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TEMPERATURES This morning. 72; this af&raoon, 4,
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
volujie twentt-eigiit. no. 1&5
San rises tomorrow, 5:48; sets, 7:18.
FISHER IDE II
SAIITOIIE TO PABLO
WITHOUT A STOP
IRON FOR HENRY
WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight; Sunday local th undershot era.
Ocala Boys Played Up to Their Best
Form, but Palatkans Were
It's a long lane that has no turning.
The Wildcats came back yesterday in
a form that was balm to the tried pa patience
tience patience of the local fans. With only
two little miscues charged against
them the clan of Harris licked Robin Robinson's
son's Robinson's Pals to the tune of 4 to 0. There
was a decided improvement in the ac action
tion action of the WTIdcats'on the field. They
played ball like they had the reputa reputation
tion reputation of being able to play. On the
other hand, the Pals played rotten
ball. It is not their usual custom to
make as many errors as were charged
to their account yesterday.
Fisher occupied the mound for Ocala
and he proceeded to show the Pals
that he had the stuff. His fast one
was as crooked as his hook and his
hook had as much smoke on it as his
fast one. When the ball broke it did
a regular Indian war dance around
the plate and the Pals were absolute absolutely
ly absolutely helpless against it. Robinson, the
Pals' manager, tried to show his men
how it ought to be done. He got a
single and a scratch hit through third
base but he was the only man on his
team to get even a suspicion of a hit.
Fisher fanned eight, made one put out
and three assists, thus himself ac accounting
counting accounting for twelve of the thirty men
,that faced him. For the first six in innings
nings innings only eighteen men faced Fisher.
He was arsenic to the Pals. Wilder
did the tossing for the Pals and
pitched a very good game. Consider Considering
ing Considering the fact that he was pitching
against the hard-hitting Wildcats the
seven hits he allowed was not bad.
Wilder's team mates were not In
good form and made six errors behind
him but aside from the moral effect
this had no bearing on the game for
all of Ocala's runs were of the earned
variety Wilder fanned one man.
Fisher made a pretty bare-handed
stop of a hot one off Quinn's bat and
the next time Quinn came to bat
Eddie Overstreet put his name on the
honor roll by catching a hard foul.
Leon stretched himself until he was
a3 tall as Jim Duffy when he reached
out and caught the bad one that Mas Masters
ters Masters threw to second to force Peters.
Quinn robbed Harry Wood of what
ought by all rights to have been a
three-bagger. Quinn played a jam-up
centerfield. The Pals pulled a pretty
double play when Masters hit to short
and Fisher was caught at second.
The Wildcats started out to win
from the first inning. Francis led off
and walked. Masters sacrificed him
to second and Leon drove him home
with a deep single to center. Taylor
got on with an error and Leon went
to third. Overstreet drew a fluke pop
hit and filled the bases but Wood and
Rymer failed to deliver and the one
run was all that could be pushed over
In the fifth we made our other three
runs. Leon led off and was an easy
out, short to first. Taylor popped up
a fly to the infield that no one seemed
to want so it fell behind the pitcher.
Overstreet poled out a long single and
Taylor went to third. Wood singled
and Taylor scored. Rymer sacrificed
both runners forward a base. Liddell
singled and scored both Overstreet
and Wood. Fisher retired the side
when he went out third to first.
The Box Score
Palatka AB R H PO A E
Callahan, ss 4 0 0 1 2 2
Robertson, 1st ,.. 4 0 2 12 0 0
Wynn, If 3 0 0 3 0 1
Quinn, cf 3 0 0 3 0 0
Peters, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Larzo, c 3 0 0 3 1 0
Gonzales, 3rd 3 0 0 0 2 2
Holden, 2nd 3 0 0 1 3 0
Wilder, p '....2 0 0 1 4 1
Epperson, x 1 0 0 0 0 0
28 0 2 24 12 6
xBatted for Wilder in the ninth.
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Francis, ss 4 1 1 3 1 1
Matsers, 3rd 3 0 0 0 1 0
Leon, 2nd 4 0 1 3 1 1
Taylor, 1st 4 1 1 7 1 0
Overstreet, c 4 1 2 10 2 0
Wood, rf 4 1 1 1 0 0
Rymer, If 2 0 0 0 0 0
Liddell, cf ,4 0 1 2 0 0
Fisher, p 3 0 0 1 3 Oj
7 27 9
Score by innings: R H
Palatka 000 000 0000 2
Wildcats ...100 030 OOx 4 7
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Masters
2, Rymer; stolen bases, Taylor; earn earned
ed earned runs, Pals 0, Wildcats 4; base on
balls off Wilder 3, off Fisher 2;
struck out by Wilder 1, by Fisher 8;
wild pitch, Fisher; double play, Cal-
lahan to Holden to Robinson. Um
pires, Clark and Galloway. Time,
1:50. Gate receipts, $74.
Lieut. DooHttle Flew Nearly Fourteen ;
Hundred Miles in Eleven Hours
And Twenty Minutes
Jacksonville, Aug. 5. Lieutenant j
Doolittle is resting here today while a :
mechanician is going over his Dellavi-
land four airplane, preparatory to be
ginning tomorrow night a one-stop,
one-day flight from the Atlantic to
the Pacific ocean.
Lieut. Doolittle, who left San An Antonio,
tonio, Antonio, Texas, yesterday at 6:55 a. m.,
passed over Jacksonville at 4:50 p. m.,
continued to Pablo Beach and then re returned
turned returned to Camp Johnston, where he
alighted at 5:15. The flight from San
Antonio was made without a stop and
the aviator averaged 112 miles an
hour during his nine hours and twenty
minutes in the air.
PICKING A STARTING PLACE
Lieut. Doolittle went to Pablo Beach
today to select a place from which to
start. He will begin his flight from
the edge of the Atlantic and end at
the edge of the Pacific. Leaving here
at 9 o'clock tomorrow night he ex expects
pects expects to arrive at San Diego Monday
about two hours before dark.
A DIRTY OUTRAGE
Swimming Pool for Negroes on Out Outskirts
skirts Outskirts of Jacksonville
Jacksonville, Aug. 5. A swimming
pool at Moncrief Springs on the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of the city, patronized by ne negroes,
groes, negroes, was blown up with dynamite
last nijht, according to the sheriff's
off;ce. Deputies learned that two au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles loaded with white men were
siv:-n in the vicinity immediately be before
fore before the explosion.
HARDEE CALLS CIRCUIT
JUDGES TO CONFERENCE
Tallahassee, Aug. 5. Gov. Cary
A. Hardee has issued a call for all cir circuit
cuit circuit judges in Florida to meet with
him at Tallahassee, September 4th, to
discuss changes and reforms in Flor
ida jurisprudence with a view to mak
ing recommendations to the legisla
The governor in a letter transmitted
to each of the sixteen circuit judges
sitting at present, pointed out their
eminent capability for formulating
recommendations toward "needed
changes of existing laws and prose
dure as well as the initiation of new
measures which would make for bet
ter administration of our laws." While
the judges have from time to time
suggested changes or additional leg
islation in their capacity as individ
uals, they have not received the
"serious consideration which they
merit," the governor's letter stated.
"It has occurred to me," the letter
continues, "that a meeting of the cir
cuit judges in joint conference would
be productive of very beneficial re results.
sults. results. Your coming together would
furnish a forum for discussion among
yourselves as to the various views en entertained
tertained entertained by individual judges, and,
after such discussions, your seasoned
findings and recommendations would
naturally go to the legislature with
more dignity and power."
After stating that he need not call
attention to needed changes in Flor Florida
ida Florida laws and procedure before the
meeting, the governor declares he can
not refrain from "mentioning some
very much needed change in our law
regarding disqualification of judges."
"Since my inauguration I have
been called upon only too often to
transfer judges from one circuit to
another in cases where the judge had
been disqualified by some litigant
who filed an affidavit of disqualifica disqualification
tion disqualification for the sole purpose of obtaining
GOLDMAN'S CASE ABOUT
TO GO TO THE JURY
Jacksonville, Aug. 5. The case of
Goldman, on trial for murder in the
second degree in connection with the
death here last spring of Sawyer, kill killed
ed killed when he was run down by an auto automobile,
mobile, automobile, is expected to go to the jury
PERHAPS A 3-CORNERED
FIGHT IN MISSOURI
St. Louis, Aug. 5. (By Asociated
Press). With the nomination of Sen Senator
ator Senator Reed assured, the St. Louis Post Post-Dispatch
Dispatch Post-Dispatch today publishes an article
that a movement is afoot by anti-Reed
democrats to bring out an independ independent
ent independent candidate to oppose him at the
November election. Should this ma-
j terialibe the race for the senatorial
seat would be three-cornered.
