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OCALA, FLORIDA, moxdat, jcly si, 122
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGIIT. NO. 181
AH EARLY PEACE
COf .1ISSI0II AUVE
in IIP LIST
AVOID PCOUOTEnS II lit OPTO
of mil's sum
OFF THE GREEKS
OF SOUTH AMERICA
CODE TO AfflICA
II T .S AII1
Promises Said to Hare Been Made By
. Leaders on Both Sides to Support
The President's Plan
Chicago, July 31. (By Associated
Press). Strike leaders from all parts
of the country are arriving today for
Tuesday's meeting called to consider
President Hardings plan for settle settlement
ment settlement of the railway shopmen's strike
and hopes were expressed that the
men would be back to work before the
week-end. The leaders expressed the
belief, however, that the peace plan
would meet the strongest possible op opposition
position opposition from the railroad executives
attending Tuesday's meeting in New
York. They expressed the belief that
the president's plan, would .be accepted
finally but only after a bitter struggle
based on the refusal of many roads to
consent to a restoration of seniority
privileges to the strikers.
PROMISE TO SUPPORT THE FRES-
Washington, July 31. (Associated
Press). President Harding was said
today by close personal friends and
advisers to have received assurances
from Chairman Cuyler, of the Asso Association
ciation Association of Railway Executives, Vice Vice-President
President Vice-President Atterbury of the Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania railroad and B. M. Jewell, head
of thfe striking shopmen's organiza
tions, that they would support his V
proposal for immediate ending of the
EXECUTIVES ARE AWAITING
PhiladelDhia. Julv 31. T DeWitt
Cuyler, head of the railroad executives
organization, said today "it is not
true" that railroad employes have giv given
en given assurances they would support
President Harding's proposals for im-
mediate ending pi tne struce. uuyier
said there had been no commitment of
any aiuu auu auucu iuc uuuciawtuuiug
was to await the president's proposal
which had not yet been received.-
AMERICAN CHARITY r
V KEEPS ARMENIA ALIVE
" -. .,'
Samsoun, Asia Minor, July 1. (By
Mail to Associated Press).- American
charity is keeping alive the remnant
of the dying Armenian nation:, When
all other countries turned a deaf ear
to the privations and horrors of the
Armenian population, the American
people donated $60,000,000 and 3,000, 3,000,-000
000 3,000,-000 pounds of foodstuffs and i relief
supplies. 7 Scattered throughout what
was once the Armenian state are today
more than 300 American men and
women who are working valiently to
save the last vestiges of this oldest of
Christian races in this far-off conti continent.
nent. continent. ." .; .;; .v y
. me Americans are concentrating
their attention on the legions of par par-entless
entless par-entless children which make Armenia
the largest orphanage center the
"world has ever known. In Trans Trans--
- Trans-- Caucasia alone are gathered the child childhood
hood childhood of 400,000 Armenian refugees
who fled before the Turks from Erze-'
rum, Trebizond, Van and Bitlis. Amer
ica has become the' foster-parent of
these unhappy, shelterless youngsters.
The Americans have organized 38
hospitals, 59 clinics, and numberless
relief stations throughout Asia Minor.
In a single month they give medical
treatment to more than 100,000 patients.-
In the Alexandropol orphan-
age alone there- are more than 3000
children suffering f roji trachoma.
Charles V. Pickery, head t of the
American Near East elief committee,
who recently arrived from the United
States to supervise the field work.of
the organization, said in an interview:
"We are c wing 'for Armenia's and
Greece's great hosts of refugees, or orphans
phans orphans and sick in Northern Asia. It is
a colossal task, made possible only by
the liberality of the American people.
But we cannot continue indefinitely.
We must make the people self-supporting.
We are trying to place full
responsibility for the care of the refu refugee
gee refugee population upon the governments
concerned. The unfortunate fact
however, is that the governments are
reluctant to accept the obligation.
America's heart is the only one that
seems to have been moved by-the de deplorable
plorable deplorable plight of these whetched peo peopled
pled peopled Watch for the August Victor records
at THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Under Direction of Henry B. Spencer,
It Now Directs Distribution Of
Nation's Fuel Supply
Washington, July 31.- The govern government
ment government with the : co-opeartion of the
states has assumed the duties of a
gigantic middleman passing on the
coal from the producing mines to the
industries and localities which, in the
eyes of the government, need it most.
The organization of the govern government's
ment's government's emergency dbal distribution
agency was pronounced last night to
be nearly complete and tomorrow
Henry B. Spencer, the federal fuel
distributor, his committee and advis advisory
ory advisory sub-committees as designated by
order of President Harding, will begin
TOOK A TERRIBLE 'TUMBLE
Travelers on the Jungfrau Fell Into
a Crevasse Three Thousand
Berne, Switzerland, July 31. Three
men and one woman were killed by a
sheer drop of 3000 feet into a crevasse
yesterday while climbing the Jung Jungfrau.
frau. Jungfrau. The bodies have not been re recovered.
covered. recovered. BAD FLORJDA NIGGER
RAMPAGING IN. GEORGIA
Macon, Ga., July 31v With-the re reward
ward reward increased to $400, the search for
the slayer of Deputy Sheriff Walter C.
Byrd and George Marshall, negro,
continued today, having become state statewide.
wide. statewide. The shooting occurred Satur Saturday
day Saturday night." Byrd until six years ago
was a resident of West Palm Beach,
BANKING AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF FIORIDA
' A series of five lectures on Practical
Banking will be given at the Univer University
sity University of Florida; under the joint aus auspices
pices auspices of the Summer School, General
Extension Division and' the State
Bankers Association, July 31 to' Au Augusts.
gusts. Augusts. ;;; ', ;" ty -;y
The lectures will be given by Mr. L.
C. Adelson of Atlanta and Mr. J. A.
Ormond of Marianna. Mr. Adelson is
deputy governor of the Federal Re Reserve
serve Reserve Bankbf Atlanta and was for formerly
merly formerly secretary to W. P. G. Harding,
governor of the Federal Reserve sys system.
tem. system. Mr. Ormond is a graduate of
the University of Florida and at pres present
ent present cashier of the Citizen's State Bank
at Marianna." y V
Each lecture will be given in Pea Pea-body
body Pea-body hall at nine o'clock in the morn morning
ing morning and repeated at five in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The lectures will be of benefit
to business -men of the state and 1 all
who desire to understand the "princi "principles
ples "principles of practical banking. s ;
NOTICE, W. O. W. CIRCLE
The regular meeting of Poinsettia
Grove No. 228 will be held Tuesday
night, August 1st, at the Woodmen
hall at 8 o'clock. All members are
urged to attend. Two candidates for
initiation, y Any prospective members
desiring information concerning the
Woodmen Circle will be welcomed
after the initiation. Refreshments.
31-2t Rylla B. Adams, Clerk.
MUCH INTEREST AT NEXT
K. OF P. MEEITNG
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.
The ball game ..Thursday will be
called at 3 o'clock instead of 4 o'clock,
so that the Palatka team can return
home that night. Friday and Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's games will be called at the reg regular
ular regular time.
Weihe's jewelry auction, between
Cam's and Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock, tf
A card received from Rev. J. J.
Neighbour, who is at Long Branch, N,
J., says he has been quite sick, but it
will be good news to his friends and
parishioners to learn that he is now
improving and looking forward to the
time when he expects to return to
Ocala late in August.
Seventy Dead of Whom the Greater
Number Were Non-Union Men,
Disarmed and Running
1 For Life When Shot ,,
Chicago, July 31. (By Associated
Press). A check up on the' casual casualties
ties casualties in the Herrin mine massacre made
by various labor agencies and coal
associations interested, shows that of
the seventy-two men in the mine "at
the time it was attacked by union
forces, sixty-four are either dead,
wounded or missing while the total
casualties on both sides were more
than seventy. Non-union officially
buried number nineteen, non-union
wounded, thirty four; non-union miss missing
ing missing and! belied dead, eleven. Union
mne dead, two; died of wounds, one;
wounded,- estimated at from four to
BIG HAUL OF BOOZE
Made by the Atlantic City Flying
Squadron Along the Famous
Atlantic City, July 31. Fifteen
cafes along the Boardwalk were raided
yesterday by the "Flying Squadron,''
which seized liquor worth $10,000.
