regular Price

Sale Price

S 2.50 $1.65
3,00 2.25
3.50 2.65
400 2.85
5.00 3:45
6.50 4.75
7.00 4.95
8.50 5.85
10.00 6.95

25 reduction on all Boys' Suits.
Special lot of Boys' Pants, $1.00.
Special lot of Boys' Waists, 50c.

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H. A. WATERMAN
THE HABERDASHER
OCALA, FLORIDA

:i:
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at

MOTHERJAVE IT

VL-Sinia Lady Suffered With Actei

2 Pains Until Mother Bejaa
Giving Her CardaL

Dublin, Va. Miss Mary Alice
rTnhett residing on Route 2, near
lore, recently told a visitor of her
interesting experience with Cardui.
Miss Hughett said: I had been suf suffering
fering suffering for some time with painful
I was pale, didn't feel like going.
Would just drag around, and couldn't
rest to do any good. I would suffer
onco a month with my back, sides
and head. My limbs would ache and
I didn't know what to do, but I knew
I must do something, for I didn't get
well by letting It ruw on.
"My mother Is a believer la Cardui,
for he saw what It did for others as
well as herself, so she began giving
It to me.

"It wasn't long before I saw a
tv-,t,t. Tt vsa lust what I needed.

it resrulated me. I began to eat and

si oon 9 T1 A the nam stopped.

in without doubt the best

ftwala tonic made, and I am glad I

ar rprnTnTnend. It to others.'

If suffering with symptoms such as

kiie Wnirhett mentions, or ocner ail

ments peculiar to women, why not be-f-in
nrdni at once? Its merit is well

established by successful use for more

than 40 years.
1"ry Cardui!
Your druggist sells It

NC-133

AH SCHEDULES

(Continued Monday)

. "Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles, out on the DunneHon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm

Diamond ring free at Weihe Com Company
pany Company jewelry auction which starts to

morrow. See hand bills for further
information. Merchants' block. 28

lllHiMlllllailialaii,lItlMilMlltllMll,lMlula.lull..i..l.al,alulailulHiIltMIIHIMMI

?vv9t9ltv

MdDedlsiy

Of Frank's Anniversary Sale

Monday will be the last
day of our Sevententh Anni Anniversary
versary Anniversary sale. We will feat feat-ure
ure feat-ure Dollar Specials with our
other sale bargains.
' Come early and take advan advantage
tage advantage of our bargains.

T
:x:
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IK
.
-
T
' A
'
i
a
a

CRESCENT FISH MAitivET

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.
FhdBe52. 7-tf J.G.JONES.

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwinsr schedule figures nb-

lished as information and not guaranteed.

(Eastern Standard Time)

SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY

Leave Station Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm

4:17 pm Jacksonville a.oupm
Tampa-Manatee-2:15
am St. Petersburg5 4:05 z..a
2:55 am NTork-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. Petersbrz 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives

6:42 am Ocala-J acksonville 12:25 pm

1:45 pm Ocala-J acksonville 6:45 pm

3:25 cm Ocala-St. Petersbrz 9:16 pm

2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am

2:27 am Ocala-J acksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am Ocala-Wileox 11:59 am
7:25 am tOcala-Lakeland 11:50 an?
t Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

anmlk

Nice assortment of Friendship

Cards at The Gift Shop. 27-3t

"The Fashion Center

MUCH INTEREST AT NEXT
K. OF P. MEETING

A large attendance is bespoken for
the next K. of P. meeting, Monday
night, the 31st. The matter of pur purchasing
chasing purchasing a lodge home will be taken up
and thoroughly discussed. ;

A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
torm e&sv. Call and see it. Phone

285f or particulars. 22-tt

NOTICE, GIRL SCOUTS

The Girl Scouts will not meet on
this evening, but those wishing to
go on the hike Friday morning will
meet at the -home of Delzell Pasteur,
between 5:30 and 6 o'clock Friday
morning."

Some new earrings' at THE BOOK
SHOP. 26-3t

Just received Ballard Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery

needs. Main Street Market. Phone

108. S. Main street. 22-tf

PICTU2B FEA1IC;q

Our picture framing depcrl

ttrnrn rtnawn. New Tnrmi,J?.. V

-o jta
tlit have been nut m miA

, axrra.

I .aVa ttti o-rA J.I-

notice.

GEOEGE LlacKAY & CClI?y
:
- BETTEK buy a let before tie?
up, and build a home vi2a natZ-rf
are cheap. Let Ditto

Beautiful framed

17oT.ciin T)a st TTTn 3 Or

SHOP. A. E. Gen'-- '-CIALTY

SHOP, A. E. Geri;



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