If it's a best cellar, it isn't dry.
Put Into Force Penalties Against Ger-
mans for Failure to Fulfil
Pans, Aug. o. (By the Associated
Press). The French government to-
day ordered into effect panalties
against Germany for failure to pay in
full installments on the pre-war debts
to French citizens. The penalties con-
cem German properties sequestered
in France. Certain payments beinar
made to Germans on account of war
losses are suspended in Alsace and
Lorraine as are also indemnities under
arbitration agreements reached be between
tween between Franch and Ger-nany in August
and September 1S21. No military ac action
tion action is involved.
Lawyers Show Animosity Against
West Palm Beach's Common Common-Sense
Sense Common-Sense Judge
West Palm Beach. Aug. 5. A police
court case ordinarily here has de
veloped into one of more interesting
proportions, in which Judge Joe L.
Earman in the first place is said not
to hold his office lawfully and even if
he does he is not qualified to sit in
judgment of one of the legal profes profession
sion profession as he is "prejudiced against law lawyers
yers lawyers as a class."
It all started when John Zeigler,
local attorney, was arrested on a
charge of driving an automobile reck recklessly.
lessly. recklessly. Naturally it came before
Judge Earman in the ordinary course
of things but after rocking along for
two or three days, Judge Earman was
restrained by a circuit court order
from officiating at the hearing until a
petition filed by Ziegler is heard to today.
day. today. Zeigler in his petition to disqualify.
Judge Earman from sitting in judg judgment
ment judgment of him, alleged that he is pre prejudiced
judiced prejudiced against the local legal profes profession,
sion, profession, and set forth several alleged re remarks
marks remarks by Judge Earman to substan substantiate
tiate substantiate the claim. One was a quotation
in the Miami Herald in which Judge
Earman is purported to have said
"lawyers of West Palm Beach mulct mulcted
ed mulcted the city out of $2000 by appealing
cases from the police court." Again,
the petition alleges, Judge Earman
holds his office unlawfully in that he
was appointed, and not elected.
Judge Earman takes his facile pen
in hand to tell his side of the case.
When the attorney first appeared be before
fore before him, he said, he asked for a post postponement
ponement postponement until the next day, saying
he wanted to produce a witness. The
next day he was granted another con continuance
tinuance continuance and the third day appeared
in court in all his legal garb. Forth Forthwith
with Forthwith he announced he would contest
the case, act as his own attorney, and
indicating that it was to be a trial of
note, asserted the services of a court
reporter would be needed. Another
continuance was granted for the pur purpose
pose purpose of clearing the decks for action
and when the attorney again appeared
he presented two motions.
First he attacked the legality of
the court. Judge Earman disposed of
this motion instanter and then Zeigler
attacked the validity of the affidavits
against him. The clerk and arresting
officer were put under oath and testi testified
fied testified that the affidavits were drawn up
properly. This motion was denied.
Whereupon the attorney pulled
from his coat pocket an order issued
by the circuit court restraining Judge
Earman from acting until the defend defendants'
ants' defendants' allegations that he was prejudic prejudiced
ed prejudiced were heard.
JAPAN HAS RATIFIED
ALL THE TREATIES
Tokio, Aug. 5. (By the Asociated
Press.) Crown Prince Hirohito, re regent
gent regent ,today officially sanctioned treat treaties
ies treaties to which Japan was a party at the
arms conference at Washington. This
completes Japan's action on the treat treaties.
ies. treaties. NORTHCLIFFE IS WORSE
London, Aug. 5 (By the Associated
Press). It was announced today that
Viscount Northcliffe passed a poor
night and that his condition was some somewhat
what somewhat worse.
MOORE KEPT ON THE MOVE
Havana, Aug. 5. C. P. Moore, said
to be owner of the schooner Success,
in custody of the American authorities
at Key West, and who was detained
by the police here Thursday at the re request
quest request of the American legation, was
released yesterday. Moore said he
would leave today for Pensacola via
New Orleans, where he was recently
placed Tinder bond in connection with
an indictment alleging smuggling.
Michigan Plant to Extract Ore For
The Greatest of Whizz Cart
Michigamme, Mich., August 6 (By
Associated Press). Marking what is
believed here to be the start of a great
developement program by Henry Ford
the first shipment of iron ore from
Mr. Ford's mone here has been sent
to River Rouge, near Detroit, for con conversion
version conversion into iron and steel that next
will be seen in automobiles and tract tractors.
ors. tractors. About 500 tons of ore is being sent
daily to Escanaba by rail and there
(lumped on an ore boat for the Detroit
district. At River Rouge the ore will
be put through the Ford blast fur furnaces.
naces. furnaces. The only break in the pro procession
cession procession from the Ford owned mine to
the Ford produced automobiles, is in
the railroad and boat lines necessary
to carry the ore. Mr. Ford has not
yet attained control of these trans transportation
portation transportation facilities.
The mine, known as the Imperial,
will supply but a small percentage
of the iron needed in the Ford indus industries
tries industries but it is believed here other
similar developements will follow, the
manufacturing owning 400,000 acres
cf land in the upper Michigan penin peninsular
sular peninsular and rich deposits of ore are be believed
lieved believed by experts to underlie at least
a part of this vast tract.
Operation of the Ford mine near
here is as similar to the other inddus inddus-tries
tries inddus-tries carried on by the manufacturers
as the permissable. Working con conditions
ditions conditions for the men are revolutionary,
mining men say. WTien the workers
come out of the mine they remove their
working clothes, stand under warm
shower baths, don street clothing,
and then go to their homes. The wage
is $6 a day for those more recently ad added
ded added to the payroll. The eight hour
The rooms in which the miners
change their clothing is as carefully
maintained as is the locker room of a
club or University gymnasium.
Mr. Fii J also has changed the style
of the buildings at the mouth of the
mine. Most mine structures are cor corrugated
rugated corrugated iron over wooden frames. The
Ford buildings are of metal lath and
plaster. The manufasturer also is lay
ing plans to build stucco homes for
his workers. Twelve of these struc
tures are to go up this year.
The Ford plan so far has had little
effect on working conditions in mines
throughout the peninsula, as his mjne
employes but 160 men of the total of
15,000 on the Michigan ranges.
The Imperial is an old mine acquir acquired
ed acquired by Mr. Ford in a property deal.
Several months were required to put
it in shape for operation. Mining
operations were started last Decem Decem-beer
beer Decem-beer .and a pile of ore amounting to
501,000 tons had been accumulated up
to the time that orders from Detroit
sent a steam shovel biting into the
The mining railroad is constructed
of old rails taken from the roadbed of
Mr. Ford's railroad, the Detroit, To Toledo
ledo Toledo & Ironton. The owner has an announced
nounced announced he soon will begin construc
tion of a steam electric plant at the
west end of Lake Michigan and de
develop power for the mine and the
village of Michigamme, as well as for
other enterprises he may develop.
WEEKLY RECORD IN
THE MAJOR LEAGUES
Chicago, Aug. 5. Individual leaders
in the major leagues for the week are:
American: Hitter, Cobb, Detroit,
.415; runs scored. Blue, Detroit; total
bases, Williams, St. Louis, 236. Na National:
tional: National: Hitter, Hornsby, St.. Louis,
.391; home runs, Hornsby, 27; stolen
bases, Carey, Philadelphia, 31.
If Germany is as broke as Germany
claims, there's no danger of the Kais Kaiser
er Kaiser trying to come back. Dallas News.
need the same old Bible. It has a message for you and
your children. Come to Sunday school and church.
The Hood of Jesus Christ deansctk
us from all sta
Thousand of Lives Lost and Millions
Of Property Destroyed in The
Old Chinese Town
Hongkong, Aug. 5. (By Associated
Press) Full reports of the disastrous
typhoon which swept Swatow, north
of here wit han estimated loss of 5000
lives and great property damage Aug.
2nd is awaited today. Swatow is a
port city of fifty to sixty thousand in inhabitants.
habitants. inhabitants. WORST IN HISTORY
Hongkong, Aug. 5. Wednesday
night's typhoon at Swatow was the
worst in the history of that city. Dead
bodies are floating amid the wreckage
everywhere in the harbor. Nearly ev ev-ery
ery ev-ery heme in the city was damaged.
A flood following the wind drove in inhabitants
habitants inhabitants from their homes.
TAKE CARE OF
THE ELKS TEETH
Washington, Aug. 5. Dont buy elk
teeth for watch charms, stick pins or
other ornaments, is the plea of the de department
partment department of agriculture, for the price
of each pair of such teeth is the life
of a member of the country's small
and fast diminishing herds.