IS VERY DIM
New York, July 31. The price o
the German mark dropepd ..to.'. 14
cents a hundred (14 mills, on the
dollar) today, a new low record, but
rallied later to 15 cents.
MAD DOG SCARES ;
CAN BE PREVENTED
Gainesville, July 31. The frequent
mad dog scares would be matters of
the past, if canine owners would
merely make use of preventive caccine,
according to Dr. A. L. Shealy, veteri veterinarian
narian veterinarian of, the College of Agriculture,
University of Florida. Y
v Dr. Shealy says that the vaccine
has been found to be highly effective.
It was first produced during a 'serious
outbreak of rabies in Japan, and the
Japanese government has now suc successfully
cessfully successfully immunized 31,307 dogs by
the single injection. Coming closer
home, the injection has been used ef effectively
fectively effectively by the state of Connecticut,
where 37,000 dogs were made free
from danger of the disease.
One injection or vaccination, will
suffice and may be given to any dog
of any size and age with no ill ef effects,
fects, effects, Dr. Shealy says. The immunity
will alst from one to two years, but it
is recommended that the canine be
vaccinated every year. ;
A vaccinated dog need not be muz muzzled
zled muzzled insofar as rabbies is concerned,
Dr. Shealy says, and several states
have already passed laws providing
that immunized dogs need not be muz muzzled.
zled. muzzled. The following item clipped from the
Fayetterille Observed, of July 29th,
will be of interest to the Ocala friends
of the honoree, rMs. W. C. .Ray:
"Misses Sallie and Margaret Tomlin Tomlin-son
son Tomlin-son entertained on Friday afternoon at
bridge in honor of Mrs. W. C. Ray, of
Ocala, Fla., who is the guest of her
mother, Mrs. Hector Wade. Three
tables were arranged for cards in the
living room. Lovely summer flowers
were used attractively throughout the
lower floor of the home. High score
went to Mrs. Harvey Oliver. Mrs.
Ray was presented with the guest
prize. A salad course with ice, follow followed
ed followed by an ice course was served, sevreal
guests coming in after the game."
' Mr. W.' R. Bailey, who has the
agency for the "Tootsweet," prepara preparations
tions preparations for making jellies, custards, etc
has been distributing samples around
town, and we hear them highly prais praised
ed praised by those who have used them. Mr.
Bailey is an ex-service man, suffering
from illness contratced during the
war. Give him an order.
Messrs. A. S. Pickett, W. M. Hall
and R. S. Hall and families, all living
out on the Blitchton road, passed thru
town Sunday to take a picnic dinner
at Silver Springs. They had a pleas
ant time.' )-,-.'.
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Matthews, Mrs.
Matthews sisters, Misses Wylie of In
terlachen, spent a few hours in Ocala
today en route home from St Peters
burg, where they have been staying.
British and French Troops Will Op Oppose
pose Oppose the Hellenic Occupation
Constantinople, July 31. (By the
Associated Press). British troops
were transferred today from the Asi Asiatic
atic Asiatic to the European side of the Bos Bos-phorus
phorus Bos-phorus on their way to the Tchatalja
line, thirty miles west of Constanti Constantinople,
nople, Constantinople, to reinforce French troops. The
allied military staff announced that
under no circumstances would it per permit
mit permit a Greek advance upon Constanti Constantinople.
nople. Constantinople. The concentration of, Greek
forces in Thrace continues.
GAS TANK LET GO
Terrific Explosion Did Great Damage
Chicago, July 31. A tank sixty feet
in diameter and 100 feet high, con containing
taining containing gas, blew up today at Twenty Twenty-fifth
fifth Twenty-fifth and Throop streets, injured a
score of persons, set fire to a dozen
houses and caused many persons with
in the area of several blocks to be
overcome with gas fumes. Fires were
extinguished by the fire department.
THE OBEN CHAIN TRIAL
Los Angeles, July 31. The jury in
the Obencham trial still deliberated
today after it had been out fifty-four
hours. Judge Shank indicated his in intention
tention intention to keep the jury out possibly
until Wednesday unless they returned
a verdict before that time.
OUR RESERVE OF OFFICERS
Before and during the great war
just closed the reserve officers of every
branch of the army sacrificed much
and did variant service for our coun country.
try. country. When the wage of war and need
is past we really forget this great arm
of the service of the army. In looking
over an order from the Eighty-Second
Division of the U. S. A headquarters
at Columbia, S. C, it is seen that those
in touch with the situation have not
forgotten and that we have a large
reserve army ready for active service.
The order mentions over two hundred
medical officers in the reserve being'
transferred and assigned to different
departments, Florida having her quota
in all' assignments. iMajor Frank E.
McClane, an. Ocala physician, is in a
list of twenty other Florida physicians
bemg assigned to the 307th medical
regiment for special work.
;. 4 r
,Weihe's jewelry auction, between
Cam's and Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock, tf
Rev. a W. White will spend the
month ofAugust in North Carolina.
In his absence the Methodist pulpit
will be filled by the following speak speakers:
ers: speakers: August 6, Rev. J. A. Bowyer of
Weirsdale; August 13, Dr. A. H. Eh Eh-wahl
wahl Eh-wahl of the .University of Flordia;
August 20, educational day, speakers
to be announced later; August 27, Rev.
C. C Frazier of Bushnell.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E Benjamin and
little son, L. E. Jr., and Mr, Douglas
Boyd of Gainesville, 'were visiting
Ocala friends today." ''.
Mr. Charles Fox and Mr. Bryan
Butler, who have been, camping on the
gulf for the past two weeks, have re
turned to their home in St. Petersburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditto and. son
Frank, spent the week-end at the gulf
with these young men, returning this
Mrs. W. P. Huckabee and daughter,
Miss Willie, returned yesterday from
an extended visit to relatives and
friends in Atlanta, Macon, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and other points.
Mr. E. E. Dobbs wiil leave this week
to join Mrs. Dobbs in Mount Vernon,
Dls, where, they will spend the remain
der of the summer. f
Mr. M. J. Roess of Jacksonville
spent the week-end in Ocala with his
family, who are visiting at the home
of Mrs. Roess' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leigh have as
their guests Mrs Leigh's mother and
brother, Mrs. Johnston and Mr. Harry
Johnston of Jacksonville, who have
been- visiting their daughter and sis
ter, Mrs. McCabe, in Tampa.
Commerce Department Warns The
' People Against Investing Money
In Wild Wilderness Colonies
Washington, July 31. A warning
against unofficial promoters of coloni colonization
zation colonization schemes in South America was
issued today by the commerce depart department,
ment, department, which added such promoters
have been particularly active in west western
ern western states. Many Americans going
to South America as colonists have
found they have invested their savings
in land in a remote wilderness, the de department
partment department said.
STRIKERS REFUSED TO
's OPPOSE THE ORDER
Jacksonville, July 31. A temporary
restraining order prohibiting former
employes of the. Seaboard Air Line
Railway and the Jacksonville Termi Terminal
nal Terminal Company from interfering with
workmen or the property of those
corporations was changed to an inter interlocutory
locutory interlocutory injunction in the federal
court here today. Former strikers re refused
fused refused to oppose issuance of the order
when the" hearing was filed. ;
PROPOSED WOODMEN PICNIC
The proposed Woodmen' picnic will
be held at Silver Springs next Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening at seven o'clock. There
will be a big spread, ; consisting of
purlo, saald, ice cream and cake. There
will be cold lemon punch and hot cof coffee
fee coffee to irrigate these rations.
The picnic is for members of the
Woodmen and the Woodmen Circle and
their immediate relatives. All who in
tend to attend should notify the mem members
bers members of the committee as soon as pos possible,
sible, possible, so their names may be put in
the purlo pot. The committee consists
of Ernest Blair, Gary Gallant, George
Williams and John Metrie. John, who
was a chef on a dreadnaught during
the war, will compound the purlo.
