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WEATHER FORECAST iGenerallj fair tonight; Wednesday local thunderehowers.
TEMPERATURES This morning:, 72; thk afternoon, S3.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 182
Son Rises Tomorrow, 5 ;47; Sets, 7:20.
SECOIID MOUTH OF
A LOFTY CLIMB
THE SCREWS Oil
W .. T -----
CONFERENCE TO BE
HELD III CLEVELAND
DISASTER III FMIICE
Almost a Hundred People Killed Or
Injured When Two Trains
Begins Today With All Hands Expect Expecting
ing Expecting a Satisfactory Settle-
Chicago, Aug. 1. (By Associated
' Press). The railroad strike today en entered
tered entered its second month with meetings
in Chicago and New York which are
expected in some quarters to end the
walk-out immediately. Union' chiefs
are meeting here and the railway ex executives
ecutives executives in New York to consider
, ''resident Harding's plan for settle settle-,
, settle-, ment.
HARDING WAS BLUFFING
, Washington, August 1. President
Harding's proposal for ending the rail
strike provides, with reference to the
big controversial point of seniority,
that "all employes now on strike be
' returned to work and to their former
positions with their seniority and
other rights unimpaired."
... - v v
WITH SOME IF NOT ALL
Chicago, Aug. 1. (By Associated
Press). The proposition that the
striking shop crafts settle their strike
with roads willing to agree to Presi Presi-.
. Presi-. dent Harding's proposals regardless of
whether the roads agre to them, will
be laid before the meeting of union
, chiefs in session here.
Slaughter on the Railroad When Pic Picnic
nic Picnic and Passenger Trains
Met Near Cincinnati
Cincinnati,, Aug.. 1. Fifteen per persons
sons persons were killed today when an out outbound
bound outbound negro excursion train on the
Cincinnati, Lebanon & Northern rail railroad
road railroad collided with a regular passenger
train at Pleasant Ridge, a suburb. The
excursion train was carrying negroesjment designed to terminate the pres
for a Sunday school picnic, when it
was struck head-on by an incoming
passenger. It is not known whether
the dead were on the excursion on the
HIT PICNIC TRAIN HEAVY
The injured number 50 to 75. The
southbound train was composed of
five cars and the excursion train of
three. They came together with ter terrific
rific terrific force, telescoping each other.
Most of the fatalities were among the
negroes. Cincinnati fire apparatus,
ambulances, live, saving squads, -patrolmen
and firemen rushed to the
scene to give what aid possible.
Operators and Miners in Central Coal
Fields Will Try to Reach
Philadelphia, Aug. 2. (Associated
Press) A joint wage conference of
opeartors and miners of : the central
competitive bituminous fields to be
held in Cleveland next Monday for the
purpose of negotiating a basic agree-
S MEN ON STRIKE
GLOVER GRABBED IN GRIFFIN
Three Million People of the Windy
City Seeking Improvised.
ent coal strike was called today by
President Lewis, of the United Mine
Workers. Lewis also summoned the
general policy committee of the union
to meet in Cleveland at the same time
or the purpose of -acting promptly on
developments as they may occur at
the jpint wage conference. All men
will remain on strike until an agree agreement
ment agreement or definite understanding has
been reached. ; s
INDIANA OPERATORS WONT AT-
Indianapolis, Aug. 1. Indiana op
erators will not attend the conference
called at Cleveland by President Lewis
of the miners union for" the purpose
of negotiating a wage agreement for
the central competitive field, the pres
ident of the Indiana coal operators or organization
ganization organization announced today.
Griffin, Ga., Aug. 1. A negro be believed
lieved believed to be John Glover, wanted in
' Macon on a murder charge in connec connec-.
. connec-. tion with the killing of Deputy Sheriff
Byrd and fatal shooting of George
Marshall, negro, and seriously wound wound-'.
'. wound-'. ing another ; negro there Saturday
night, was arrested here early today
after he had shot and wounded Police-
man T. F. Phelps.! :
v Going After Glover
. Macon, Aug. 1 More than twenty-
five automobiles loaded with men are
: en route to Griffin. Officers fear a
V i lynching if the negro is removed from
the Griffin jail. The sheriff's office
stated if the negro is Glover he will
. not be brought back to Macon.
. Got Him
i- x Macon, Aug. 1. Overtaken by a
Chicago, Aug. 1. (By Associated
Press), Twenty thousand motormen,
conductors and guards on surface and
elevated lines went on strike here to to-day
day to-day against a 17 per cent wage reduc
tion and the greater working portion
of Chicago's nearly 3,000,000 popula
tion was forced to seek improvised
transportation. Hundreds of thou
sands walked while others rode every
kind of conveyance. Jitneys from
nearby cities assisted local automo
biles and trucks.
"A" CLUB ENTERTAINED t
BY MRS. ALBERT HARRISS
The regular weekly meeting "bfthe
"A" club which was held last night
with Mrs. Albert Harriss as hostess,
proved a delightful evening for all
Increased $8.50 Per Bale in New
Orleans on Report of Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture
New Orleans, Aug. 1 Cotton jump jumped
ed jumped $8.50 per bale here today 'immed 'immediately
iately 'immediately after the department of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture report placing the condition of
the growing crop at 70.8 per cent.
SAILS FROM CHICAGO
PERILS OF NEW YORK PIE
It Poisoned a Hundred People And
Shuffled Two Off
New York, Aug. 1. Two girl sten stenographers
ographers stenographers died today and nearly 100
other persons employed in the gar garment
ment garment house section of Broadway are
ill of poison believed to have been
taken in pie eaten in a restaurant at
Broadway and 26thsstreet yesterday.
GIVING A BOY A CHANCE
"mob of 300. the neero identified as the I present. A number of visitors were
.N slayer of Deputy Sheriff Byrd and a invited to join the regular club mem-
negro here Saturday night was put to
death at one o'clock today two miles
from Holton. The negro was arrested
at Griffin this morning, and was be being
ing being brought to Macon when the mob
got him. v
S IN THE CRIMEA
Constantinople,' July 1. (By Mail).
Inclined to be indifferent to relief
from non-Christian hands, the Moslem
inhabitants of the Crimea, still in
want, are appealing for succor to the
people of Anatolia, fellow Moslems.
"We have hopes that Turkey, Afghan
istan and Egypt will help us," they
say through their representatives,
"for we prefer a mouthful of bread
from the Turks to sacks of wheat from
Nevertheless Christian relief is go going
ing going into the Crimea, for the American
Relief Administration is distributing
foodstuffs there, and Moslems also
have heeded the call. Through the
Red Crescent delegation to the Cri Crimea,
mea, Crimea, Turkey has sent 10,000 sacks of
. flour into the district.
bers at auction, which was the enter entertaining
taining entertaining game indulged in. Two of the
players of the evening were fortunate
enough to take home pretty souvenirs,
Miss Nettie Camp a cutex manciure
set, and Miss Adele Bittinger a Col Colgate's
gate's Colgate's week-end set.
The tables were placed in the long
living room, where many, vases of
beautiful pink roses were admired by
all. The refreshments were served
at the card tables and consisted of
fruit salad in moulds, potato chips, a
brown bread sandwich and iced tea.