They are pretty ornaments, and for
many years have been used by In Indians,
dians, Indians, especially the squaws, for that
purpose; but the difference is that the
Indians used only the teeth from ani animals
mals animals slaughtered for food and their
hides, while the white man kills the
elk, extracts the two teeth and wastes
Thousands of bull elk have been
killed in the Yellowstone Park region
by hunters who illegally poach upon
the government preserves, and, de despite
spite despite the vigilance of rangers and
guards, shoot down the elk in all sea seasons,
sons, seasons, merely for the teeth. The fashion
of wearing these bits of bone as
watch charms, cuff links, stick-pins,
and hat pins has been steadily grow growing
ing growing as the once vast herds of elk
dwindle and vanish and are threatened
with entire extinction, according to
the biological survey. The hunters
receive high prices for the teeth.
A few years ago the wearing of
aigrettes for hat trimming threatened
the annihilation of one of our most
beautiful birds, but through aroused
public opinion a halt was caused in
time to save the birds. Unless the
market for elk teeth is curbed before
it is too late, it is declared, it will
mean the extermination of our elk,
the most magnificent of deer. A ful fuller
ler fuller understanding of the history and
price paid for elk teeth will have an
influence in depreciating the market
and thus removing the incentive for
this wanton slaughter, the department
Carthage, N. C, Aug. 5. A. C. Ket-
chen of Miami, shot through the chest
and dangerously wounded early yes
terday by three negroes who robbed
him and attacked his wife near South'
ern Pines, had a fairly comfortable
night and was somewhat improved
this morning, it was stated at the hos
pital where he and his wife were
BISHOP KILGO AGAIN ILL
Charlotte, N. C. Aug. 5. Bishop J
C Kilgo was reported this morning
greatly improved from a sudden heart
attack which he suffered twenty-four
hours previously and to have passed
the danger point.
A swing to the ex-Kaiser is report
ed from Berlin. But you never can
tell about these swinging reports.
The swing to the ex-Kaiser that was
promised by Lloyd George never ma
terialized. Kansas City Times.
Ever have the idea you are not good
enough to join church? Forget it!
No one is perfect, but every Chris Christian
tian Christian is striving toward the perfection
set by Jesus Christ. Take one step
at a time.
Attend church services regularly.
Study the Bible at home and in Sun Sunday
day Sunday school. Perhaps you attended
Sunday school years ago. You still
After Guerilla Fighting in the Streets,
They Have Pacified Milan,
Genoa and Ancona
Rome, Aug. 5. (By the Associated
Press). Guerilla fighting of a bitter
character between communists and
fascisti continues throughout the la-
brynth of Genoa's narrow streets. Two
machine guns, several red flags and
socialist trophies have been captured
by the fascisti.
Rome, Aug. 5. It was officially an
nounced at Rome today that complete
calm has been restored in Milan, Ge Genoa
noa Genoa and Ancona, where violent fight fighting
ing fighting yesterday and last night occurred
between fascisti and communists.
Dunnellon, Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs.
W. N. Knight have announced the en engagement
gagement engagement of their daughter Iris, to
Mr. H. Gray Roan, of Baltimore, McL,
the wedding to take place at 1:30
o'clock Sunday, September 3rd. at the
Baptist church, Dunnellon,
Mrs. T. N. Strange and Mrs. H. C.
Williams are enjoying a pleasant va vacation
cation vacation in the mountains of North
Carolina and Mrs. Strange will also
visit her sister. Mrs. Kelly at Camp
Eustis, and other points of interest in
Miss Inez Grumbles has returned
from a pleasant visit to Miss Eliza
beth Tucker in Tampa.
Mr. O'Brien, pastor of the Baptist
church, left last week for a month's
vacation at his old home, Chattanooga,
Mrs. J. F. Curry has returned from
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Barnes and
baby of Jacksonville are the guests
of the former's mother Mrs. L. M.
Kibler, this week.
Misses Ada and Iris Knight spent
the week-end at Inglis, with Mrs.
Boone and Mrs. Phflpot.
Miss Mabel Thomson" has as her
guests her mother and two little nieces
Mrs. J. M. Walker left today to
spend the week-end with her grand
mother, Mrs. Patterson at Brooksville.
Miss Emma Ray is spending her va
cation in Sarasota.
Mr. Rex Niblack is visiting friends
Miss Jewell King returned with Mr.
O. A. Seaver for a few weeks' visit in
Miss Waford Brown is visiting
friends in Tampa this week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Leitner and
daughter Lorene, motored to Anthony
Mrs. L. A. Boswell of Hernando
was in town Wednesday.
. A wreck occurred on the A. C. L. at
Chatman, about a mile from Dunnel Dunnellon,
lon, Dunnellon, Tuesday afternoon. Two cabooses
and several coal cars were demolished.
The cause of the wreck was the fail failure
ure failure of the half of the train, south southbound
bound southbound local freight, which was cut for
crossing, to couple with heavily loaded
coal cars which rolled down grade and
collided with rear end of northbound
freight standing at Chatman. None
of the crews of either train were hurt
and the wreck was cleared Wednesday
morning, trains Nos. 43 and 49 having
had to detour Tuesday afternoon over
F., C. & G. from Chatman to south
Mrs. John Dickerson of Hernando
was a visitor in town Wednesday.
Cotton Plant, Aug. 3. Mrs. Susie
Strickland led prayer meeting Sunday
night at St. Johns church.
. We are glad to hear that Mrs. W.
T. Strickland is able to be up again.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Watson are
the proud parents of a little daughter,
who arrived Wednesday morning.
Miss Rae Strickland, Mr. Asa
Strickland, Mr. Harmon Jones and
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Strickland spent
the day at the home of 'Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Noble Sunday.
Mrs. J. F. Glattie spent the day with
her son, M. F. Glattie, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Kesline spent the day
Sunday at Mr. C. R. Veal's.
Miss Reba Noble is spending this
week at Mr. W. T. Strickland's.
Mrs. IL I. Parker has just returned
from Crystal River, where she has
been visiting her aunt, Mrs. Mary C
Mr. Willie Veal returned from Ala
The picnic at Blue Springs last
Wednesday was quite a success. Ev Every
ery Every one reported a fine time. ;
If the unions want to hit the rail
road presidents where they live, they
will get the golf caddies to go out on
strike New York Tribune.
Mr. Harding has Been in Conference
With Leaders cf Striking
Washington, Aug. 5. B. M. Jewell
arrived at the White Hosse tils fore forenoon
noon forenoon for a conference with President
Harding. He was accompanied by the
f 3 i --T 1 ....
prc&uieuu ua me macnmists and elec electrical
trical electrical workers' unions. Soon, after
they went into conference ; with the
president it was learned the meeting;
between the general chairman of the
shopmen and officials of the Southern
Railway had been postponed until
Monday. It is understood the post postponement
ponement postponement was at the instance of union
SWITCHMEN'S UNION WANTS TO
HAVE ITS SAT
Cleveland, Aug. 5 (By Associated
Press). The switchmen's union todav
joined the three local railroad brother brotherhood
hood brotherhood chiefs in requesting a conference
with President Harding for the pur purpose
pose purpose of presenting to the president
their views on the rail situation.. The
brotherhood chiefs wired President
Harding last night seeking such a con
RAILROAD SITUATION REASSUR
Pittsburgh, Aug. 5w The Pennsyl
vania and Pittsburg and Lake Erie
railroads announce their shoo, forces
are within 25 per cent of normal end
that traffic is unaffected by the strike.
Additional men are being put to work
daily, it was added.
Union leaders said the strikers'
ranks "remain firm.'"
A statement from the Baltimore and
Ohio railroad said the situation was
so reassuring that the road, instead
of contracting work from the back
shops, would make the repairs with
its own men. A "good freight move movement
ment movement and improvement in passenger
service" was noted in the statement.
MEETING OF MARION
The Marion Baptist Association
holr? if a i-orml fifth C,.4
with the Bellevjew Baptist church.
Upon this occasion Mr. William Hard Hard-ister
ister Hard-ister of Oak acted as monitor and Mr.
Jesse Freer of Belleview as clerk,
Saturday was given for a day of
discussion and study of subjects con concerning
cerning concerning church welfare and progress
and meetings were enjoyed both morn morning
ing morning and evening.
Sunday morning delegates and
friends from churches all over the as association
sociation association were present by the Sunday
school hour and entered into the study
of the lesson in a most inspiring way.