; OAK VALE
Oak Vale, July 2&y Mrs. Ella Kim Kimball
ball Kimball of Jacksonville and Mrs. Callie
Tompkins of Island Grove, sisters of
Mrs. H. E. Cblding, spent the week weekend
end weekend with the H. E. Coldings.
Mr.' H. M. Mattair is supering very
much fronfrheumatism, and has been
in bed for two weeks.
Mr. M. A. Clancy and daughters,
Mrs. C. W.f Boyer and Miss Lonie
Clancy," Mr. Michael Clancy, and Mr.
H. E. Colding attended the burial
services of ; Mr. George -: Gibbons at
Wacahoota Monday afternoon. :
Mr. Henry Anderson Jr. and wife
of Williston, were Sunday dinner
guests of Mrl Anderson's parents.
H. and Mrs. Anderson- After dinner
all went to Blue .Springs.
Mr. O. P. Britt lost a valuable
young horse last Sunday morning.
; Mrs. W. H. Anderson received ; a
fine crate of Georgia peaches last
week sent by her son, Dr. Emmet An Anderson
derson Anderson of Atlanta, who has been re recently
cently recently visiting, his home folks.
, Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson nad
granddaughter of Archer, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with the R. H. Reddicks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hi Anderson and
daughter, Leola and Mrs. W. F. King
attended the burial services of Mr,
GeoTge Gibbons Monday afternoon.
We were griever to hear of Mr. Gib Gibbons'
bons' Gibbons' death as the family are friends
of long standing. :
Mrs. C. S. Mims' parents Mr. and
Mrs. A. Vinson of Lady Lake, have
bought property in Williston and will
move there as soon as the house is
, Dr. and Mrs. Sylvan McEIroy and
son Buster, who spent the week-end in
Ocala with relatives, have returned to
their home in Orlando.
. Mrs. F. BV Beckham .. and little
granddaughter, Nell Stroud, are -visiting
Mrs. Beckham's daughter, Mrs.
Mack Taylor at Daytona Beach.
' Mr. R. L. Van Osten returned last
night from Hendersonville, N. C
Mrs. Van Osten and baby remained in
Jacksonville for a few days.
Weihe's jewelry auction, ; between
Cam's and Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock, tf
:-r r "v. - ?
Mr. and Mrs.. .William Fuller of
Jacksonville, are guests of Mrs. Ful Fuller's
ler's Fuller's father, Mr. J. H. J. Counts, at his
home oh Orange avenue south of the
Best Old Sport in the World Wants
V Another Chance to Sail The
New York, July 3L Sir Thomas
Lipton is coming to the United States
in September, it is reported, to chal challenge
lenge challenge for the America's cup, the in international
ternational international yachting trophy. It is re
ported Lipton may ask for a change
in craft from sloops to schooners, but
regardless of what rig his challenger
will be called the Shamrock, V.
McRAES TWO SONS 'l
AUUIUSEIJ Or MUKDE1&
, ; -i-. ;.v
Tif ton, Ga, July 31 The viscera of
the late A. J. McRae has been sent to
Talkhassee, Fla, for examination by
the state chemist for poison,' in con connection
nection connection with the murder charge'
brought against his sons, A. B. and
E. H. McRae, in Glades county, Fla.
The sons were arrested near Tampa
July 20th, charged with killing their
father by placing poison in a cup of
coffee. McRae died near Moore Haven
May 6th. t i
POSTMASTER GENERAL STANDS
UP FOR THE YOUNG PEOPLE
Chicago, July 80. What he termed
"a pageant of savagery, still nnrej nnrej-buked"
buked" nnrej-buked" was condemned in the opening
address at the Pageant of Progress
J here yesterday by Postmaster General
Hubert Work. Declaring he wished
"as one who believes in the principles
of unionism and collective bargaining'
to warn "all organized labor that
sanctions or commits violence," he
said, "the pageant of savagery ; that
recently stalked abroad by day in this
fair state, still unchecked, would have
pallored the painted Indian."
While expressing concern over in industrial
dustrial industrial relations, the postmaster gen general
eral general voiced approving optimism con concerning
cerning concerning the modern young person and
concerning prevailing feminine modes.
He said that the fashionable short
skirt hung from the shoulders with
unrestricted waist was something
which physicians have urged for a generation...-
"Some of the young people we see
in public places may appear to be
care-free and light-minded,' said Dr.
Work, ,"but I. know that the mothers
and schools of the United States have
in the last generation produced a
higher type of citizenry than the coun country
try country has ever before known.
"I would make an appeal for the re-
1. Vi wuo uw iruift mui uuui WW
and hand, from those who work only
with their hands and who are being
exploited by leaders for their immed immediate
iate immediate personal gain. ;
"Those labor organizations which
restrict the available .employment in
a. community to its preferred members,
and prohibit other members from
seeking employment where they may
find it, have not in mind the principle
of the greatest good in the greatest
number. They are blindly bidding for
the open shop; the competition of dis disorganization
organization disorganization within their two ranks
an da return to the old method of
wage determined by efficiency, gov governed
erned governed by the. law of supply and de demand,
mand, demand, rather than to their own formu-'
la ted rules. ., ; ; :'; ".; -
"One half of organized labor is con conservative.
servative. conservative. They are home owners and
their children become good citizens.
They must very soon break away
from those in their own crafts who
disregard the rights and necessities of
others, who do not approve or practice
the creed, An honest day's work for
an honest day's pay or who are. will willing
ing willing to do murder to kill competition."
The ball game Thursday will, be
called at 3 o'clock instead of 4 o'clock,
so that the Palatka team can return
home that night.' Friday and 'Satur 'Saturday's
day's 'Saturday's games will be called at the reg regular
ular regular time. .; .-
Mr. A..G. McKay of Morriston wa
injured last night while returniEg
home in his car, which overturned
with him near Montbrook. He was
brought to Ocala by Dr. Gatrell of
Fairfield, who arrived at the scene of
the accident shortly after it occurred.
Mr. McKay is now in the hospital,
where he is resting easy. Mr. Ray-
I bird of Morriston was also in the car,
but escaped with slight bruises. 4
Nev bar phis at THE EOOH SHOP.
Ocala Evening Star
rblUke Ever? X7 Kxeeit Iufa7 T
star publishing companj. r
ocala, Florida v
., if., j, mttimgT, Prafdeat
P. V. Secretary-Trcaawer
jr. H. BcajMla, Elltar
T Entered at Ocala. tTa.rpotof Ac :
cjoad-class matter. ;v
' TELEPHONES '; ','
BmImu Of fle ........... FI-Oa
, Editorial Departneat ... TwStra
Sltr Kerte ; Fly-O
' MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS U
' The. Associated Press la xcluslTe-lr
entitled for tb us for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited to this paper and
' also the local oewi published i herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are; also reserved.'"
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One rear. In advance ............ f 6.00
Three months, in advance J.00
' Three months,'" in advance . .-. .". 1.60
One month, kn advance .......... M
other class. Also, when the union
funds run out, and the bread and fuel
begin to vanish, organized labor isn't
going", to need much urging to go to
work. 'The boys had better be careful
how they start the ball to rolling. -If
it starts, before it stops it is likely
to crush thousands, a good many of
whom will carry union cards. J
EIGHT YEARS AGO
- ADVERTISING RATES
' Displays Plate 15 'cents per Inch lor
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 tier cent additional. Composi-
: tlon charges on ads. that run less than
. six times 10 ents per inch. Special
' position 25 per cent additional.' Rates
.., . based on four -inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.
" which will be furnished upon applica applica-.
. applica-. tloti. .
ReadJa Notleest Five events per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
t j. change a week allowed on readers with-
' out extra composition 'charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The Star is informed on good au authority
thority authority that the Atlantic Coast Line
ih FlCrida has enough engines to .pull
without repairs its traffic for the next
thirty days. It ; has a ." considerable
' number of engines in good order that
have not been used since before the
' strike. :
, July 30 1914, Reported Austrians
occupied Belgrade after a heavy bom
bardment. Great battle between Aus
trians and Serbians at bemendra.