Those playing during the evening
were Mrs. W. M. Palmer, Mrs. C. B.
Ayer, Mrs. Edmund Martin, Mrs. Sam
Leigh, Mrs. Harry Walters, Mrs. Paul
Simmons, Misses Nettie, Stella and
Carita Camp, Elizabeth Davis, Adele
Bittinger and Mary Burf ord.
Best full cream cheese per pound
25c. at the U-Serve Stores. l-3t
OF THE STATE
Tallahassee, Aug. 1 If Florida ever
begins to spin around on its geogra
phical center, the pivot will be in Her
nando county, twelve miles northwest
of Brooksville, according to the Unit
ed States Geological Survey.
The survey has just completed its
investigation to learn the center of
each state and that of the United
States. The center of the country, the
survey says, is in Smith county, in
northern Kansas. That has nothing
to do with the moot center of this
, state, however, and it is in Hernando
county, the survey says.
LYNCHING IN ARKANSAS
Mrs. James Nicholas left Saturday
for Fargo; Ga., the home of her
sister-in-law, Mrs. E. B. Hays, wtfth
who her little son, James Jr., has been
living the last few months. From
Fargo, Mrs. Nicholas and. her little
boy will go on to West Virginia, to
join Mr. Nicholas. After leaving here
some months ago, Mr. Nicholas went
to Brooklyn, and after some weeks
there went to West Virginia, where
his skill as a telegraph operator found
him a good place. As soon as he was
firmly settled in his new position, he
sent for his wife and baby. The
friends of this little family will rejoice
in their reunion, and hope they will
some day return to Ocala.
Hot Springs, Ark, Aug. 1. Bunk
Harris, negro, was taken from officers
here this morning and hanged in the
public square, following the death
early today of Maurice Connelly, an
x insurance solicitor, shot last night by
a negro burglar.
Mr. and Airs. W. J. Tillman and
baby left this afternoon for Indian
Springs, S. C, for a few weeks stay.
En route they will stop a few days
Miss Myrtle McAteer, who has been
the guest of her cousin. Miss Haze
McAteer, at the home of Mr. and Mrs
Arthur Burgess, left today for her
home in Tampa, much to the regret of
the friends she has made during her
Best full cream cheese per pound
25c at the U-Serve Stores. l-3t
Economic and Financial Penalties To
, Be Inflicted for Germany's
Breach of Faith
Paris, Aug. 1. (By the Associated
Press). France will impose penalties
of an economic and financial character
uponv Germany on account of her re refusal
fusal refusal to continue payments on debts
contracted by her nationals with al allied
lied allied nationals before the war.
GOLF CHAMPION ABOUT TO
Jacksonville, Aug. 1. No matter
how incorrigible he may be a boy usu usually
ally usually will do what he promises if he
gives his word'of honor, but the gen
eral run of mankind apparently has
little" confidence in a bad one, J. G
Lanier, probation officer here, has the
knack of understanding boys. "Jim,!
as he is known to his" friends, also has
the confidence of thexboys of Jack
sonville and since he has confidence
in them, some of the things he does
in connection with his job of keeping
the lads in the straight and narrow
path cause narrow-minded folks to
hold up their hands in horror. Nine
ty-nine times in one hundred, how.
ever, "Jim's" confidence in a kid is not
Harry Williams, fifteen years old, Is
declared by juvenile court officials here
to have been one of the toughest
propositions ever to come to their notice.-
He was an incorrigible of the
incorrigible.s. Harry managed to be become
come become tangled in the coils of the court
again recently and it was the straw
that broke the camel's back. It was
decided to send him to the industrial
school at Marianna to remain until
he is twenty-one years of age", or un until
til until he has enough credits deposited in
the school's bank of merit to win his
Harry was lectured by attaches of
the court and in spite of his record
Mr. Lanier decided to let him go to)
Marianna alone. Harry gave his word
of honor that he would report at Ma
rianna and" Mr. Lanier furnished him
with a railroad ticket. The school au
thorities reported that Harry showed
up at the institution when scheduled.
It probably was the first time con
fidence had been shown in the boy
since he was old enough to realize
what it meant and it was too valua
ble for him to violate it. Mr. Lanier
in performing his duties keeps one
fact in mind which apparently is the
secret of his success in solving the in intricate
tricate intricate problems resulting from the
escapades of high spirited youngsters.
He remembers that he was a boy once
The K. of P. held a well attended
meeting last night and discussed im important
portant important business affairs. There was
an interlude about ten o'clock, during
which the lodge discussed ice cream
Mr. E. L. Stapp; one of the enter enterprising
prising enterprising young men who Ocala loaned
to Miami, and who is making good in
that splendid city, is visiting his
friends here. Ocala is always glad to
Movie Reproduction of a Great Event
Being Made for School Children
Chicago, August L (By Associated
Press). History was rewritten here
today, shorn of much of its romance
and amplified by facts, by the Yale
University Press. To do this, medie medieval
val medieval sailors dressed in gayly colored
tights and jerkins, with huge knives
in their belts clambered through the
rigging of the Santa Maria off Jack Jackson
son Jackson Park and Christopher Columbus
eaned over the rail, crucifix in hand
and gazed at the receding shores.
Meanwhile two camera men kept
All this was done that the popular
idea of history might be revised and
the school children of America might
have accurate information uncontam-
inated by the legends and myths which
have grown around the discovery of
America during the last 400 years, it
The Yale University Press is mak
ing a series of historical pictures for
school use which the history depart department
ment department of the college insists will be as
accurate as research and study can
make them. The exterior and voyacre
views are being made in Chicago, be because
cause because in the lagoon at Jackson Park,
held fast by Columbus' own anchor,
lies an exact reproduction of the great
navigator's flag ship, the Santa Maria.
The Spanish government which built
the boat for the Chicago World's Fair,
says it is correct in every detail.
The historic anchor was drawn up
today and the Santa Maria was towed
into Lake Michigan just opposite the
point where the cross of La Rabida, a
replica of the convent from which the
marina took to the sea, points sky
ward. Here accuracy comes into play
No "shots" except silhouettes are be
ing made of the convent because the
history department at Yale says it is
accurate only in outline and not in de
On board the Santa Maria there
were mutinies and trouble some times,
Martin Alonzo Pinzon, a Spanish gen
tleman, who owned the Santa Maria,
commanded the Pinta, and furnished
the cash for the trip climbs aboard
for a conference with-the navigator.
Much more is made of Pinzon in the
film than of Queen Isabella's jewels
for the history professors at Yale do
not believe she pawned them at alL
iney say, according to tne, men
making the pictures, Pinzon furnished
most of the money and that although
Isabelle was willing to part with her
gems it was not necessary.
f "We are trying to. make this picture
a model of accuracy, not only in de
tails but in facts," said Roswell Da Da-gue,
gue, Da-gue, assistant production manager in
explaining the work. We are not
writing in a love story to make it more
interesting. This picture .which is the
first of a series dealing with Ameri
can historical events will be checked
over foot by foot by the Yale history
professors and everything they do not
like must come out or be made over."