The Belleview Sunday, school' was so
taken with the idea of having the
church filled for the Sunday school
hour that it forthwith decided to
work harder than ever to make each.
following Sunday resemble a fifth
Thirty minutes was allowed before
church services for a discussion of
Sunday school work. Several good
talks were heard along with a short
address by Rev. C. H. Calvin, pastor
of Olivet Baptist church at Shady. A.
report from the DeLand assembly was
heard, which gave serious facts and
statistics confronting Sunday school
workers. One of interest to' everr
Sunday school is that every Sundav
there are over two million children in
the South out of Sunday school. Each
town offers' its quota to this number.
What are you doing to relieve the sit situation
uation situation in your town?
At 11:30 preaching services were
announced and Rev. C. IL Calvin re responded
sponded responded to the call of service for this
hour. Special music' was rendered by
the choir and Mrs. C. Edmund Aria Aria-strong
strong Aria-strong sang in her usual clear con contralto
tralto contralto "Just for Today."
Rev. Calvin's sermon was to tie
point, descriptive and clear, 4:u ne
gave a message that went hose to
the hearts of his listners as was
proven by their attentiveness.
Dinner was served on tables tender
the big oak trees in the church yard
and a cordial invitation was extended
to all present to remain and enjoy
these bounties with the vir'tb"
At three o'clock. another iaeetis cf
discussion was called and many good
Rev. Calvin was asked to tesk
again at tie evening hour and the
Belleview Baptists were so taken with
his clear, convincing sermon that they
called a conference at the close cf the
association anu u to tave a one.
week revival, commencing the follow following
ing following day, under Rev. Calvin's te-'.-'f'
The next fifth Sunday Marion As Association
sociation Association will be held at Olivet
tirt church, Shady. VCt BaP"
A third strike would put
Wall Street Journal.
"OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCA LA, IXORIDA
I''' Blfer, PresldeM
! ty Mpoi.er
M.K3IBEII ASKiintTirn pdstsb
The AsannfaI T
In U-ff -r tne Qe or republication of
ntT.r-.t "paicaca credited to it or not
- J c. "edited
In this paper and
iV-V..8, 18 .or republication of special
All righto rf
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOSlESTiC SIHsnilPTinv nrva
ne year. In advance $6.00
VtZVL Ioonth. in advance 3.00
inree months, in advance 1.50
monui. in advance ea
.nP.'!pI,!f Plat 15 cent Per inch for
tiniff Vive inertions. Alternate lnser lnser-;?8
;?8 lnser-;?8 t per Cfent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ada. that run lees than
L t Ame!S 1 0 centa per inck- Special
E J n 25 per cent additionaL Rates
baaed on f -!. i v. :. i
?ki v ch.8 wU1 take a higher rate,
tlon? be furni3hea uPn a-ppilea-
"d,"F Xoe Five cents per line
ior nrst inaertion; three cents per line
iot each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers wlth-
t e ,a composition charges.
Jgal advertisements at legal rates.
Headlines in exchange says, "Peo "People
ple "People are doing their own thinking."
How many, oh, how many times have
we seen that expression the last fifty
years! For the first ten, it used to
thrill us. ..
Ocala has no representatives at the
state encampment of the National
Guard at Camp Johnston. For many
years it sent one of the best com companies.
panies. companies. And when need came, Ocala
was in the first rank. What's the
matter with the boys?
With only eleven and a half million
bales of cotton as the outlook for this
season's cron the farmer should cet
above twenty cents for every pound
he sells. Tampa Tribune.
That would cut into the middle middleman's
man's middleman's profits too much.
By building factories in Mexico,
Henry Ford hopes to keep the Mexi Mexicans
cans Mexicans out of mischief by keeping them
at work. But we never have heard
thdt the greasers were particularly
enamored of work. Tampa Times.
It must be admitted that they have
had little encouragement to work.
A lawyer has obtained an injunc injunction
tion injunction to keep Joe Earman, the munici municipal
pal municipal judge of West Palm Beach, from
trying him for 'violating a city ordi ordinance.
nance. ordinance. Alleges that Joe is prejudiced
against lawyers. Judging by the
story we print elsewhere, the lawyers
are prejudiced against Judge Earman.
W. S. Cawthorn, temporarily serv serving
ing serving as state superintendent of public
instruction, announces that .he will be
a candidate for that office in the No November
vember November election regardless of what
the state democratic committee does
about his nomination. This is a dee-fy
that might call for another Sturkie
resolution. Miami Metropolis.
It will call for the displeasure
the Tampa Tribune.
Tht eighth wonder of the world is
how the women who have discarded
corsets keep their stockings up. St.
A well-built stocking on a well-
V.-il4 liwiU finrlci if T" o,'fat 1 ir flictT 4-r
keep itself up. Ocala Star.
And how did Editor Benjamin get
this valuable bit of information?
A well informed and well formed
lady told us.
Since Prof. W. S. Cawthon, appoint appointed
ed appointed to fill the office of state superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of public instruction made
vacant by the passing of Dr. W. N.
Sheats, is acquainted with educational
conditions in Florida, it will be a
waste of time to cause a heated cam campaign
paign campaign before the general election by
bringing several candidates into a
race for the office. The state demo democratic
cratic democratic committee no doubt is vested
with the right to name a nominee, but
-- w-m e-
ruw I t "en 1
should the committee name one other
than the appointee. Prof. Cawthon
will unquestionably ask for the office,
which would necessitate a state-wide
campaign at a time when the fall term
needs the attention of the superinten superintendent.
dent. superintendent. It will be best to have as little
politics as possible thi3 fall let's
work to keep prosperity on the
rails. Plant City Courier.
Son, you needn't worry. The com committee
mittee committee is not going to nominate a can candidate.
didate. candidate. And we will buy you a big,
fine watermelon next season if you
will show us where it has the author authority
ity authority to do so.
IS IT PRESIDENT HARDING
OR PRESIDENT SOFTING ?
Several weeks ago, the railroad la labor
bor labor board made a decision which a
majority of the organized railway
shopmen resented, and most of them
went out on strike. The board and
cue .raiiruaus gave mem yitiiLy vm. time
to return to work with full privileges.
They decided to stay out. Whereupon
the labor board and the railroad ex executives
ecutives executives declared their seniority priv privileges
ileges privileges forfeited, and declared they
could return only as new employes.
This was just and right. If you are
an employer, if a man is working for
you, decides he can't work on your
terms and quits, leaving you in the
lurch, hoping that his quitting will
harm you so much that you will have
to submit to his demands, and another
man comes in and takes up the quit quitter's
ter's quitter's work, and then, if the first man
offers to return, on his own terms,
and you accept, and fire the man who
helped you, or put him under the
orders of the returned employe, you
are an ingrate, also a fool, for when
your striker strikes again, no sensi sensible
ble sensible man will work for you.
Yet this is what it seems like your
business manager, Warren G. Hard Harding,
ing, Harding, president of the United States, is
trying to do.
About two weeks ago, a railroad
man, occupying a minor position, but
we presume fully entitled to speak for
his fellow workers, sent President
Harding a message, denouncing him
for his course in supporting the labor
board. And Mr. Harding replied with
a good, old-fashioned expression of
American sentiment, such as made us
proud of him that every man had a
right to quit work, and every man
had a right to work, and that he, the
president, would do all in his power
to protect all men in their rights
This was enough said. If the presi
dent had stuck to this, the strike
would have soon been over. But in a
few days Mr. Harding reverses him himself,
self, himself, and says the railroads had better
restore their seniority to the strikers
if they will go back to work.
Of what use is the right, proudly
vaunted by Mr. Harding, of an Ameri
can to work if a striker protected by
a politician, can come along and kick
him out of his job
Of what use is the labor board
when the president stands by it one
week and goes back on it the next?
How can the railroads promise men
work if the government can make
them break their promises?
What assurance has the private
citizen that freight and passenger
transportation, vital not only to his
business but to his existence, will not
be shut off any time it suits the men
entrusted with it.
We thought for awhile that we had
a man in the White House, but we
fear we have only a big lump of
If Wilson was president, there
would be no strike. What the strik
ers demanded he would at once hand
them on a silver platter. But Wilson
was consistent. He believes union la labor
bor labor is the salt of this world and
stands next to the Great White Throne
in the next. Nobody knows what
Harding believes nor what he will do
The only guess we make is that he
will do what the side that scares him
the most wants him to do.
Meanwhile the public suffers.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
August 5, 1914. Germany declared
war on Great Britain at 5 p. m. At 7
p. m. Great Britain declared war on
Germany. Cablegrams from Canada
and New Zealand assured Great Brit Britain
ain Britain of the aid of those colonies.