Another at Losnitza.
Japan' announces that in case of
war, she will stand by her treaty with
German ultimatum asking Russia
for an explanation of mobilization.
Every arsenal, military depot and
shipyard in Germany working
and night to prepare for war.
French v government quietly
steadily preparing for war. v
July. 31, 1914. Kaiser Wilhelm de
creed Germany in a state of war.
German cruiser Dresden lying off
New York, intending to catch French
or British ships.
Serbs "Won a great victory over
Austrians at Morava Pass.
Every stock market in Europe
Russia will not tolerate acquisition
of Serbian territory by Austria.
The Star printed today the pro
phetic display head: "Armageddon
may be not far ahead. Millions of
men in Europe lining up for interna international
tional international murder."
France says she cannot pay the in interest
terest interest on the money "owed the United
States and Britain, says she will pay
what she .owes. Quite a difference in
the attitude of the two nations tut
nothing new to those who saw France
during the war. Sanfcrd Herald.
France paid her interest at York York-town
town York-town and some other places 140 years
, Henry. B. Spencer former vice presi presi-'dent
'dent presi-'dent of the Southern Railway and gen general
eral general purchasing agent for the wartime
railroad administration, has been ap appointed
pointed appointed federal coal administrator for
the duration of the present strike
emergency by President Harding. Mr.
Spencer becomes administrative' mem
ber of the coal distribution committee
which will ; control distribution of
available coal supplies on a priority
basis to essential industries and utili
.There seems to be an effort to create
'.the opinion that the, man or men who
threw a switch uot of line at Tocoi
Junction, near St. Augustine, the
other day, thereby exposing a train
nearly due. to wreck, were strikers
The Star is from .Missouri. All the
trainmen on that "train were' union
men, and in case of a wreck some of
them would almost surely have been
killed or crippled. It is more, likely
the switch was tampered with by ene
mies of the road (it has a "good many),
who thought, it, an opportune time to
damage the road and throw the blame
on somebody else.
It is the Star's opinion that it will
be bad policy as well as injustice to
the men who have stood by the rail
roads, as well as those who have taken
Jhe places of strikers, to restore the
strikers to full seniority. If these
men who have quit their jobs,' in the
attempt to drive the entire country to
support their .interests, are allowed to
go right back and pick up the priv
lieges they threw away, and shove
aside, the men who have been faithful
and industrious, how can the country
expect any men to come to its rescue
in another emergency. Le$ the strik
ers go to the foot of the class.
- The city council meets tomorrow
night, and the Star advises it "to take
steps to recover the two pieces of land
.at the foot of Main street that it un
wisely sold a few days ago. The Star
has heard from the people, and it can
assure the council that they do not
like the sale a little bit. Anybody can
see that the street at that point is too
narrow, and if it is allowed to remain
narrow now it will have to be widened
-at great expense in a few years. It
will cost, we are told, $1500 to" revoke
the sale and widen the street now; in
a few years it will cost $5000., Even
.. if the street is not widened now, it is
. best for the city to hold the property
until it can be.
.Organized labor is talking mighty
'.loud about the impossibility of mak
ing men "work if they don't want to.
Organized labor had better not be too
sure. The Star" predicts that if .the
time ever comes when there is danger
of this country-starving or freezing,
it will make. men work if it has
prod them with bayonets. Besides,
. when the shoe begins to pinch, it
' going to pinch the women and chil
dren of organized labor, living "mostly
in ernes, as soon or sooner inan any
MUZZLING THE PRESS
There are various ways to muzzle
he press. Florida has tried all of
them and should know. The libel laws
of this state, framed by politicians,
are so strict that no editor who has
any property tan call his soul his own
without a libel suit being tacked on
him. The editor can then engage a
awyer, pay out several hundred dol dollars,
lars, dollars, waste time and money on the
suit and maybe come out all right. It
has come to the point "where, there is
no free press and few newspapers care
to take up the burden of libel suits
and their attendant discomforts and
expense. ; Another way to muzzle the
press is to make it so hot for the edi
tor that he will either lose business
and be forced to' quit or they can mob
him and make it so unpleasant for him
that he will leave the community. All
of these little inconveniences are be being
ing being practiced on the newspapers of the
State at times until the majority, of
the newspaper men of Florida Sfty but
ittle about the shortcomings of the
people. .They would rather follow the
ine of least resistance and say noth
ing, and their work lor the "dear pub
ic" is never appreciated by the said
public when the crisis comes and the
public has never been known to back
up the newspaper when it gets in a
straightened circumstance. So that
the dear public, when it wants sauce
served up with its regular bill of fare
in the newspaper, will have to dig up a
hundred thousand dollars .or more to
tide the paper over the "dry spell"
that follows any exposures, or state
ments or investigations. Consequent-
y the public will be left to make its
own investigations. The editor of the
Herald does not make any personal
fight on any individual because we are
charitably inclined.. The Herald is
the only paper, in the community and
must, necessarily, be broad, and mud
slinging never helps any community.
We would rather build up than tear
down and we have found out long ago
that it pays to be charitable to all and
it is not what you print that makes
your; town, but -what you leave out;
However, we would like to say in pass passing
ing passing that if a newspaper man ever
jumped on us we would make it a., per
sonal matter and not a "mob mat
ter." Sanf ord Herald.
very true, tsoo, Dut n your paper
builds up a reputation for truthfulness
and unswerving devotion to the public
weal, you can generally depend on the
Ocala is saddened by the death of
one of its best beloved women, Mrs.
Matilda Badger,, who passed away at
noon Friday, and was laid to her last lasting
ing lasting rest Saturday morning.
Matilda Carson LeaveL wife of CoL
Edward N. Badger, was born over
eighty years ago on her grandfather's
plantation ori Tesheva creek, : Yazoo
county. Miss. She was a" civil war
bride and was married in Euf aula,
Ala., to which place, with her faithful
slaves', she had refugeed when Vicks-
burg fell, and her home was on the eve.
of falling into the hands of the enemy.
CoL Badger had been ordered with his
regiment ( the Fourth Florida) to
Mississippi and there h,e had met Miss
LeaveL After the fall of Vicksburg
he secured eleven days' furlough, join
ed his future wife in Eufaula and they
were married in the home of the
mother of the late Mrs. E. P. Rentz.
When Col. Badger returned to the
army he did not see nis wue again
for six months. Then he came home
wounded. As soon as he was able he
went back to his regiment, returning
again wounded in' six months. He
again joined tne colors and remained
until the close of the war. When Eu
faula was threatened Mrs. Badger,
with those slaves still loyal to her,
came to Ocala.
When peace was signed Col. Badger
decided to practice law in Louisville,
Ky., as Mrs. Badger's father was a
Kentuckian. They lived in Louisville
eighteen years, returning to Ocala in
1886 and here she has lived ever since.
Her husband died in 1892. She was a
ember of ihe Ocala Methodist
church. When Ocala was only a vil-
age her brother, George Leavel,
served as pastor in this church.
Mrs. Badger was the mother of
eight children, five boys and three
daughters. She died Friday, July 28,
at twenty minutes to twelve, and Is
survived by her three daughters, Mrs.
Otis T. Green and Mrs. Mary Eagleton
of this city and Mrs. S. G. Moyers of
Jacksonville.' She also leaves six
grandchildren, a son-in-law, Mr. S. G.
Moyers, and a niece, Mrs. James
Fleese, of Wildwood, to mourn her
At the time or her death she was
surrounded "by two of her daughters
and three of her grandchildren. Mrs
Moyers and two of her children were
in Colorado and the third child,
George, is with his ship, the U. S.
North Dakota, and were unable to
leach her bedside before the end came
Quietly as she had always lived she
passed out into' the great beyond.
The funeral services were held from
tne late nome on Ukiawaha and were
conducted by the Rev. C. W. White,
pastor of the Methodist church. After
reading the burial service, a quartet
composed of the Messrs. Gerig, Mrs.