"There are no actors playing the
parts of priests on board this boat.
While Columbus was an extremely re
ligious man I might say almost fa
natically religious he did not have a
priest; on his first voyage and the
popular picture of him landing follow
ed by a priest bearing a banner is not
accurate. Extracts from Columbus'
lrg book tell us a lot about the voy voyage
age voyage and we are producing everything
in the journey which has any bearing
on the story. There is no plot to the
"We take up Columbus in Portugal
where King John received him and
then double-crossed him by fitting out
his own expedition. We show the
mariner fleeing for his life from the
court and then his solicitations to the
French and English courts. Finally
he is accepted by the king and queen
of Spain and we show his journey,
his return to Spain and his last days in
Miss Dolores Cassinelli is taking
the part of Queen Isabella and Fred
i Eric is taking the part of Columbus.
GIVE UP THE GHOST
San Jose, Calif., Aug. 1. (By the
Associated Press). John Black, run
ner-up in the recent national open
golf tournament at Glencoe, HL, is In
a hospital today Covering between life
and death, as the result of an auto automobile
mobile automobile accident last night which prov proved
ed proved fatal an another occupant of the
car. Black has concussion of the
brain and several broken ribs.' It was
reported soon, after the accident that
he was fatally hurt but he rallied
during the night, s 1
ABOUT MARION COUNTY
Paris, Aug'. X -(By the Associated
Press) Forty persons were killed
and fifty others injured in a collision
between two trains of pflgrims to the
Grotto of Lourdes, one of the world's"
most famous shrines, early today. The
collision occurred near VillecomtaL
TERRORS GAVE THE v
Ninth Inning Again Captured Ocala's
Nanny Lake City Won By
; Five to Four
The Wildcats lost another game in
the ninth inning yesterday-when Lake
City piled up three runs on them alter
the game was on ice to the tune of
four to two. If the Wildcats could
call their game in, the eighth their
string of victories would climb stead
ily higher but. unfortunately the man
who invented baseball prescribed nine
innings and nine innings have to be
Overstreet worked on the slab for
Ocala and allowed ten hits to the
Terrors. Woods tossed them over for
the Terrors and the Wildcats slapped
them, out for 13 hits but the weak
Facts and opinions about Ocala and!
the surrounding country that would be
of interest to its residents as well as
V 1 . , .
are contained in a handsome little :m FjmgwM ner iout
hi,). Th, n, errors, wniie tne Lake City team only
of persons throughout the country. It "Z CZ. P J fTT
wfcjr MuBjr fimuiey wui u&eiy wora
for Ocala. Whit has been on the sick
list for some time but says that he
feels equal to anything now.
is 'a part of an extensive : campaign
which they have undertaken in co
operation with the Strout Farm Agen Agency
cy Agency of which they are representatives.
They are telling the world through
the medium of this booklet that Mar
ion county is the home of the citrus
fruit industry, contains one of na-j In yesterday's paper it was stated
ture's wonders, the largest spring in I that the game Thursday would be
the world; that it is the watermelon I called at 3 o'clock so that the .ball
center of the state, the champion ho team 'tmght-"return, to Palatka that
county in the state and one of the I evening." 'ft should have been so, that
eading corn counties, a leading win-1 the Palatka "fans" could return that
ter trucking district, great livestock I evening because on Thursday we are
and dairy section, a high and health-1 expecting most of Palatka to come
ful place to live, that it has fan ideal lover to see the game, in Ocala.'
climate, a nearly all-year growing
0ouu aim is ewwon ui. prosperous Sot-tttmum vVn nA f
Saturday's Star forgot to address it,
r.:r"f n.Dy S Postoffice box. The paper had
a piece cut out of the first page. This
Thorn & Thomas at 425,000 boxes,
yielding an income of around $1,500,'
000. It is asserted that an income of
$250 to $500 an acre from oranges and
grapefruit is common and that one
50-acre grove near Orange Lake has
yielded 99,860 boxes in 15 years. With
a net income of $2 per box this would
make a total net income of nearly
$200,000 for the owner.
Marion county is credited with hav
ing one of the most up-to-date poultry
farms in the county, which in 1920
produced an average of 161 eggs for
each of its 1000 hens, bringing an
average return of over 50c a dozen.
The value of vegetable crops in
Marion county ia given as $657,611.
The estimates of returns per acre
from various crops as given by the
Marlon County Floridian are given in
B. E. Raysor of Lowell, tells of the
experiment he made with an acre and
a half of Onions. He states that he
netted $1800 from, it and that he did
not consider this" a bad beginning. He
adds also that he was successful In
tomato, cantaloupe and watermelon
ventures, producing 342 crates of to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes per acre which netted him
$2500 from four acres. The fifteen
acres of watermelons shipped ten cars
and the cantaloupes yielded 231 crates
per acre. Mr. Raysor stated that he
attributed his success in producing
large and profitable yields solely to
the productiveness of Marion county
To show the rest of the world what
can be done in raising tomatoes in
Florida, a statment is made of the
earnings of J. C. Johnston who ship
ped 8000 crates of tomatoes from 40
acres in ivzi ana soia in em iot j.a j.a-000.
000. j.a-000. His returns from previous years
are given as $16,000 in 1920, $15,000
in 1919 $6000 in 1918 and $7000 in
1917. It is added that Mr. Johnston
has been growing tomatoes for the
last fifteen years and has not had a
Mrs. Charles Hardee, who has been
sick for some time is, the Star is glad
to say, much better. Miss Helen Har
dee, who has been nursing her mother,
is again at her post in the U-Serve
Grocery, east of the square.
is to notify the sender that his or her
paper never left Ocala, but he or she
can obtain said paper and try again
by applying at the Star office.
1 I T
BRIBIIAU'S BliSTGLE STORE
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
BBEIGJOUS CABS AEOCTiD
ca CAii lis
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rabllakrd Every TDmr Eiet SumiT T
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P. r. latecV Ssrtttay-nPrwAWNet
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Entered at Oc4la,-Fl.,'potoinrf
eond -class matter.
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entitled far tbense t or republication ot
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited ln tht'-ja.per and
aii ritrVttm nf rTniH t !ofi of ameclal I
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7 4DVERT1SIXG RATES ;
itomitmrt Plats' 15 'cents "per Inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate' inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads.-that run-less than
'six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 .per cent kddltinal. Rates
kMi1 nn fAiir.lnih minimum I11 than
four" lnd t s thrill' : take '-a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon application.
Keadlaa; -JVtleei-: Five cents-pet lin
for -first insertion; three cents per line
for eah-,tfbsquent" Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
were tired two times we are convinc convinced
ed convinced that some of them were properly
punished. We had one object in view
which; we fear we brought out imper imperfectly;"
fectly;" imperfectly;" and that was that the people
in that long shoe-string of counties,
less than a generation from the wild-
lerness, nave so mucn more iaiin in
their country than we have in ours,
which has I so many greater natural
advantages, and are ; proving their
faith and obtaining profit by their
works. We have passed one stingy
little bond issue and quarreled about
that until its benefit has "been dis discounted
counted discounted about twenty per cent. And
now we need a cross-country road,
Ifrpm Orange Springs to Elmwood.