Germany opened bombardment of
Attack by Germans on Liege began
The eighth wonder of the world is
how the women who have discarded
corsets keep their stockings up. St.
A 'well-built stocking on a well well-built
built well-built limb finds it perfectly easy to
keep itself up. Ocala Star.
Huh! Ye poor ignoramuses! They
don't keep 'em up. They roll 'em.
This reads like Gilbert has investi investigated
gated investigated further than some other editors.
Wayne Thomas, one of the best best-looking
looking best-looking press men in Florida, and his
brand-new, good-looking wife, are re returning
turning returning to Florida from their vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. WTill sell four-foot wood, pine "and
oak for $3.50 per cord for this month.
Have best of red oak and pine wood
at $2.50 per strand. Prompt delivery.
Phone 471-Blue. Earl Gibbons, North
Osceola St.. 5-t
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
BAD OUTLOOK FOR BASEBALL
The Ocala fans have declared that
they no longer care for baseball.
They prove that it is immaterial to
them whether we have a team or not.
They have voted by a large majority
to disband the team and that is what
i going to be done- after next week.
We play Lake City here Monday and
Tuesday and go to Palatka for three
return games on Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. After that the men who
are financing the team are of the
opinion that it is best for them to
comply with the wishes of the public
and disband the team for the season.
As an explanation of this action to
those who do not know the inner
workings of the team it might be well
to state that eighteen of your loyal
fans got together and put up $200
each in hard cold cash to run the team
with an understanding that at the end
of the season they would receive
back pro rata all that was not used
of their $200. The management ex
pected to be able to return to these
loyal supporters nearly all if not all
of their money but they reckoned not
with the decision that you fans have
recently given. The team is getting
further and further in the hole. It
costs between $600 and $700 a week
to run your team and pay all ex expenses.
penses. expenses. This week, for example, they
have been playing the strongest
teams in the state. The Pals are ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged as the best semi-pro team
in Florida and the gate receipts for
the two days the Wildcats have al already
ready already played this team were $171 and
$74. Any other town in the state is
turning out in $400 and $500 crowds
to see their teams play. Ocala gets
less than $200. The largest crowd
we have turned out this year was
when we played Leesburg on the 4th
of July and then we got less than
$300. Lake City reports 1500 people
at their games often and Lake City
isn't as large as Ocala. In addition to
the poor crowds the management has
sent out letters to over a hundred
good fans requesting a donation and
has received thus far only two or
three answers and they for $10 or less.
Unless crowds pick up or donations
roll in quickly the team is done. The
men who have put up $200 to under underwrite
write underwrite the team feel that they have al already
ready already lost enough and don't care to
pay for your amusement the rest of
the summer. Thy expect to cancel all
games and divide up their loss with a
smile but remember their experience
in years to come.
Many good games with Leesburg,
Gainesville and others are already
scheduled to run through Labor Day,
and there is money enough in the
bank to run the team that long but
these eighteen men do not feel that it
is up to them to pay for the amuse amusement
ment amusement of several hundred fans or to
furnish Ocala with the free advertis advertising
ing advertising that a team gives.
This is not a request for money. It
is a demand that you send C. G. Rose
or Dick Stroud a large check P. D. Q.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Aug. 5, 1902)
Mr. John Edwards returned last
night from Levy county, where he
went for a drove of sixty head of fine
beef cattle. He says the "demand for
cattle is not as great as it was two
years ago and in consequence the
prices are not so good.
Donnie Ferguson received official
authority by wire yesterday from
Tallahassee and has opened the regis registration
tration registration books in Mr. Clyatt's office.
U. S. Marshal Peacock has returned
Mr. E. C. Smith has returned from
Illinois, where he has been attending
to business for several months.
Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Davis have gone
to St. Petersburg to spend a week at
that pleasant resort.
Mrs. W. L. Lowry and daughter,
Miss Blanche, of Homosassa, spent the
day in town en route to -Seabreeze.
Henry Sistrunk, the efficient deputy
clerk, is visiting his parents at Mont Mont-brook.
brook. Mont-brook. Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Aug. 5, 1912)
Mr. Heron Todd spent several days
thi sweek at Oklawaha.
Mr. William Wolffe left today for a
trip in South Florida.
Mrs. Jessie Haycraft returned today
from a vacation spent at Pablo Beach.
Mr. P. J. Theus returned today from
Chicago, where he has purchased a big
line for the firm of Theus & Zachry.
Paul Brinson, son of Superintendent
Brinson, is helping his father in his
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Packham leave
tomorrow morning for Cape May
Point, where they will spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer.
Dr. D. M. Boney and Van Boney re returned
turned returned last night from a visit to Jack
Mr. WT. W. Clyatt is a business visi visitor
tor visitor in Gainesville today.
Miss Byrd Wartmann returned to today
day today from a visit to Leesburg and Lady
Lake. She was accompanied home by
Miss Jean Teague, who will be her
Mrs. Jesse Bishop left today for a
visit to Richmond, Va.
Our picture framing department ia
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
A. R. CassiL Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad
Nc evening service.
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m: Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching. Sermon by
Rev. J. W. Boyer.
7 p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m. Preaching. Sermon by
Rev. J. W. Boyer.
We are looking for you.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
7 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
As the pastor will be out of town
tlv-re will be no preaching. Dr. Col Collins
lins Collins has very graciously invited the
congregation to worship with the
Baptist brethren. It is sincerely hoped
that a goodly number may accept the
Rev. C. L. Collins. D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship with
sermon by the pastor on the theme,
"What WTe Owe to Ocala."
The ordinance of the Lord's Supper
at this hour.
6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Evening worship. Subject
of brief address, "Right Is Wrong."
"Better come to church."
.Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol followed
lowed followed by sermon by pastor. Subject,
"Christian Citizenship, or Our Duty
to the 18th Amendment."
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject of ser sermon,
mon, sermon, "The Spiritual Significance and
Power of Christian Baptism by Im Immersion."
mersion." Immersion." A cordial welcome to every one.
Let every department have its re report
port report ready to be handed to the pastor
at the morning service.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
ra. Visitors welcome.
Candler, July 31. Grapes and gua gua-vas
vas gua-vas are ripe and housewives will now
get busy along jelly lines.
We are not getting as much rain out
here as we really need but hope for
the neded moisture as August comes
in. Som eof our orange growers will
begin to cut hay this wek.
J. C. Dykes who has been relieving
at the A. C. L. office, has gone home
for a while. He hails from Brantley,
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Rush have re returned
turned returned from their trip to Pennsylvania
and West Virginia.
We understand Dr. E. G. Lindner of
Ocala has purchased the DeLaney
property. It is a fine grove and nice
Mrs. Mabel Fort has returned from
an extended visit to her parents at
Rev. Geo. E. Albright of Weirsdale,
filled his regular appointment at the
Presbyterian church Sunday.
Mr. Gillespie has returned from his
visit to the old home near Beaver
The protracted meeting of the Pen Pentecostal
tecostal Pentecostal people which has been in pro progress
gress progress for a month every night in the
grove close to the school house has
closed and the minister has departed
for Plant City.
Mrs. H. G. McDavid, Mr. E. L. Craft
and Miss Winnie Tucker of Ocala were
visiting at the home of J. N. Marshall
Earl Marshall was a business visi visitor
tor visitor in Ocala Saturday.
Mr. Mann and family from Sumter Sumter-ville,
ville, Sumter-ville, have moved into the Martsolf
cottage and will have charge of the
Martsolf groves here,
Sam Mathews of Tampa is spending
his '.vacation at the home of his par parents
ents parents here. Sam is a valued book bookkeeper
keeper bookkeeper at the Exchange National Bank
We understand Mrs. Annie Yancey
will return to Brazil during August.
Mr. A. Johnson, who a short time
ago purchased the old J. T. Hall home
on Smith Lake, will begin extensive
improvements on same this week.
Advertise in the Star.
THE' EOME OF
mm.n bicycle store
Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Don't Fool Yourself
On the Vulcanizing question. It is
important that your work be done by
someone that is skilled in this line and
uses proper care as well. Your in interest
terest interest will be looked after if you deal
Phone 78 for Serice Car
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv-
ing you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for '"breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
FoxThes 2rd Tubes
Cord 10,009 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 258 121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
BRI.G YOl'R CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
Where Will You Get the
3 Money When You Have o
an Opportunity to Make
a Good Investment?