R. G. Blake and Mrs. George Pasteur
sang the favorite hymn of Mrs. Bad
ger, "God Will Take Care of You."
At the cemetery the Daughters of the
Confederacy lovingly placed flowers
in the 'open, grave after the benedic
tion was pronounced by Rev. White.
Mrs. Badger was a charter member
of Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, also
honorary state president. The erection
of the monument to the Confederate
veterans which stands on our public
square fwas largely due to her efforts
The pall bearers were Mr. G. T.
Maughs, Mr. D. E. Mclver, Mr. S. T.
Sistrunk, Mr. L. W. Duval, Mr. R. L.
Martin and Mr. J. L. Edwards.
The Star joinrtheir other friends in
sincere sympathy for the bereaved
relatives, particularly Mrs. Emily
Green and Mrs. Mary Eagleton, the
two daughters of Mrs. Badger- who
live in" Ocala and .who for years sur surrounded
rounded surrounded their mother with the most
The Star does not approve of the
idea of the democratic state excutive
committee meeting to choose a candi
date to succeed Mr. Sheats in the office
of state superintendent of public in
struction. The committee has no
authority for such a proceeding. The
law provides a method for a candidate
to have" his name put on the ticket.
and the committee can t keen any
man's name off the ticket. The Star
thinks it undemocratic for a committee
of about fifty members, not more than
thirty or forty of whom will attend,
to nominate a candidate for one of the
most important offices in the state.
The Star will not be bound by the com
mittee's nomination, unless the com committee
mittee committee supports some candidate it ap approves
proves approves of, and it's the Star's opinion
that a committee nomination will be
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star July 31, 1902)
Mr. Geo. K. Robinson, the manipu
lator of long staple cotton, has been
called to Gainesville on account of
the serious illness of his brother, Mr.
W. G. Robinson. .V.
Willjam Hocker now occupies his
ney offices, over the Munroe & Cham-
bliss Bank. ; ;
Mrs. M. C. Looney and : little son
eft this morning for Flat Rock, N. C.
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin is home from
Atlanta, greatly benefited by Dr. Cal
houn's treatment of her eyes. ; ;
.Miss Cora' Knight of Sumterville
and Miss Annie Boring are in the
city, guests of Misses Pasy and Shel-
Mr. John Taylor, of the successful
manufacturing firm cf Meffert & Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, has gone to White Springs to en
joy its medicinal waters.
Mr. Howard, the up-to-date proprie
tor of the Ocala Steam Laundry, is
having a well bored in the laundry
yard to carry off the waste water.
Mrs. Bate Perdue will leave tomor
row, for Seabreeze, where she will
join the Ocala colony.
Dr. T. K. Slaughter, the popular
prescription clerk at Dr. Anderson's
drugstore, leaves tomorrow to spend
his vacation in Georgia.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 31. 1912)
Mr. Earl Mark is in town to look
over the Harrington Hall hotel, for
which he is architect.
Mr. H. W. Rawls of the Southern
Express Company, has been called to
South Carolina on account of the
serious illness of his baby.
Mrs. J. Walter Hood gave a most
enjoyable party yesterday afternoon!
honoring Mr. Osco Zewadski and his
fiance, Miss Edith Lawrence of Tam-
pa. J f". ':'
The building committee of the
Ocala high" school's proposed new
home are busy looking over the plans
of architects but have not yet made a
choice., The committee consists of
Mrs. Jack Camp,' Messrs. W. D. Carn,
R. S. Hall, W. T. Gary and J. H.
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay are cer
tainly making great headway with
Col. G. A. Nash's store and will soon
have it completed. 1
Mr. Edward Drake has returned
from a business trip to Jacksonville.
I 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 tbey want it Fresh Meat asnd Gro-
ceries. Call phone 243 or 174.
COOK'S MARKET ancLGROCERY
Tito Mm us?, Shi p$s
' "Sood to tfc East droipT
; RslCi U.S. PAT. OFF.
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 22-tf
Friendship Day August 6th. Cards
at THE GIFT SHOP. 29-3t
HOW'S YOUR 9
Maybe you hear those -little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you- they may be serious. :' We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles. :
. We Sell
TIRES AND TUBES
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone' 258 Night Phone 533
"121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE v
' Nice assortment of- Friendship
Cards at The Gift Shop. 27-3t
C. V. Roberts & Co.
. Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Flal
217 W. Broadway
. A. E GERIG
In Its Path
"Wake" of Sweet Dreams Quite
Happy, smiling people free from
welts--these are he users of Sweet
Dreams, the wonderful mosquito rem remedy.
edy. remedy. You can pick 'em out anywhere..,
It's impossible to fret all night and
be pleasant next day. Restful sleep
invariably insures a smile, and Sweet
Dreams invariably insures the restful
Sleep that is free from the annoy annoyance
ance annoyance of mosquitoes that's the sort of
sleep that Sweet Dreams has made
Your giving Sweet Dreams a trial
would be appreciated.
CRESCENT MSH MAxnET
a handicap to any candidate.
On hand at all times a large stock
of tresh and salt water fish. Daflv
f shipments. Will dress and deliver t
any part of the city on short notice.
Lane, M. D physician and Phoe 562. 7-tf J.G.JONES,
specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store, Bracelets to match your costume at
Ocala, Fla. tf 'THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
at ikeW)22 Trice
with No Tax added
JXST Fall at the $10.90 price it
seemed to motorists as if the
30 USCO had reached
the peak of tire value. V
Yet the makers of USCO have now
produced a still better USCO a longer
wearing tire with
Thicker tread thicker side walls.
Better traction, longer service,
r And the tax is, absorbed by
The new and better
USCO is a tire money's
worth that was impos
sible a year ago,
It is possible
today only in
U.S. Tire Co.
U teg J I; : I
V ts - I
V V &
United States Tih3
United States Rubbsr Company
WKLS Jt (X), IMIeThw. ARUI BOX CO, Oak. HA MET '- lr.
KIMIIIAK EHVICR fSTATIOS, 0iU.TlCKKR MMMUS, Oeaia.
PASTELR Jt JOHSO., -AatfcOTjr DIKXEIAOS l PPLV CO IHBei:a.
AV. W. VO(itt; tlklawaka. J. C. Tl RJilPfEED, Mclth.
AVEIRiDALE i IKAU(; Utin4alc MACK TA1WR. Ueala.
FUI.-TIRE CO, DaaaellM. HOOI.VS BOCEHV-CO CUra.
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon containers, j
; PHONE 167r".
Chcro-Cola Boiling Works
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
' REBORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. fust off Ft King
FOR THE BEST
; 1 ;
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
. s -.
Bingham's Bicycle Store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
; Ocala, FIa.x
HIGH GRADE PAINT
fTO ICE COHSUMERS
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 ref rigeratorf ree from food
and bottles, you' are saving: time and
ice.'. ..' : -, j. v
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.
':M bus line
Leave Palatka. .. 18:00 A II.
Arrive Ocala. ---.-12:00 II.
Leave Ocala.... ..2:15 P.M.
Arrive PaIatka..6:O0 P.M.
Ocala Leaving: Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Ronte via Anthony, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C P. PILIANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
Beautiful framed .mottoes for
Friendship Day at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerigr. 28-t
To prevent a cold, take 66& AdV.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bjILH. Urimgtt&u
Copyright t7 C -ri Bcrtbnwr' Son. :
All the while the girl had croueh'ed
near, looking at Erskine with dogllke
eyes, and when he rose to go the
woman dropped the blanket from her
face and got to her feet. Shyly she
lifted her hands, took his face be between
tween between them, bent close, and studied
It searchingly: 1
- "What Is your name?"
. Without a word she turned back
into her tent.
At dusk Erskine stood by the riv river's
er's river's brim, with his eyes lifted to a
rising moon and his thoughts with
Barbara on the bank of the James.
Behind him he heard a rustle and,
turning,, he saw the girl, hen breast
throbbing and her eyes burning with
a light he had never seen before."