Will we'' ever have the faith in our
county and' the 'enterprise to bujld it.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Every dog nowadays is a- hot dog. s
It is time to begin figuring on the
next Marion county fair.
Senator !Laf ollette is one of the most
able men in the Seriate. He' is also
one of the most selfish men anywhere.
Some people have nothing to do and
some, propose writing a national an anthem
them anthem to take, the place, of the Star
. Winistori has a new; paper, the Sun,
which shines' f pr all its friends.' .Will .William
iam .William Kochler is editor and manager.
Here's hoping it will never set.
' August 1, 1914. Italy seceded from
the triple alliance," formed thirty years
before between Germany, Austria and
Italy. This was a heavy blow to Ger Ger-man:,plans
man:,plans Ger-man:,plans as Italy had been counted
on to attack France from the south
It became known later that France had
already received information of Ital
ian-neutrality, and several army corps
that else would have -been kept on
the Italian frontier were released to
be sent north.
German ambassador left Russia.
. ; Russia made no answer to German
t German ambassador left France.
.Financial leaders of Europe notified
the powers that they would not tol
erate v universal warfare. J? or some
years; the world had believed such a
threat would stop any war.
Senator Underwood wants the mat
ter of American war claims against
Germany settled by an all-American
commission.- Secretary of State Hughes
wants a mixed commission of Ameri
cans and Germans. We can't see what
business Germans have on the com
mission.- It wasn't the Americans who
. About the only way people' can get
out of 'Ocala 'to Gainesville and points
north is over the' neglected" Blitchtbn
road The ord may t forgive Marion
county for its treatment of that road,
but ne naan t ougnc o. r v.
The eighth wonder of the world is
how-the' women who 'have discarded
corsetsvkeef their stockings up.
Stl Atigfustine Record.'
-A well-built stocking on a : well well-built
built well-built :limb find 3 it perfectly' easy to
keepf' itself up.-
How i can people"1- ever free them themselves
selves themselves from political oppression ''when
they refuse to read and know things
they ..must know if they would vote
intelligently. Fort Lauderdale Senti
t According to all reports, crowd suc
ceeds crowd this n summer at Salt
Springs. .The bathing is of the best
and the supply of fish is inexhaustible
Some of these days, Salt Springs is
going" to" begone' of the greatest' pleas
ureTesortsf in Florida:
. Ocala's street builders are now fat
work on Oklawaha. There is a pros
peet that the aristocrats living along-
thai gilded thoroughfare will soon be
obliged to buy or hire ; airplanes vto
leave and. return to their homes. Us
common people should worry.
. Henry Ford is a first-class business
man, but his paper, the Dearborn In-'
dependent, is somewhat slushy. Per
haps that is because he hires other
men to edit it for him. It is notice noticeable
able noticeable that: men and women, educated
only on one line, are prone to fall for
slush. '-""'V --I'il"
Tom Watson is criticised by pinhead
editors. But they produce just about
as -much effect as a gnat on a bull's
horn. Fort Lauderdale Sentinel.
o After reading the foregoing from
George i Mathews' caustic pen, we are
glad to -be able to say we have never
criticised Tom -Watson. We have
simply Called him what he is, and let
it go at that.-
k The citizens of Lauderdale appre
ciate the many nice things said about
tluVcity- by J. H. Benjamin, editor of
the Ocala' Star, which he wrote after
making a : visit to this section and
which is published- on this page. Mr.
Benjamin 'says' that if he is ever run
but of Ocala he wants to come- to
Lauderdale, which has started so'me
of-'his 'friends in this city to conniv
ing with the Ocala police to see if
they can find something on him that
will start him running. Fort Lauder
' Police know a plenty now, but they
are" better sports than to unload us
on another town.
HORSE "CEMETERY" IN EGYPT
American Expedition Has Unearthed
Graves of Steeds That Once
Bore Proud Royalty.
RA1 LR 0 AD S CH ED U LES
Objects unearthed at El-Kur'uw, on
the Upper Kile, by the Harvard uni university,
versity, university, Museum of Fine Arts expedi expedition
tion expedition shed new light on the early' his
tory of Ethiopia, the tombs of all the J Leave for
kings from 150 B. C to ZM B. C. hav
Arrival and derjarture of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as. information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Station Arrive from
Ing been recovered. 2:27 am
It is known that King Piankhy was o:.pm
a great connoisseur of horses. In hislgg
account; of his besieging the Egyptian ;o!oa nm
city of Eshman he tells of his anger '-7:i6 am
at turning the horses or King Namlat 7:25 am
starved thin as a result of the siege.
Hence it is reasonably conjectured
that Piankhy started a cemetery of
horse- graves which was found at El-
Kur uw the i only burying ground of ;2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
its kind that has been discovered in j 1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
tne iuie valley. Here, in four rows, pm jacKsonvuie j:oupm
are the graves of the steeds of several i TampaJlanatee-mnnnrr-ris
Thw hvo hn rfnoi-.ui :2:15ara St. Petersburg 4:05am
but not so thoroughly as to prevent ii;5! am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:
( p ) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
(j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for ; Station Arrive from
1 :35 pm
plume carrier, a silver head band, four j4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersi)rg 4:05 pm
strings of very large bronze balls.
beads, amulets and other objects. ' t
These horses were manifestly sac-j BETTER not wait until after the
rificed at the funeral of the king in fire. Tt Ditto insure vou now. and
order that their spirits might accom
pany his into the other world.
sacrifice of men and animals at f u- j
nerals is now well established as an
ancient Ethiopian custom by excava excavations
tions excavations in Kerma. But the sacrifice of
horses was a thousand years before
the beginning of the Ethiopian mon monarchy,
archy, monarchy, and in all the royal tombs of
Napata no other survival of the cus custom
tom custom was detected.
! mrrxr rim wnrrv.
WON FAME AS SEA FIGHTER
Scandinavian Hero Also the Center of
Many Legends That Have En Endeared
deared Endeared Him to Posterity.
THE BEST MEATS and
THE BEST GROCERIES
Are none too good for our patrons, and that's
the only kind we ask them to accept. If any anything
thing anything we furnish you is otherwise let us know
and. they're ours.
COOK'S fllAMET and GROCERY
Phone 243 and 174
New bracelets and pendant sets at
THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
Cards for Friendship Day at THE
GIFT SHOP. 29-3t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
CRESCEN T flSB MAiUvE"
On hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish Daily
shipments. Will dress and deliver tn
any part of the city on short notice.
rhoe-'5G&; 7-tf J.G.JONfiS.
Weihe's jewelry aucion, between
Carn's and Munroe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock, tf
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and, 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
- V i Vi i mmr mmr e
One of the great Scandinavian
heroes of modern times was Tordenks Tordenks-jold,
jold, Tordenks-jold, who rose from the rank of naval
cadet to admiral in eight years, and
died, at the age of thirty, and is ac accounted
counted accounted today as a naval strategist of
the first order. It was Tordenksjold
who, by his operations against Charles
XII of Sweden, preserved the freedom
of his native Norway and saved the In Integrity
tegrity Integrity of Denmark.