Chamhliss National Bank
A FINANCIAL CENTER
E 'The Most Perfectly Veniiltttrd Hotel Jn the South'
The Commpirial and Business Man Always Welcome
r- t ,,. I,..MII iUI ,i:TTr.nr;.,.,,l ,,,, im :M, ,,),,,
BETTER let Ditto figure with yon
on the home building proposition. Lota
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry yon didnt act on
the suggestion. Buy and build cow.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
Patronize home industry by buying
Carter's Bakery bread, cakes, pies,
etc Then, too, they're the best. 3-t
Night Phone SIS
Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family. It
:s natural to desire a memorial aeirlea
M which fitting honor shall be paid
i:id faith in the larger future shall be
ixpressed. At such a time, those who
re, suffering the n train of parting;
:uust be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore. If the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to be perfect, they
must be placed In highly trained and
experienced hand. There Is a funeral
director in your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this skill, also understands
that he is called upon for something
more than professional servicethat
the essence of his responsibility Is to
carry out each detail in the spirit of
a labor of love.
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
G. B. Ocerton, Dtrectoi
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service Is second to none,
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.
TELEPHONE NO. 603
Call this number when you want want-absolute
absolute want-absolute satisfaction in dry cleaning.
Ladies' suits and skirts our hobby.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. 3-tf
The Catholic Ladies
will sell candy Friday
night at the
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
Salt Springs Water
We aUvriys have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WAIER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Coia Bctilinrj Works
mmm Tm imf
Ni-ht Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola SI., fust off f l. King
Needhnm Kotor Co
Sewing Machines Repaired
J5 -iwr .r. i-. T?
1 Geo. SUav 1 Co. 1
HIGH GRADE PAINT
TO ICE CONSUMERS
Our drivers war.t to help you get all
the ICE you need rvc-y day this sum summer
mer summer but they reed your help.
When you put jour ICE CARD out
on time, you savej them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 31, OCALA, FLA.
x BUS LINE
Leave Palalka. .. 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala. 12:00 U.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Hodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 327
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skili
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bearsHhe hall mark of pood taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
2S5 for particulars. 22-tf
, is ; jar ,.
John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bylLH. Livingstone
Copyright bj Cba-rlea Scxlbner'B Bona
-isoi as louen as i appreciate your
courage and the risk you are taking."
"The risk Is perhaps less than you
"You have not been Idle?"
"I have learned more of my fa father's
ther's father's swords than I knew when we
used them last."
"I am glad it will be more inter interesting."
esting." interesting." Erskine looked toward the
house and moved Impatiently.
"Jly brother officer has dined too
well," noted Grey placidly," "and the
rest of my er retinue are gambling.
We are quite secure."
"Ah!" Erskine breathed he had
seen the black boy run down t,he steps
with something under one arm and
presently EphAiin was In the shadow
of the thicket:
"Give one to Mr. Grey, Ephralm,
and the other to me. I believe you
said on that other occasion that there
was no choice of blades?"
"Quite right," Grey answered, skill skillfully
fully skillfully testing his bit of steel.
"Keep well out of the way, Eph Ephralm,"
ralm," Ephralm," warned Erskine, "and take this
pistol. You may need it, If I am
worsted, to protect yourself."
"Indeed, yes," returned Grey, "and
kindly instruct him not to use it to
protect you." For answer Erskine
sprang from the shadow discarding
"En garde!" he called sternly.
Grey was cautious at first, trying
out his opponent's increase In skill:
"You have made marked improve improvement"
ment" improvement" "Thank you," smiled Erskine.
"Your wrist is much stronger."
"Naturally." Grey leaped backward
and parried just in time a vicious
thrust that was like a dart of light lightning.
ning. lightning. Ah! A Frenchman taught you
"A Frenchman taught me all the
little I know."
"I wonder If he taught you how to
"He did," answered Erskine, parry-1
ing easily and with an answering
thrust that turned Grey suddenly
anxious. Constantly Grey maneuvered
to keep his back to the moon, and
just as constantly Erskine easily kept
him where the light shone fairly on
both. Grey began to breathe heavily.
"I think, too," said Erskine, "that
my wind is a little better than yours
would you like a short resting
From the shadow Ephralm chuckled,
and Grey snapped:
"Make that black devil"
"Keep quiet, Ephraim!" broke In
Erskine sternly. Again Grey maneu maneuvered
vered maneuvered for the moon, to no avail, and
Erskine gave warning:
"Try that again and I will put that
moon In your eyes and keep it there."
Grey was getting angry now and was
beginning to pant.
"Your wind is short," said Erskine
with mock compassion. "I will give
you a little breathing-spell presently."
Grey was not wasting his precious
breath now and he made no answer.-
"Now!" said Erskine sharply, and
Grey's blade flew from his hand and
lay like a streak of silver on the dewy
grass. Grey rushed for It.
"D n you!" he raged, and wheeled
furiously patience, humor, and cau caution
tion caution quite gone and they fought now
In deadly silence. Ephralm saw the
British officer appear in the hall and
walk unsteadily down the steps as
though he were coming down the path,
but he dared not open his lips. There
was the sound of voices, and It was
evident that the game had ended In a
quarrel and the players were coming
up the river bank toward them. Er Erskine
skine Erskine heard, but if Grey did he at
first gave no sign he was too much
concerned with the death that faced
him. Suddenly Erskine knew that
Grey had heard, for the fear In Ms
I face gave way to a diabolic grin of
triumpn and he lashed suddenly into
defense if he could protect himself
only a little longer! Erskine had de delayed
layed delayed the finishing stroke too long and
he must make It now. Grey gave
way step by step parrying only.
The blades flashed like tiny bits of
lightning. Erskines face, grim and
Inexorable, brought the sick fear back
Into Grey's, and Erskine saw his ene enemy's
my's enemy's lips open. He lunged then, Ms
blade went true, sank to the hilt, and
Grey's warped soul started on its way
with a craven cry for help. Erskine
sprang back into the shadows and
snatched his pistol from Ephralm'a
"Get out of the way now. Tell them
I did it."
Once he looked back. He saw Bar Barbara
bara Barbara at the hall door with old mammy
behind her. With a running leap he
vaulted the hedge, and, hidden in the
bushes, Ephraim heard Firefly's hoofs
beating ever more faintly the sandy
Yorktown broke the British heart,
and General Dale, still weak from
wounds, went home to Red Oaks. It
was not long before, with gentle In Inquiry,
quiry, Inquiry, he had pieced out the full story
of Barbara and Erskine and Dane
Grey, and wisely he waited his chance
with each phase of the situation.
Frankly he told her first of Grey's
dark treachery, and the girl listened
with horrified silence, for she would
as soon have distrusted that beloved
father as the heavenly Father In her
prayers. She left him when he
finished the story and he let her go
without another word. All day she
was in ner room ana ar sunset sn
gave him her answer, for sho came
to him dressed in white, knelt by his
chair, and put her head In his lap.
And there was a rose In her hair.
"I have never understood about my myself
self myself and and that man," she said,
"and I never wIlL"
"I do," said the general gently, "and
I understand you through my sister
who was so like you. Erskine's father
was as Indignant as Harry Is now,
and I am trying to act toward you as
my father did toward her." The girl
pressed her lips to one of his hands.
"I think Td better tell you the whole
story now," said General Dale, and
he told of Erskine's father, his wild wild-ness
ness wild-ness and his wanderings, his marriage,
and the capture of his wife and the
little son by the Indians, all of which
she knew, and the girl wondered why
he should he telling her again. The
"You know Erskine's mother was
not killed. He found her." The girl
looked up amazed and Incredulous.
"Yes," he went on, "the white woman
whom he found In the Indian village
was his mother."
"Father!" She lifted her head
quickly, leaned back with hands
caught tight In front of her, looked up
Into his face her own crimsoning
and paling as she took In the full
meaning of It alL Her eyes dropped.
"Then," she said slowly, "that In
dian girl Early Morn is his half
sister. Oh, oh !" A great pity flooded
her heart and eyes. "Why didn't Ers
kine take them away from the In
"His mother wouldn't leave them.'
And Barbara understood.
"Poor Erskine !" she whispered, anc
her tears came. Her father leaner,
back and for a moment closed his
"There Is more," he said finally
"Ersklne's father was the eldes
brother and Red Oaks
The girl sprang to her feet, startle1
agonized, shamed: "Belongs to Ers
klne," she finished with her face in
her hands. "God pity me," she whis whispered,
pered, whispered, "I drove him from his own
"No," said the old general with a
gentle smile. He was driving the barb
deep, but sooner or later it had to be
"Look here!" He pulled an old
piece of paper from his pocket and
handed It to her. Her wide eyes fell
upon a rude boyish scrawl and a rude
drawing of a buffalo pierced by an
"It make me laugh. I have no use.
I give hole dam plantashun Barbara."
"Oh!" gasped the girl and then
"where is he?"