-Black Wolf will kill you," she
whispered. "Black Wolf wants Early
Morn and he knows that Early Morn
Erskine Put Both Hands on Her ShouL
ders and Looked Down Into Her
Eyes. : V
wants White Arrow." Erskine lput
both hands on her shoulders and
looked down into her eyes. She
trembled, and when bis arms went
about her she surged closer to him
and the touch of her warm, supple
body went through him like fire. And
then with a triumphant smile she
sprung back. "." .
"Black Wolf will see," she whis whispered,
pered, whispered, and. fled. Erskine sank to the
ground, with his head in his -hands.
The girl ran back to her tent, and
the mother, peering at the flushed
facer'' and shining eyes, clove to the
truth. She said nothing, but when
the girl was asleep and faintly smil smiling,
ing, smiling, the white woman sat staring out
into the moonlit woods, softly beat beating
ing beating her breast.
i Erskine had given Black Wolf his
life, and the young brave had accept accepted
ed accepted the debt and fretted under It sore sorely.
ly. sorely. And -when Erskine had begun to
show some heed to Early Morn a fierce
Jealousy seized the savage,' and his
old hatred &s reborn a thousandfold
more strong and that, too, Erskine
now knew. Meat ran low and a hunt hunting
ing hunting party went abroad.' Hame was
scarce and only after the second day
was there a kill. Erskine had sight sighted
ed sighted a huge' buck, had fired quickly
and at close range. Wounded, the
buck had charged, Erskine's knife was
twisted in his belt, and the buck was
upon him before he could get it out.
He tried to dart for a tree, stumbled"
turned, and caught the infuriated
beast by the horns. He uttered no
cry, but the angry bellow of the stag
reached the ears of Black Wolf
through the woods, and he darted to toward
ward toward the sound. And he came none
too soon. Erskine heard the crack of
a rifle, the stag toppled over, and he
saw Black Wolf standing over him
with a curiously triumphant look on
his saturnine face. In Erskine, when
he rose, the white man was predom predominant,
inant, predominant, and he thrust out his hand, but
Black Wolf Ignored it
"White Arrow gave Black Wolf his
life. The debt Is paid."
Erskine looked at his enemy, nod nodded,
ded, nodded, and the two bore the stag away.
Instantly a marked change was
plain in Black Wolf. He told the
story of the fight with the buck, to
alL Boldly he threw off the mantle
Jof shame, stalked haughtily through
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
cue vuiage, ana went obck to open
enmity with Erskine. At dusk a day f
or two later, when he was coming
down the path from the white worn- j
an's wigwam. Black Wolf confronted
hitn, scowling. ; ., j
"Early Morn shall belong to -Black j
Wolf. he said insolently. Erskine
met his baleful, half-drunken eyes
-We will leave that to : Early
Morn," he said coolly, and then thun thundered
dered thundered suddenly: 7
"Out of my way I
Black Wolf hesitated ana gave way,
but ever thereafter Erskine. was on
In the white woman, too, Erskine
now saw a change. Once she had en encouraged
couraged encouraged him to stay with the In Indians;
dians; Indians; now she lost no opportunity
to urge against 1L She had heard
t&at Hamilton would try to retake Yin Yin-cennes,
cennes, Yin-cennes, that he was forming a great
force with which to march south,
sweep through Kentucky, batter down
the wooden forts, and force the Ken Ken-tuckians
tuckians Ken-tuckians behind the great mountain
wall. Erskine would be needed by
the whites, who would never under understand
stand understand or trust, him If he should stay
with the Indiana All this she spoke
one day when Erskine came to her
tent to talk. 'Her face had blanched,
she had argued passionately that he
must go, and Erskine was sorely puz puzzled.
zled. puzzled. The girl, too, had grown rebel rebellious
lious rebellious and disobedient, for the change
In her mother was plain also to her,
and she could not understand. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, Erskine's stubbornness grew, and
he began to flame within at the stalk stalking
ing stalking Insolence of Black Wolf, who
slipped through the shadows of day
and the dusk to spy on the two where where-ever
ever where-ever they came together. And one
day when the sun was midway, and
In the open of the village, the clash
came. Black Wolf darted forth from
his wigwam, his eyes bloodshot with
rage and drink, and his hunting knife
In his hand. A cry from Early Morn
warned Erskine and he wheeled. As
Black Wolf made a vicious slash at
him he sprang aside, and with his
fist caught the savage in the jaw.
BlackWolf fell heavily and Erskine
was upon him with his own knife at
his enemy's throat.
"Stop them!" old Kahtoo cried
sternly, but it was the terrified shriek
of the white woman that stayed Ers Erskine's
kine's Erskine's hand.' Two young braves 'dis 'disarmed
armed 'disarmed the fallen Indian, and Kahtoo
- looked Inquiringly at his adopted son.
"Turn him loose 1" Erskine scorned.
"I have no fear of him. He is a
woman and drunk, but next time I
shall kill him.-
The white woman had run down,
caught Early Morn, and was leading
her back"" to her tent From Inside
presently came low, passionate plead pleading
ing pleading from the woman and an occasional
sob from the girl. And when an hour
later, at dusk, Erskine turned upward
toward the tent, the girl gave a hor horrified
rified horrified cry, flashed from the tent, and
darted for the high cliff over the river.
"Catch her!" cried the mother.
"Quick !" Erskine fled after her, over overtook
took overtook her with her hands upraised for
the plunge on the very edge1-of the
cliff, and half, carried her, struggling
and sobbing, back to the tent. With Within
in Within the girl dropped In a weeping heap,
and with her face covered, and the
woman turned to Erskine, agonized.
"I told her," she whispered, "and
she was going to kill herself. You
are my son I"
Still sleepless at dawn, the boy rode
Firefly Into the woods. At sunset he
came In, gauntwith brooding and hun hunger.
ger. hunger. His foster mother brought him
food, but he would not-touch it. The
Indian woman stared at him with keen
suspicion, and presently old Kahtoo,
passing slowly, bent on him the same
look, but asked no question. Erskine
' gave no heed to either, but his mother,
watching from her wigwam, under?
stood and grew fearful. Quickly she
stepped outside and called him, and
he rose and went to her bewildered;
she was smiling.
"They are watching," she said, and
Erskine, too, understood, and kept his
back toward the watchers.
"I have decided," he said. "You
and she must .leave here and go with
" His mother pretended much dis displeasure.
pleasure. displeasure. "She will not leave, and I
will nojKleave her" her lips trembled
"and I would have gone long-ago
"I understand," Interrupted Erskine,
"but you will go now with your son."
The poor woman had to scowl.
"No, and you must not tell them.
They will never let me go, and they
will use me to keep yon here. You
must go at once; She win never leave
this tent as long as you are here, and
If you stay she will die, or kill her herself.
self. herself. Some day" She turned
abruptly and went back Into her tent.
Erskine wheeled and went to old Kah Kahtoo.
too. Kahtoo. "You want Early Morn?" asked the
old man. "Yon shall have her."
"No," said the boy, "I am going
back to the big chief."
"You are my son and I am old and
"I am a soldier and must obey the
big chiefs commands, as must you."
"I shall live," said the old man
wearily, untll you come again."
Erskine nodded and went for his
horse. Black Wolf watched him with
malignant satisfaction, but said noth nothing
ing nothing nor did rooked Lightning. Ers Erskine
kine Erskine turned once as he rode away.
His mother was standing outside her
wigwam. Mournfully she waved her
hand. Behind her and within the tent
he could see Early Morn with both
hands at fir breast
New jewelry to match your costume
at THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
Industrial research Is a very excel- :
lent thing. In Its proper place, and j
within reasonable limits, but it seems
to be going altogether too far In the I
hands of the Japanese. Operating,
under a governmental grant for re-j
search, a Japanese, savant has created
a machine some 120 feet by 20 feet in
dimensions which he declares will
hatch 1,500,000 eggs at a time, with a
live chicken to every egg. With be becoming
coming becoming modesty he describes the con contraption
traption contraption as "the most comprehensive
machine In the world." That the pro professor
fessor professor has dared to let word get about
respecting his Invention would seem
to be proof positive that there is no
agricultural bloc in Japan. Possibly
we have arrived at an era of yarns.