AH his experiences were- exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly colorful and picturesque, so much
so, indeed, that legend has been busy
in providing him with an array, of ad
ventures which undoubtedly never hap-.
pened. One of these is the story-that,
when a boy, he sat down on a grind grindstone
stone grindstone to wear out the leather patches
which had been put on the seat of his
trousers as a punishment for tearing
his clothes.' Once he pursued a frigate
much larger than his own until his
ammunition gave out. He sent word
to the enemy, inviting the commander
to come aboard for a glass of wine and
asking whether he would lend some
powder, to continue the fight. It was
this sort of bravado which his age
delighted in. He was killed in a duel
The Orlando Reporter-Star i3 decid decidedly
edly decidedly skeptical. It says: "Will Hays
says, 'I cannot ?fihd the horrors I of
Hollywood.' Neither could Colonel
Nutt find the evidence against the
bootleggers; after he had f advertised
latr he would go look -for it at a cer
If that-high wool tariff 4a- imposed.
it will make a ,. great opportunity for
Marion county. .There are thousands
of acres hre where Sheep can be rais
ed. Irt fact, they could be raised at a
considerable profit without any pro
tective tariff. So could almost every
: ii 1 i
Most of the East Coast and somej of
the interior papers have been generous
m their praise to the editor of the
Star for his "East Coast of Florida'!
story. At the time we left Ocala to
take the tripwe had ho intention! of
writing anything about it, and took
no notes. But so many of our friebds
called on us for the yarn that we de
cided ,to write 'it, if f or hq other irea
sony to convince them they shouldn't
have made-the request. And as each
and every one cf the fifteen chapters
was, written .after midnight, when we
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO I
(Evening Star Aug. 1, 1902)
Miss Liliie Frost, the accomplished
saleslady at H. B. Masters, is spend spending,
ing, spending, her vacation at Cottage City,
."'AlexaMobrhead left this morning
for Hernando to survey for a switch
running from Ford & Hitler's phos
, Miss Ellie' B. Tydings, missionary
from Mexico, who is staying in town,
has gone to Anthony to visit relatives.
Hamp Chambers of Mcintosh is in
town. Mr. Chambers will buy cotton
for Geo. KL Robinson.
. The Ocala Spoke & Rim Factory is
erecting another closed storage shed,
35 by 150 feet, this being the third to
be "put up. The mill is running full
time and Manager Reagan and his
assistant, W. C. Galbraith have all
thai they can do.
Sanford Jewett returned from
Mrs. H. A. Ford and daughter, Miss
Emily, left today for Atlantic Beach,
where they will spend several weeks.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 1, 1912)
Dr. D. M. Boney is up from a short
but. severe spell of fever.
Miss Janet Weathers left yesterday
ttfi spend the summer, in New York.
Mrs. R; Ci Muncaster has returned
from a visit with her parents in Jack
Messrs. Pat Anderson and Olaf Ze-
wadski inform the Star that they
will leave soon for a visit to New
Mrs.-F. Robinson and daughter,
Miss Alice Robertson, of New York,
are in Ocala the guests of relatives.
Mrs. C. R. Kreger and baby left this
morning to visit Mrs. Xreger's rela relatives
tives relatives on Long Island.
; Mr.: Charles Peyser and little grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter went- to Jacksonville today
to meet Mrs. Peyser, whvo has been
visiting -relatives in New York city.
' Into the restaurant she came, with
the air of a prmcess, a truly regal fig
ure clad in Brown from top to toe, and
looking as if she had just visited a
Parisian modiste and a beauty parlor
-a perfectly groomed, handsome
There was an air of refinement
about her. She looked expensively
turned out in the simple, deceptive
She seated herself at a table and
thef-e were little exclamations of admi
ration and envy from other diners
A waitress aDDroached. Every one
hushed to listen to the beaufiful crea
In a high-pitched voice she ordered:
' "Bring me an 'onion omelet."
It was brought and she ate It with
Advertise in the Star.
g By the Atlantic Coafct
road Company, skilled
including machinists, boiler makers,
I blacksmiths, pipe fitters, electri-
I cians, car repairers,
I upholsterers, moulders and heljpers,
at shops at
I Waycross,;Ga.. t
I' Sanlord, Fla. .y
;; Lakeland, Fla.
High Springs, FIa.v
I Port Tampa, Fla.
: -. : '. : '.
i Permanent employment. Applicati o ns
should be made to the Master Mechanic or Su-
j perintendent Rates established by the United
i States Labor Board will be paid.
I J C. MURCH IS ON
& 'GENER AL SUPERINTENDENT
REDICTION M KELLY-SPRINGFIELD TIRES
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE
30x3 Fabric $12.90
32x3 Cord 24.30
32x4 44 32.75
32x4 y 42.40
35x5 'i 54.40
N 12.00 ;
: 20.50 v
CORD 15 OFF
OCALA AUTO & GARAGE
FABRIC 20 OFF
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST. 1, 1922
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
. v We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. Just of! Ft. King
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
HIGH GRADE PAINT
to irf kiuisiimfiis
vux uuvcxa waut iu iiciii vuu tret txn
the ICE you need every day, this sum summerbut
merbut summerbut they need your help.
.When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice .for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
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.
Leave Palatka .... 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala. 12:00 M.
Leave Ocaia ...... 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 Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
R. R. R.
Don'l Say Roach Powder
Guaranteed to Rid Yonr Douse
See Your Grocer or Druggist
25 and 50 cents a box
Manufactured by E. D. Ray,
1015 Franklin St, Tampa
Ceo; MacKay I Co.
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated byR.lL. Liringtton
Copyright br Charles Soribnar'a Boo.
'Hie war was coming Into Virginia at
last. Virginia falling would thrust a
great wedge through the center of the
confederacy, feed the British armies
and end the fight. Cornwallis was to j
drive the wedge, and never had the j
opening seemed easier. Virginia was j
drained of her fighting men, and seuth j
of the mountains was protected only j
by a militia, for the most part, of j
old men and boys. North and south i
rem despair. The soldiers had no pay. j
little food, and only, old wornout coats, j
tattered linen overalls, and one Man-!
ket between three men, to protect!
them from drifting snow and icy 'wind, j
Even the great Washington was near!
despair, and In foreign help his sole )
hope lay. Already the traitor, Arnold, j
had taken Richmond, burned ware-;
houses, and returned, but little har-j
assed, to Portsmouth.