"Waiting at Williamsburg to get his
discharge." She rushed swiftly down
the steps, calling:
"Ephralm Eph ra im !"
And ten minutes later the happy,
grinning Ephraim. mounted on the
thoroughbred, was speeding ahead of
a whirlwind of dust with a little
scented note in his battered slouch
"You said you would come when whenever
ever whenever I wanted you. I want you to
come nov. BARBARA."
The girl would not go to bed, ami
the old general from his window saw
her like some white spirit of the nijrht
motionless on the porch. And there
through the long hours she sat. Once
she rose and started down the great
path toward the sundial, moving
slowly through the flowers and moon moonlight
light moonlight until she was opposite a giant
magnolia. Where the shadow of it
touched the light on the grass, she
had last seen Grey's white face and
scarlet breast. With a shudder she
turned back. The night whitened.
A catbird started the morning chorus.
The dawn came and with it Ephraim
The girl waited where she was. EpI.
ralm took off his battered hat.
"Marse Erskine done gone, Miss
Barbary," he said brokenly. "He
done gone two days."
The girl said nothing, and there the
old general found her still motion motionless
less motionless the torn bits of Erskine's scrawl scrawling
ing scrawling deed scattered about her feet.
On the summit of Cumberland gap
Erskine Dale faced Firefly to the east
and looked his hast on the forests that
swept unbroken back to the river j
James. It was all over for iiim back
there and he turned to the wilder
depths, those endless leagues of shad-;
owy woodlands, that he would never
At Boonesborough he learned from
the old ferryman that, while the war
might be coming to an end in Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, it was raging worse than ever
in Kentucky. There had been bloody
Indian forays, bloody white reprisals,
fierce private wars, and even then the
whole border was In a flame. Forts
had been pushed westward even be beyond
yond beyond Lexington, and 17S2 had been
Kentucky's year of blood. Erskine
pushed on, and ever grew his hopeless hopelessness.
ness. hopelessness. The British had drawn all the
savages of the Northwest into the war.
As soon as the snow was off the
ground the forays had begun. Horses
were stolen, cabins burned, and wom women
en women and children were carried off cap captive.
tive. captive. The pioneers had been confined
to their stockaded forts, and only
small bands of riflemen sallied out to
patrol the country. Old Jerome San Sanders'
ders' Sanders' fort was deserted. Old Jerome
had been killed. Twenty-three widows
were at Harrodsburg filing the claims
of dead husbands, and among them
were Polly Conrad and Honor San Sanders.
ders. Sanders. The people were expecting an
attack In great force from the In Indians
dians Indians led by the British. At the Blue
Licks there had been a successful am ambush
bush ambush by the Indians and the whites
had lost half their number, among
them many brave men and natural
leaders of the settlements. Captain
Clark was at the mouth of Licking
river and about to set out on an ex
peditlon and needed men.
Erskine, sure of a welcome, joined
htm and again rode forth with Clark
through the northern wilderness, and
this time a thousand mounted rifle riflemen
men riflemen followed them. Clark had been
stirred at last from his lethargy by
the tragedy of the Blue Licks and
this expedition was one of reprisal
and revenge; and it was to be the
last. The time was autumn and th
corn was ripe. The triumphant sav savages
ages savages rested In their villages unsus unsus-aactiA
aactiA unsus-aactiA and unafraid, and Clark fell
upon mem use a wmnwma. lasen
by surprise, and startled and dis dismayed
mayed dismayed by such evidence of the quick
rebirth of power in the beaten whitea
the Indians of every Tillage fled at
their approach, and Clark put the
torch not only to cabin and wigwam
but to the fields of standing corn. As
winter was coming on, this would be
a sad blow, as Clark Intended, to the
Erskine had told the big chief ol
his mother, and every man knew th
story and was on guard that she
should come to no harm. A captured
Shawnee told them that the Shaw Shaw-nees
nees Shaw-nees had got word that the white
were coming, and their women and
old men had fled or were fleeing, all
except in a village he had just left left-he
he left-he paused and pointed toward the
east where a few wisps of smoke wert
rising. Erskine turned: "Do yoc
"He Is In that village."
Erskine hesitated: "And the white
woman Gray Dove?"
"She, too, is there."
"And Early Morn?"
"Yes," grunted the savage.
"What does he say?" asked Clark
"There Is a white woman and hei
daughter In a village, there," said
Erskine, pointing In the direction oj
Clark's voice was announcing th
fact to his men. Hastily he selectet
twenty. "See that no harm comes tt
tliem," he cried, and dashed forward.
Erskine in advance saw Black Wolf
and a few bucks covering the retreat
of some fleeing women. They made a
feeble resistance of a volley and they
too turned to flee. A white woman
emerged from a tent and with great
dignity stood, peering with dim eyes.
To Clark's amazement Erskine rushed
forward and took her in his arms. A
moment later Erskine cried:
"My sister, where Is she?"
The white woman's trembling Hps
opened, but before she could answer,
a harsh, angry voice broke in haught haughtily,
ily, haughtily, and Erskine turned to see Black
Wolf stalking in, a prisoner between
two stalwart woodsmen.
"Early Morn is Black Wolfs
squaw. She is gone He waved
one hand toward the forest.
The insolence of the savage angered
Clark, and not understanding what he
said, he asked angrily:
"Who is this fellow 7
"He Is the husband of my half-sister,"
answered Erskine gravely.
Clark looked dazed and uncompre uncomprehending:
hending: uncomprehending: "And that woman?"
"My mother," said Erskine gently.
"Good God!" breathed Clark. He
turned quickly and waved the open-
A White Woman Emerged From a
Tent and With Great D lenity Stood,
Peering With Dim Eye.
mouthed woodsmen away, and Erskine
and his mother were left alone. A
feeble voice called from a tent near
"Old Kan tee !" said Erskine's moth
er. "He Is dying and he talks of
nothing but yougo to html" And
Erskine went. The old man lay
trembling with palsy on a buffalo buffalo-robe,
robe, buffalo-robe, but the incredible spirit in his
wasted body was still burning in his
"My son," said he, "I knew your
voice. I said I should not die until
I had seen you again. It Is well .
it Is well," he repeated, and wearily
his eyes dosed. And thus Erskine
knew it would be.
That winter Erskine made his clear clearing
ing clearing on the land that Dave Yandell
had picked out for him, and In the
center of it threw up a rude log hut
in which to house his mother, for his
remembrance of her made him believe
that she would prefer to live alone.
He told his plans to none.
In the early spring, when he brought
his mother home, she said that Black
Wolf had escaped and gone farther
into the wilderness that Early Morn
had gone with him. His mother
seemed in and unhappy. Erskine, not
knowing that Barbara was on her way
to find him, started on a hunting-trip.
In a few days Barbara arrived and
found his mother unable to leave her
bed, and Lydla Noe sitting beside her.
Harry had just been there to say good good-by
by good-by before going to Virginia.
Barbara was dismayed by Erskine's
absence and his mother's look of suf suffering
fering suffering and extreme weakness, end the
touch of her cr Id finrers. There was
tiu way Z reit'-hing her sm. she said
he did not know of her Illness. Bar Barbara
bara Barbara told her of Erskine's giving her
his Inheritance, and that she had come
to return it. Meanwhile Erskine,
haunted by his mother's sad face, had
turned homeward. To his bewilder bewilderment,
ment, bewilderment, he found Barbara at his moth mother's
er's mother's bedside, A glance at their faces
told him that death was near. His
mother held out her hand to him wh
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
. cm -linr Karr:: as. As m a dream,
fse I .er fo i?s her, and with
a la.. she joined their hands,
il -.. if -.h. a gieat peace trans-f"Hii-i
her face as she slowly looked
t I"; r. -u i; nr-' : 'in i:p at Erskine.
TTt,7. I -. sank lower, and
her l-tvelj rUrnralr.? eyes passed into
th( :ia' t?r rk.
Two ':i-s 'ater they were married.
The -. 'LMidTijea, old friends of Ers Ers-:.:r.e"s.
:.:r.e"s. Ers-:.:r.e"s. vi- awed by Barbara's daintl-nr.-s.
: r.-I t'lfre were none of the rude
ests r!.j i;si;i'Iy flung back and
'on!:, v.'ith hea;ty handshakes they
afd good 'iy and disappeared Into the
::i!gh:y -rest. In the silence that fell,
Erskine s; oke of the life before them,
of its har'sh?i.s and dangers, and then
of the suffty iind comfort of Virginia.
Barbara siaiied :
"You cl:ot s the wilderness, and
your choict- is mine. We will leave
the same cuhv . She flushed
suddenly and bent her head.