It would seem that hard times stimu stimulate
late stimulate the Imagination, says the Nation's
Business. When the world gets to
feeling poor it falls to speculating
upon the production of gold from thin
air, lead or silver dollars, and upon
the branches of the printing art as
exemplified In slips of paper with
which one can fill his empty pockets
at will and purchase blue sky or sub suburban
urban suburban mansions, as the spirit may
move him. ; :
The last of the Hapsburg rulers has
died hi exile and poverty, having been,
according to recent reports, perhaps
too highly colored, for some time past
a charity guest of a generous Made Made-rian
rian Made-rian innkeeper.- Fate has pursued the
Hapsburgs relentlessly, says the New
York Tribune. Maximilian,' Emperor
of a day, was stood up against a wall
at Queretaro and shot by the Mex
icans. The beautiful Empress Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth was assassinated. Her son Ru Rudolph,
dolph, Rudolph, the heir apparent perished In a
sordid suicide pact Ferdinand, the
next heir apparent was murdered
with his wife at Sarajevo, a crime in interwoven
terwoven interwoven with the beginnings of the
World war. Francis Joseph died peace peacefully,
fully, peacefully, but left behind him the memory
of having guided "Austria-Hungary to
her ruin. N6w Charles, the last of the
emperor-kings, dies destitute and
under detention, after the inglorious
failure of his two filibustering expedi expeditions
tions expeditions Into Hungary. V
According to reports, electricity has
conquered .at least one-third of the
' cultivated area of Sweden, and if the
ratio of present installations continue
it will be but a matter of a few years
before the entire country is run by
electricity. While one may sigh for
the picturesque qualities of the old
type of farming one must not forget
.that the use of electricity is quite as
wonderful and picturesque. This har harnessing
nessing harnessing of a natural force to forward
'the comfort of man Is a miracle that
-is taken 'too much for granted In this
'modern age. It is a marvelous Hhing
to contemplate, and one of the chief
splendors -of the remarkable modern
ilife we lead.
Russia is in danger of swinging so
far back from collapsed communism
as to become the most thoroughly capitalistic-controlled
nation on earth.
This Is the observation of Charles
Philip Norton, former adviser of the
Hussian-American Chamber of Com Com-imerce.
imerce. Com-imerce. He Is back from a long tour
of the Lenln-Trotzky domain. What
;he predicts would be a logical reac reaction.
tion. reaction. Human nature runsto extremes.
No abstainer as rabid as an amateur
drunkard the morning after. In time,
'.though, he reacts, tries the poison
Things are muddled -in this world.
If Germany had gold enough to pay all
her reparations in money, thus en enabling
abling enabling all other nations to wipe out
their debts, the economic collapse of
the world would probably be ben times
as bad as It Is now. The world needs
. work and products, not gold. V
The controversy over the color of
"Washington's hair is as little likely
to be settled finally as the Identity of
his authentic body servant or the true
:ilst of places .where he. made' his
"headquarters" while commander-in-chief
of the colonial army.
Live like the birds do to attain old
age, says a woman who Intends to
live to be one hundred and fifty years
old. One should live like a swallow
that homeward flew, of course, rathei
than like a nighthawk.
Brazilians of the newly rich class
1-are reported to have adopted the fad
of having diamonds set in their, teeth.
Really, It's hardly necessary for them
to emphasize that Brazil Is the coun country
try country the Brazil nuts come from.
The ordinary debtor who Is trying
vto arrange for some kind of a settle settle-"ment
"ment settle-"ment which' does dot Involve the use
-of cash Is not permitted to employ so
' soothingly mellifluous a term as "eco "economic
nomic "economic rehabilitation."
The judge who succeeded In making
t ;a hunger striker eat by administering
a reprimand ought .tp be able to get
about what he wants In the way of a
.Job with the British government. r
BETTEK buy a lot before they go
J up, and build a home while materials
f are cheap. Let" Ditto show you. 11 tf
I DWWEXL-WB1CHT CO. (
( worm. ritiiiiic-Mtiim.i mrwail
CERTAIN TO PROVE A DISTINCT ACQUISITION to your plans for
social entertainment "Simply Delicious" "Just Splendid'- "A Wonder Wonder-ful
ful Wonder-ful Flavor" and its most frequent pr it
aises wherever society has discovered
Wholesale Distributor, OCALA, FLA.
-lowcst cost mileage cua known.
, The new base line tire prices established by
Goodrich, effective July 20th, give motorists a
definite guide to tire prices as Goodrich Tires
are the definite standard of Tire quality. They
know now they can buy the very best tire
the one quality Silvertown the tire that has
always held its leadership because it wears
longer, looks better, and because, mileage con
: sidered, it costs less than any other tire at any
price. Dealers have been quick to point out to
their customers the big advantage and economy
of buying .!
at such base line prices
size isg1 ;;.os-'. rjS52
30x3CL $13-50 34x4S.B $3085
31x3.85CL 15.95 32x4 37.70 v
30x3S.B. 15.95 33x4 3835
32x3 225 34x4 39-50
31x4 26A5 35 x 4t 40.70
32x4 29.15 33 x 5 46.95
33x4 3O05 35x5 4930
New base Erne prices art cdW effective est
Gooarich Fabric Tnes
' cm' BASE-HQ il'Ill BASSLTSSS
SIZE jwu tTt fkicb
30x355 $9.65 32x4a&2 $21-20
30x355" 1065 33 x 4 22-35 :
32x3f 16-30 j 34x4 I 22-35
See your dealer and place yocx order ttOT7
for. your Goodrich tire require sxenti.
THE B. F. GOODRICH HUEBE3L CO, Aim, CI
taymiowM co-ops' wrm xocss ALvrswim-S
G O O D R I C H T I R E .S
, - '- i :' : ... -r
1 BtALOCK BROTHERS
;i' ANi BUILDER ; .,
- Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
kp. i i r rt. Tifin whil unui &iLKr uas
I fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
j carry the worry. : U-tz s
- - ...
fH6S quickly re-ieres a eokL Adr.'
J WASBXNGTOfi SEttOTAKT
1374 V-KBtrtt K-4 . AXIAfCUL C3
v . iMsxuicnva tea xcbss
L. Bo-rding- DmrtaMttt Bnrftod. HflOjOOOflO li
G rotni mad Haiktiny.
L, New School Bofldint. BMdara t BafpMBt
with prowraaoo lor opwn itrdmw
J. Dep-rtnesta: Gnunmar School.
Vararjetie Science -oa ArU.
L Phricl Trainioar m featora.
44th Sm&jyn Scptamber li. 1322.
Write for illn'Snrfrd cauAant. I
I- D. -ad E-OIA E. SOOTT. Pri-ctiM-w
& Zlffv 3 .iriiicf
fcated in my former place, be between
tween between Baptist Witness build-
ing and Fire Station, where I
will continue to carry a full
line, as heretofore,
Full line Reo parts;
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING and WELDING
PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP TIRES f
f STORAGE BATTERIES SOLD, RECHARGED and REPAIRED 0
Foil line Bicycles and. Supplies; Renting and Repairing
Plenty of Parts and Lots of Service
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c: one
month $.5.00. All accounts payable la
adraaee xci pt to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST Key ring with three keys, one
short and two longer and rather
t thin. Lost somewhere on the way to
the Country Club. Finder please
; return to Mrs. W. E. Smith. 31-6t
FOR SALE One Ford touring car,
V used fifteen months. Address Miss
Shelton Souter, Anthony, Fla. 31-6t
LOST Saturday evening, July 22, a
green herring bone coat. Was placed
in a Ford car in front of the Anti-
Monopoly Drugstore by mistake.