Cornwallis was coming on. Tarle-j
ton's white rangers were bedeviling!
the land, and it was at this time that :
Erskine Dale once more rode Firefly
to the river James. ,, j
The boy had been two years in the;
wilds. When he left the Shawnee
camp winter was setting In, that ter-!
rible winter of '79 ofdeep snow and;
hunger and cold.; When he reached'
Kaskaskia, Captain Clark had gone to;
Kentucky, .and Erskine found bad
news. Hamilton and Hay had taken
Vincennes. There Captain Helm's Ore-L
oles, as soon as they saw the red-
coats, slipped away from him to sur-'
render their arms to the British, and
thus deserted by all, he and the two1
or three Americans-with him had to'
give up the fort. The French reswore
allegiance to Britain. Hamilton con-'
fiscated their liquor and broke up their
billiard tables. He let his Indians
scatter to their villages, and with his'
regulars, volunteers, white x Indian'
leaders and red "auxiliaries went Into
winter quarters. One band of Shaw-
nees he sent to Ohio to scout and ',
take scalps in the settlements. In the
spring he would sweep Kentucky and j
destroy all the settlements west of
the AUeghanles. So Erskine and Dave
went for Clark; and that trip neither!
ever forgot. Storms had followed each
other since late. November and the'
snow lay deep. Cattle and horses j
perished, deer and elk were found dead ;
In the woods, and buffalo came at
nightfall to old Jerome Sanders' f ort
for food and eomnanionshln with his'
starving herd. There was no' salt or
vegetable food ; nothing but the flesh
of lean wild game. Yet,' while the!
uvuuciuucu iciunuKU uuwueu ui
the stockades and the men hunted and
the women made clothes of tanned
deer hides, buffalo-wool cloth, and nefe-tie-bark
linen, and both hollowed "nog "noggins"
gins" "noggins" out of the knot of a tree, Clark
made his amazing march to Vin Vincennes,
cennes, Vincennes, recaptured it by the end of
February, and sent Hamilton to Wil Williamsburg
liamsburg Williamsburg a prisoner. Erskine pleaded
to be allowed to take him there, but
Clark would not let him go. Perma Permanent
nent Permanent garrisons were placed at Vin Vincennes
cennes Vincennes and Cahokia, and at Kaskaskia.
Erskine stayed to help make peace
with the Indians, punish marauders
and hunting bands, so that by the
end of the year Clark' might sit at
the falls of the Ohio as a shield for
the West and a sure guarantee that
the whites would never be forced to
abandon wild Kentucky.
The two years in the wilderness
had left their mark on Erskine. He
was tall, lean, swarthy, eaunt. and
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Watch for the August Victor records
at THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
yet he was not all woodsman, for
his born inheritance as gentleman had
been more than emphasized by his as association
sociation association with Clark and certain Cre Creole
ole Creole officers in the Northwest, who had
Improved his French and gratified one
pet wish of his life since his last visit
to the James they had taught him to
fence. His mother he had not seen
again, but he had learned that she
was alive and not yet blind. Of Early
Morn he had heard nothing at alL
Once a traveler had brought word of
Dane Grey.- Grey was in Philadelphia
and prominent In the gay doings of
that city. He bad taken part in a
brilliant pageant called the "MiscM "MiscM-anza,"
anza," "MiscM-anza," which was staged by Andre,
and was reported 1 a close friend of
that ill-fated young gentleman.
After the fight at Piqua, with Clark
Erskine put forth, for old Jerome San Sanders
ders Sanders fort. He found the hard days
of want over. There was not only
corn In plenty but wheat, potatoes,
pumpkins, turnips, melons. Game was
plentiful, and cattle, horses, and hogs
had multiplied on cane and buffalo
clover. Indeed, it was a comparative comparatively
ly comparatively peaceful fall, and though Clark
pleaded with him, Erskine stubbornly
set his face for Virginia.
At Williamsburg Erskine learned
many things. Colonel Dale, now a
general, was still with Washington and
Harry was with him. Hugh was with
the Virginia militia and Dave with
Tarleton's legion of rangers in their
white uniforms were scourging Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia as they had scourged the Car Car-ollnas.
ollnas. Car-ollnas. Through the James River
country they had gone with fire and
word, burning houses, carrying off
The Two Years in the Wilderness Had
Left Their, Mark on Erskine.
horses, destroying crops, burning grain
in the mills, laying plantations to
waste. Barbara's mother was dead.
Her neighbors had moved to safety,
but Barbara, he heard, still lived with
old Mammy and Ephraim at Red Oaks,
unless that, too, had Been recently
put to the torch. Where, then, would
he find hpr?
ENGLISH ARCHERS LOSE HOME
Ancient Organization Puzzled as to the
Disposition of Its Relics of
Days Long Past.
There is a Royal Toxophilite society
in England, i which has had its head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Regent's park for many
years. Now, however, the society has
to move, and is concerned as to the fu future
ture future resting place of the wonderful
treasury of archery relics now In
One bow and set of arrows are more
than 4,000 years old. These were
taken from the tombs at Sakkarah, In
Egypt, and are believed to have been
In use about 2000 B. C.
Another bow was' given to the soci society
ety society by Mahomet EffendL "embassy
from the Sublime Porte," in 1794when
he came to England for the first time,
bringing his bow and arrows with him.
When this Turkish official saw the
ground at Regent's park he said it was
much too small, so he went into a
street outside the park and shot his
arrows Into a field. The distance was
measured and found to be a quarter
of a mile. Mahmoud was so pleased
with this shot that he presented his
bow and arrows to the society. The
bow Is beautifully carved and is of
Over-indulgence in Sugar.
We eatHoo much sugar, and we usu usually
ally usually take it In too concentrated form,
says George EL Oornforth, writing on
"Use and Abuse of Sugar in Life and
Health (Washington). If we should eatv
sugar In no more concentrated form
than that in which it grows, we should
not eat enough to do us any harm,
thinks Mr. Cornforth, according to the
literary Digest. But In the con concentrated
centrated concentrated form of candy, confectionery,
sirups and foods sweetened with granu granulated
lated granulated sugar, Its taste Is so mach en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed and It is so nutritious, that it is
very easy to eat enough to be detri detrimental
mental detrimental to the health, or rather, it Is
very hard not to do so.'
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
New bar pins at THE BOOK SHOP
MOSTLY PEOPLE OF WEALTH
French Are Leaving for Italy as Eng-
lish Move-Into France Swiss Trek
to Baden While Hebrews and Others
From Poland Are Looking to Amer-
ica People of Small Fixed Incomes
vv.iwiiiiiy r i win viiv vvuihi iv
Another in Europe.
"One result of the war is that a big bigger
ger bigger exodus is now taking place among
the nations than at any time since the
days of Moses." This statement, made,
on his way homeward through Paris
by an American, who has "until recent recently
ly recently been engaged on M. C. A. work
In Czecho-Slovakia, exaggerated as it
may sound, expresses only one side of
a very large truth.
For in the days of the Jewish ex exodus,
odus, exodus, or of the great tribal movements
!t the first settlement of Europe, when
whole nations., moved, they included
many individuals, but little wealth.
Nowadays It Is the people with the
wealth who are migrating a try
much more serious thing for those who
remain behind, says the New York
Within the last twelve months sev several
eral several thousand French families esti estimates
mates estimates run from' two to seven have
left their homes to settle In Italy.
They are all more or less well to do,
in jnost cases possessing fixed in incomes
comes incomes which In fnture, while draw drawing
ing drawing them from France, they will spend
in Italy. The reason Is no lack of
patriotism or love for Italy it is
simply and purely because the French
franc is worth two Italian lire and
they can live twice as comfortably on
the same income.