Finder please notify Parker &
Guynn's store, N. Magnolia St. 3t
FOR RENT Furnished down stairs
apartment; bedroom, dining room,
kitchen, reception parlor, back and
front porch. Apply to Mrs. Rags Rags-dale,
dale, Rags-dale, 24 Ray St., phone 530. 31-3t
tFOUlW A white and lemon (part
1 bird) dog. Owner may find same at
E..R. Kidder's, R. F. D. A., An Anthony
thony Anthony Road. 29-3t
LOST One male lemon and white
pointer drop. Answers to the name
' of Dewey. A liberal reward will be
paid for information and return to
Fred Malever, Ocala. 29-tf
FOR SALE Oliver typewriter, little
used and a bargain. Also Corona
typewriter in good condition and a
: bargain. THE BOOK SHOP. 29-6t
LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates
for families through the summer
months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
FOR SALE 1922 Buick touring car,
good condition, on original tires,
Practically half price; $200 down
. payment secures delivery. Balance
on easy terms.. McLeod &. Waters,
Studebaker dealers, Ocala. 26-6t
'FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conveniences.-Apply
to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615j South Tuscawilla' street, or
phone 235. 26-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Studebaker Special
Six touring, in first class mechan mechanical
ical mechanical condition. Was owned by Mr.
Borland. Price very low; $250 down
secures delivery. Will accept small
car as first cash payment. McLeod
& Waters, Studebaker dealers. 26-6t
FOR RENT Five room furnished
. apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant, 805 Tusca Tuscawilla
willa Tuscawilla St. Phone 332. 22-tf
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 zee A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347, Ocala. 21
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $100, lost at the
White House hotel, 'Hinesvilie, on
i cf T TArill K- In-
fall line accessories '$
Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
Finder please wire Karl Klaus,
Lodi, California. 20-12t
WANTED House, about eight rooms,
modern conveniences, nice location.
, Responsible party. Must be reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. P. O. Box 461. 31-3t
LOST Sunday, July 23th, from car
at Blue Springs, a square of green
broadcloth used, as carriage robe.
Reward if returned to this office. 3t
FOR SALE Seven head Jersey milk
cows, good for dairy. Will sell sep separately
arately separately or in herd. Call on or write
T. S. Matthews, Interlachen, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 31-6t
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
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2Vz 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
WANTED Roomers and table board boarders.
ers. boarders. Apply to Mrs. Alta Hinton, 16
N. Watula street. 27-6t
FOUND July 26th, new Goodyear
tire on rim. Owner write to C. J.
Rast, Orange Springs, Fla. 29-tf
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism. Ad.
The gx-kaiser says very little about
the war in his book. But then he saw
very little of it. New York Tribune.
Fertilize your pot piants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
' p c.H' Optometrist and Optician
2 ske Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Ma natee natee-2:15
2:15 natee-2:15 am t. Petersburg 4:05 -..a
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. B.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala -St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am tOcala- Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 an
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. R. J. Perkins left yesterday
for Hendersonville, N. C, to spend the
666 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Simpson have
as their guest Mr. Simpson's mother
A' 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Jack Whaley, of the Star force, is
spending this week of his vacation
camping at Salt Springs.
Cards for Friendship Day at THE
GIFT SHOP. ,i 29-3t
666 cures Chills and Fever, Adv.
Mr. Mack Taylor has returned from
a few days visit to Jacksonville and
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
. Miss Daisy Bell is spending a lew
days in Ocala with her sister, Mrs.
666 cured Dengue Fever. Adv
BETTER insure before rather than
ifter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
Mr. W. C. Richardson, deputy sher sheriff
iff sheriff from Alachua county, was in town
Sunday on official business.
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
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Bowden and
family, have returned from a month's
stay in Athens and Atlanta, Ga.
Just1 received Ballard's 6belisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Todd have re returned
turned returned from New Smyrna, where they
have spent the past two weeks.
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
Dr. H. F. Watt, who has been en enjoying
joying enjoying a rest in the mountains for the
past ten days, has returned, home.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs! J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
Miss Susie Lou Ellis has returned
from a visit to Mrs. Willard Blood at
hre country home, the Hiawatha farm.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga
low home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
Mrs. Martha Williams has gone, to
Chattahoochee, for a visit with her
son-in-law and daughter. Dr. and Mrs.
BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorrj you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Mr. Lawton Bailey returned Satur Saturday
day Saturday from South Carolina, where he
has been visiting relatives for Jhe
past ten days.
Miss Meta Jewett returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a visit with her brother, Mr.
Sanford Jewett, and family at Lake Lakeland.
land. Lakeland. Miss Floyd Whittle went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday afternoon and will
probably return to Ocala the middle of
Mrs. Ola Potter and two children j
have returned from a month's vacation
spent at Mrs. Potter's former home in
Wallace. Ala. i
The annual picnic celebrating the
88th birthday of Grandma Perkins ;
will be held Monday at the Perkins i
home place near Lynne.-
Mrs. J. R. Dewey and Mr." Richard
Dewey, who have been in Miami, the
guests of Mrs. Dewey's sister, Mrs.
Welsh Wheeler for the past ten days,
returned Saturday night.
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION
The United States Civil' Service
Commission announces an open com competitive
petitive competitive examination for stenographer,
typist and" stenographer-typist, for
men on August 8th, and every second
Tuesday of each month. J
Further information will be furnish-'
ed upon application to the local secre secretary
tary secretary of the civil serviceb oard, Ocala,
or to L. A. Moyer, District Secretary,
The tonic air of the sea, refreshing
sleep, attractive meals. Merchants &
Miners service from Jacksonville em embraces
braces embraces these. Greatly reduced excur excursion
sion excursion rates. Round trip, Jacksonville to
Baltimore, ML, $49.54; Philadelphia,
Pa, $55. 1 It
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
New bracelets and pendant sets at
THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
Effective at once, we
wish to announce that
the prices on HOOD
TIRES and TUBES have
been substantially re reduced.
duced. reduced. The famous
ROOD needs no intro introduction,
duction, introduction, so get our
prices before buying
new equipment for
John R. long W. A. Stroud
3 C'-. .?. -O- .-w. .-5?-
By the Atlantic Coast Line Rail Rail-road
road Rail-road Company, skilled mechanics,
including machinists boiler makers, f
blacksmiths, pipe fitters, electri-
cians, car repairers, car inspectors, j
coach carpenters, coach painters,
upholsterers, moulders and helpers,
at shops at
High Springs, Fla.
Port Tampa, Fla.
Permanent employment. Applications
should be made to the Master Mechanic or Su Su-perintendent
perintendent Su-perintendent Rates established by the United
States Labor Board will be paid.
J. C. MUR CH I SON
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT x
,K r W.r. H., n r.. -. r r. -. .
Onr Sen ice Car is Always at the Comnand o! car P&trczs
Change in Ownership oi lire
and iMcanizing Business
On and after August 1st, the undersigned
will have charge of the OCALA TIRE & VUIr
CANIZING COMPANY, next to MacKay & Co.,
on North Magnolia street. We are thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly equipped for handling VULCANIZING
of every description on short notice, and we
solicit the patronage of the car owners of
Marion and nearby counties.' Our prices
will be found reasonable, and we guarantee
every piece ot work turned out.
JOHN R. LONG
VM. A. STROUD
Exclusive Agency for Rood Tires and Tubes
Of Application for Lst to Sell Mlaora'
Notice is hereby green to all whom
It may concern that I, C. A. Holloway,
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway.. -Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway, minors, will on the
4t day t September, 1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable L. E.
PMitch, county judge of (Marion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala. Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named .minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block 61. town of Mcintosh. Marion
county, Florida, said block being in
section 17. township 12 south, range 21
Said land to "be sold for the best in interest
terest interest of said -minors.
C. A. HOLLOWAY.
The more you see of our methods oi
handling fresh meats the better, you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
. . .;
-Rub-My-Tism, antiseptic Adv.
BRING YOUR CARS AR0UKD
OR CALL US
THE BOOK SHOP is showing a set
of white gold band china. 29-3t
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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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
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 31, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06262
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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2 7 July
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