The majority of them are from the
.southern departments and they have
not moved very far in some cases
only a matter of twenty miles or so
hut the frontier is behind them, and
although prices are to some small ex extent
tent extent higher than on the French side
of the boundary they, are not enough
nearly to counterbalance the differ difference
ence difference in exchange.
Many English Arriving.
Tii is Is only one example out of
many similar hegiras," which can only
he described as worldwide. While the
French are leaving France the English
are moving into it. In the old days
of the mid-Nineteenth century hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of English families lived In
Calais, Boulogne, or Montreuil. In
maiiy cases they were there to escape
(heir creditors at home as in the case
for instance of the famous Beaul
Jjrummei, or tne even more famous
Liuly Hamilton, Nelson's friend. For
the rest there were innumerable half halfway
way halfway ofiicers and elderly people with
fixed, small incomes such, as you may
read of in the pages of Thackeray or
This movement has nowadays ''re ''revived
vived ''revived to a vastly greater degree. It
is no exaggeration to say that half
middle-class England is turning its
eyes toward France, where its money
will be worth double what it is at
home, and where, by a little manipula-"
Mon it isjossible to escape the crush crushing
ing crushing weight of home taxation.
As one typical Instance may he
mentioned an English ex-officer, mem mem-her
her mem-her of a minor country family. Before
the war he had peifhaps 2,000- a year
income, or $10,000. Considering taxa taxation
tion taxation and the cost of living, his in income
come income in England would t now be re reduced
duced reduced to about 350 a year, or $1,400.
He no longer lives In England, but in
Paris. What is more, he has sold bis
land and his securities In England
getting a high price for the former
when the land boom was at Its height.
His proceeds are urested in Belgium.
He escapes English taxes; he has no
income In France; he Is, if a bad citi citizen,
zen, citizen, almost as wealthy as he was
before the war, and his money is
worth twice its home value.
Seeking Easier Life.
So far as England and France are
concerned, it is not only the well-to-do
who are crossing the channel. Mil Millions
lions Millions of young men and tens of thou thousands
sands thousands of young women learned during
the war as soldiers, W. A. A. C's or
W. It. A. F.'s that life can be very
pleasant in France when there is not
a war on. Now that unemployment
has reached such desperate lengths In
England they are turning their steps
Paris is full of young Englishwomen
of the clerk and stenographer class,
seeking employment in some English
or American firm established there. So
overstocked is the market that warn warnings
ings warnings have been officially Issued to dis dissuade
suade dissuade them but they are coming still,
by the hundreds and the British con consulate
sulate consulate Is kept busy with their woes.
So, If you travel anywhere in France,
especially in the North, you will find
that it is peppered with young Eng Englishmen,
lishmen, Englishmen, mechanics and the like.
Many of them married French girls
during the war and came back as soon
as they were demobilized ; others have
come over in the search of work they
cannot find at home and "have stayed
on. In many cases the plunge has Jus Justified
tified Justified Itself; there Is little unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment in -France and although wages
are low, compared to the English
trades union standards, they compart
more favorably when the difference In
exchange Is considered.
The ease of Switzerland presents
yet another asnect of the international
Beautiful framed mottoes for
Friendship Day at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 28-6t
BETTER let Ditto figure with yon 1
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then ;
you will be sorry yon didn act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now. j
Ditto. Realtor. 11-tf
y We are equipped to give com-
f plete renovation and v repair
H service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
g and -at low prices. AH expert
M workmen. V-;
GAS OIL GREASE
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
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.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, lVi
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, rosea, pinks and
pink Vint, in bloom now. 7-7-lm
Weihe's jewelry auction, between
Cam's and Munrbe & Chambliss Bank,
every afternoon, 4 and 8 o'clock, tf
THE BOOK SHOP is showing a set
of white gold band china, 29-3t
WHITE STAR LME
Negotiable Storage Receipt leaned on Cotton, Automobile, Ete
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Effective at once, we
wish to announce that
the prices on : HOOD
STIRES and TUBES have
been substantially re-,
duceoV The famous
HOOD needs no intro introduction,
duction, introduction, so get our
prices before, buying
new equipment for
TIRE & VULCAHIZIIIG
John R. Long W. A. Strond
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for aomebodv ia beincr built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price : and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
'285 f or particulara.
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern convent
ience in each room; Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYERt x
J. E. KAVANAUGH
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Pflionc 296 j
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1922
; RMOMi MOTICEs
After August 1st I will be lo located
cated located in my former place, be
tween Baptist Witness build- eg
ing and Fire Station, wiiere I
will continue to carrv a full
line, as heretofore,
Full line Reo parts; fall line accessories
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING and WELDING
PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP TIRES
STORAGE BATTERIES SOLD, RECHARGED and REPAIRED
Foil line Bicycles and Supplies; Renting and Repairing
NOTICE, LEGION AUXILIARY
The regular "meeting of the Wom-
If you have any local or society Aufiliary of the American Legion
items for the Star, call five-one.
will be held Tuesday, August 2, at the
armory at eight o'clock. The hostesses
Mrs. E. C. Bennett went to Orlando "U be Mrs. Ernest Blair .Mrs. Charles
this morning on a short business trip. Moremen, Mrs. F. E. McClane and
Miss Mary Marshall.
Mrs. J. H. Dunn has as her guest 2 Mrs. R. L. Anderson Sr., Pres.
her niece, Mrs. Bear of St. Petersburg.
Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and children
W. K. Lane, 31. D., physician and ,W1" ieave tomorrow lor Asheville, N.
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and to be gone until the first of Octo-
Kar Tv H AltrATief An Iaq 0to o 4-Via
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store, j er
Mr. Lee Sharpe of Rheinauer's left
Sunday for Atlanta, where he will
spend his vacation at his former home.
Some wonderful values in
beads at THE BOOK SHOP.
The Catholic Ladies'
will sell candy Friday
night at the
same time, accompanying his family
to Asheville and then going to New
York, where he will spend ten days
buying his fall and winter goods.
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 tf
Mrs. H. C. Dunn of Orlando is in
Ocala visiting her brother-in-law, Dr.
J. H. Dunn and Mrs. Dunn.
IB. F. 0DMD)KI
Plenty of Parts and Lots of Service
Jy w Jx
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum, of six lines one time
25c; three times 60c; six times 76c; one
month X00. All accounts payable la
advaace except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST Key ring with three keys, one
. short and two longer and rather
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,
- used fifteen months. 1 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 Anti-Monopoly.
Monopoly. 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
FOUND A white and lemon (part
bird) dog. Owner may find same at
E. R. Kidder's, R. F. D. A., An Anthony
thony Anthony Road. 29-3t
Tuesday, June 27th.
Finder please wire
FOR SALE Number one preserving
pears. Phone 298. l-3t
FOR SALE CHEAP A second hand
gas stove. Apply to Mrs. F. E.
Wetherbee, 12 Watula St. Phone
WAjyrjvu A plasterer to put on
about a thousand yards of plaster
at Oxford. Apply J. H. Pittman,
Oxford, Fla. l-3t
WANTED House, about eight rooms,
"- modern conveniences, nice location
Responsible party. Must be reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. P. O. Box 461. 31-3t
LiUai-7-tounday, July Zdtn, from car
at Blue Springs, a square of green
broadcloth used as carriage robe.
Reward if returned to this office. 3t
Mrs. John Pasteur has gone to Mi
ami, where she will visit her son ana
daughter-in-law, Mr. and, Mrs. Tom
Travel between Florida and the
north by way of Merchants & Miners
Jacksonville steamers and obtain full
satisfaction. Round trip, Boston,
Mass., Mass $71.74; Providence, R.
L, $69.56. Return limit October 31st.
Meals and berth included on steam
Mrs. Kiplinger who has been spend
ing the winter in .Miami, has joined
her husband. Dr. Kiplinger, at 'the
Mrs. Turnley, who has been visiting
her sister, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and
family, left yesterday for her home in
Apples for canning $1.85 bushel box.
Ollie Mordis.' l-3t
The latest in beads at THE BOOK
Mrs. F. B. Weaver of Miami, who
has been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
A. A. Winer for several weeks, left
yesterday for her home.
Mrs. Robert Lott, of Douglas, Ga.,
is in Ocala with the two younger chil children
dren children of Mr. R. J. Perkins, and will
keep house for her brother, Mr. Per
kins, during the absence of Mrs. Per
kins in Asheville.
Mr. W.'W. Stripling, our efficient
county tax collector, leaves tomorrow
for Weaverville, N. C, where he will
spend his first vacation in two years."
He will be accompanied by Mrs. Strip Stripling.
ling. Stripling. During his absence from the of office
fice office Mr. R. G. Sumner will act as tax
collector, since his regular assistant?
Mr. George Looney is indisposed. v-
New jewelry to match your costume
at THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
Onr Service Car is Always at the Gomnand ol csr Patrcss
Change in Ownership oi Tire
and Vulcanizing Business
On and after August 1st, ? the undersigned
will have charge of the OCALA TIRE & YUL-'
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
mi A. STROUD
Exclusive Agency lor Hood Tires and Tabes
The friends of Mr. H. W. Clements,
who made his home in Ocala for some
time, being with the Commercial
Bank and one of. the pitchers on the
Ocala baseball team last season, will
be sorry to hear that he has been in
the Southside hospital in Miami for
the past three weeks, with a broken
leg, which injury he received while
playing ball. Mr. Clements left here
to accept a position with a bank at
Fort Lauderdale and this season has
been playing ball with the Fort Lau Lauderdale
derdale Lauderdale team. It is hoped that he will
soon be out and as well as ever.
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
Mrs. C. S. Cullen and
Cullen leave Thursday
Miss : Alice
The Eastern Star sewing circle will join Mr. Cullen and sons in Bender
meet at 3:30 Wednesday afternoon in sonville, where they have secured a
A good attendance is re-'house and will enjoy. the summer.
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
Friendship Day August 6th. Cards
at THE GIFT SHOP. 29-3t
The friends of Mr. T. H. Johnson
will be sorry, to hear that he is sick!
They hope, for his rapid recovery.
Nice assortment of
Cards at The Gift Shop.
Kingan's Peerless Butter in pound,
cartons for 42 cents, at the U-Serve
The Catholic .Ladies'
will sell cantiy Friday
Miss Juliette Ward of Kendrick left
today for Lakeland, where she has
J been offered an excellent position.'
Aid Society Miss Ward has many friends in Ocala
night at the and Kendrick, and they hope she will
l-4t not stay away fro mthem too long.
Bracelets to match your costume at
THE BOOK SHOP. 29-3t
FOR SALE Seven head Jersey milk
cows, good for dairy. Will sell sep
arately or in herd. Call on or write
Matthews, Inter lachen, Flor-
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
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
LET MOTHERS REST-Special rates
for families through the summer
months. Children half price, at the
Arms House. 26-tf
FOR SALEr1922 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 conven conveniences.
iences. conveniences. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Akin,
615 South Tuscawilla street, or
phone 235. 26-6t
FOR SALE 1920 Studebaker Special
Six touring, 1 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
A Waters, Studebaker dealers. 26-6t
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St, west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
WANTED Roomers and table board boarders.
ers. boarders. Apply to Mrs. Alta Hinton, 16
v N. Watula street. 27-6t
FOUND July 26th, new Goodyear
tire on rim. Owner write to C. J.
Rast, Orange Springs, Fla. 29-tf
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at tha
Court Pharmacy. T-tf
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
, unrnmetrist una untinan
.v Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Gcala
FOR RENT Five room
apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant, 805 Tusca Tuscawilla
willa Tuscawilla St. Phone 332. 22-tf
COWS FOR SALE Small herd
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 nee 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, ''v'nesville, on
Notice is hereby given that the
board of public instruction in and for
Marion county will receive bids until
3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, Aug.
furnished !! f?r letting the dormitory for the
ioiiowing year, oeginmng oepiriuuer
1st. Bids should be sealed and ad addressed
dressed addressed to H. G. Shealy, Ocala, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Board reserves' the right to re reject
ject reject any and all bids. By order of the
of board of public instruction, Marion
county. H. G. Shealy,
BETTER insure before rather than
ifter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
August 6th is Friendship Card Day.
You will find just the sentiment you
are looking for at THE SPECIALTY
SHOP, A. E. Gfrig.X 28-6t
If the Star's readers could under understand
stand understand that five-one is the number of
the phone for the society reporter and
business department, and two-seven is
that of the editorial department, they
would save themselves some trouble.
The Catholic Ladies'
will sell candy Friday
night at the
Apples for canning $1.85 bushel box.
Ollie Mordis. l-3t
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Harriss, who
are enjoying the summer at Asheville;
write home that the weather has been
delightful and that it has been so cold
that blankets are in demand. They
say fires are comfortable in the morn mornings
ings mornings and evenings.
Florentine jewelry at
Apples for canning $1.85 bushel box.
Ollie Mordis. l-3t
Mr. Fred J. Burden accompanied by
his daughter Miss Lillian, of Emporia,
passed through the city today en route
to Gainesville for a few days' visit.
They will stop on their return trip for
a short visit with their xormer ucaia
v i i.:ri mm r-m Lit- .mm wrmr r- w m iri-jjr' mmwL. m --mm. m m m
TODAY, DIRECT FROM CHICAGO
Some of the newest earrings
THE BOOK SHOP. l-3t
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges and son,
Mr. Leroy Bridges, left this morning
in their car for Weaverville, N. C. Mr.
Leroy Bridges will stop in Atlanta to
transact business, returning to Ocala
in a short time. Mr. and Mrs. Bridges
will spend the remainder of the sum summer
mer summer in the mountains.
Kingan's Peerless Butter in pound
cartons for 42 cents, at the U-Serve
Order your suit while Mr. Sunderland is with us,
and have it delivered when you want it. He will be
with us until Thursday noon, August 3d. Come in and
look through our complete line of Fall and Winter sam samples
ples samples for Suits and Overcoats.
h; a waterman, the haberdasher
... -i-i r
V e never sacrince quality to seii sg.
at a low price. Our meats are nej W
ket. Phone 108. 22-tf ? &S&a4f-i&T
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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
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 01, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06263
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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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 8 August
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