"To those who come after us, fin finished
ished finished Erskine.
Notice is hereby eiven that under
and by virtue of an execution issued
out of and under the seal of the circuit
court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit, of
the state of Florida, in and for Mar
ion county, dated the 10th day of
March, A. D. 1922, in a certain cause
therein lately pending in which Lewis Lewis-Chitty
Chitty Lewis-Chitty Company, a corporation, was
plaintiff, and James E. 6. Hall and
I. O. Inrash were defendants. I have
levied upon and will sell at public out outcry
cry outcry in front of the south door of the
Marion county court house, in Ocala,
r londa, on the
4th day of September, A. D. 1922,
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., all of the
right, title and interest of said T. O.
inrash m and to the following de described
scribed described lands, lying and beinsr in Mar
ion county, Florida, to-wit:
W of sw vi of Sec 24 lyine south
of the Ocala and Southwestern rail
road except a strip 100 ft wide and
00 ft long along south side of said
railroad immediately east of section
line between sections 23 and 24 on
which strip are located packing house
and stock pens of Z. C. Chambliss &
Company. Also lots 3 and 4 Sec 25,
also nw portion of G. W. Perpall grant
lying east of Ocala and Shady Grove
hard road in section 25, otherwise de described
scribed described as that part of the following
described lands lying east of Ocala
and Shady Grove hard road, to-wit:
Commencing at the nw corner of said
grant, being the westernmost point
of said grant in section 26, thence
north 55 degrees, east 41.25 chains,
thence south 35 degrees, east 40
chains, thence west 55 degrees, south
41.25 chains, thence north 35 degrees,
west 40 chains to point of beginning;
all said land being in township 15
south range 21 east and containing
ZbiS acres more or less.
S. C. M. Thomas,
Sheriff Marion County, Fla.
F. R. Hocker,
Plaintiff's Attorney. 7-29-Sat
Sl&ck-Dr&iigM, Long in Successful
. Use, Praised by aa Arkansas
Mother, "Soon .Does
r rcmnd ke, Ark. peaking of
Thedford's Black-Draught, which from
long unc in her household has become
rs&v.rdo. as "the family medicine,'
I.Irs. Mary E. Hill, of Route V this
"Whan the children get bilious, I
?iva them a couple of good doses, and
whsn v. e have sour stomach, headache,
or any liver or stomach trouble, we
nse Black-Draught. It is an easy laxa laxative,
tive, laxative, .nd soon does the work. I cer-
taluly think It is ono of the beat rem-
7-lsck-Draught acts on the jaded
:Iv .-, gently, but positively, and helps
It in its Important function of throw-in.-;
oi t waste materials and poisons
from the system.
In thousands of households Black Black-Drauglit
Drauglit Black-Drauglit is kept handy for immediate
in time of meed. Prompt treatment
often is half the battle, and will often
prevent slight ills from developing in into
to into serious troubles.
Hz well-establif;hed merit, during
mere than 70 years of successful use,
Ehould convince you of the helpful
effects obtainable by taking Black Black-Draught
Draught Black-Draught fcr liver and stomach dis dis-crlers.
crlers. dis-crlers. Got a packnge today, and
?s -p It in yct.T liocjc. See that
ti,-3 racks ge bears the words,
"Tbedfurd's Black-Drau&!it.M NO-141
The Board of Public Instruction in
and for Marion county, Florida, will
receive bids for the transportation of
school pupils on the various routes
until nine o'clock Wednesday morning,
August the 9th, 1922. Bids should be
sealed and addressed to H. G. Shealy,
Ocala, Fla. Board reserves the right
to reject any and all bids.
Route No. 1. Silver Springs, Fort
King to Ocala.
Route No. 2. Dunnellon-Shady road
(same as last year) to Ocala.
Route No. 3. From Flemington Flemington-Oak
Oak Flemington-Oak Hill to Fairfield.
Route No. 4. From west of Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield to Fairfield.
Route No. 5. From Lacota by Gra Gra-hamville
hamville Gra-hamville to Lynne (about 10 miles).
Route No. 6. From W. H. Fore
thru Eton Creek to Lynne (about 11
Route No. 7. From Moss Bluff by
Electra school house to Lynne (about
Route No. 8. From about Ollie
Fort's by Brant's and HudnaH's to
Lynne (10 miles).
Route No. 9. From Charter Oak to
Route No. 10. From Fantville to
Route No. 11. From Bhtchton to
Fellowship. H. G. Shealy,
Notice is hereby given that -the
board of public instruction in and for
Marion county wiu receive dios unxu
3 o clock Wednesday afternoon, Aug.
9th, for letting the dormitory for the
following year, beginning September
1st. Bids should be sealed and ad
dressed to H. G. Shealy, Ocala, Flor
ida, Board reserves the neht to re
ject any and all bids. By order of the
board of public instruction, Marion
county. a. li- Shealy,
BETTER buy a lot before they go
nv. and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show yoo.lltf
I SPECIAL FOR I
I SATURDAY and MONDAY 1
We will sell on the above mentioned days, best
Water Color Shades
5& color green,
? The above shades
Water Color Shade
3? good Automatic Spring Rollers
NO BETTER SHADES SOLD FOR S1.GD
B. GOL1MAN S
'WHY PAY MORE" 0
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 MARKET and GROCERY
Phones 243 and 174
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co.
Permanent Jobs and Standard Rate ol Pay
Machinists, Boilermakers, Blacksmiths, Electricians, Sheet
Metal Workers, Pipe Fitters, Coach Carpenters,
Upholsterers, Millwrights, Coach Painters,
RATE OF PAY: 70 CENTS PER HOUR
Freight Car Repairers and Car Inspectors, rate of pay,
63 Cents per honr r
Apply or report to:
J. E. BROGDEN, Supt. M. P., Waycross, Ga.
J. W. REAMS, M. M., Savannah, Ga.
L. E. ATWELL, M. M., Jacksonville, Fla.
R. H. DUNCAN, M. M., Montgomery, Ala.
JAMES PAUL, M. M., High Springs, Fla.
H. R. STEVENS, M. M., Sanford, Fla.
S. G. KENNEDY, Lakeland, Fla.
C. E. BROGDEN, G. F., Charleston, S. C.
R. A. UcCRANIE. Gen'L SnpL, SAVANNAH, GA.
J. C UURCHIS0N. Gen'L SnpU, JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
WHITE STAR HUME
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issned on Cotton, Automobile, Etc I
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
G. C. GREENE
DraggUt Phone 435
, Careful estimates made on all coo coo-tract
tract coo-tract work. Give more aad better
work for the mosey than any other
contractor ia the c&7'
5th and 7tli ft?
are made of the best
Cloth, mounted on 0
LONG DISTANCE H0VKG
In the Circuit Coort of : the Fifth J.
dicial Circuit of Florida, in and isr
Marion County In Chancery.
Vincent Mrasek, Complaiaaat
Mary Mrasek, Ref endant-Order for
It Is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Mary Mr&sak
be and she is hereby required toVS
pear to the bill of compkt filed
this cause on or before
Monday, the 7th day of Aojugi, H22
It is further ordered that a copy
this order be published once aLv"
for four consecutive weeka fa, !v,
Vvonrne Star, a n
lished ra said county and state
This 8th day of June, 1922. j- jr
(Ct-CtSesI). T. U. Lancaster Jr
Clerk Circa Court. Marion Suntr
Florida. By Frances Tarver. D r
W. A. Jeffcoat, w r
Complainants Solicitor. 5t-Sat
Fertilize your pot piaEtTndTu
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. rJt
Court Riannacy. w
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1922
REVISED BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Lake City, August 7, 8.
Leesburg, Aug. 15, 17, 21, 25, 31.
Gainesville, September 4, 5, 6.
On the Road
Palatka, Aug. 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, Aug. 14, 18, 22, 24.
Gainesville, August 28, 29, 30.
followT-Effa?der th, heading are a.
i- JkV M"Inum ot lx line one time
2dw 00- AU accounts payable in
iar advertising accounts.
WOOD Will sell 4-foot wood, pine
and oak for $3.50 per cord for thjs
month. Have best of red oak and
pine wood at $2.50 per strand.
' Prompt delivery. Phone 471-Blue.
Earl Gibbons, North Osceola St. 6t
LOST OR STOLTCN Rav 1a
eight years old; sore on right shoul shoulder
der shoulder caused from collar; scar on left
siae; snod all way round; $10 reward
II returned to Lawrence & Good,
Ocala, Fla. 1 3-3t
WANTED Man with selling ability
for Marion county. Easy selling.
Good profits. Permanent. Apply to
Southern Brush & Mop Co., 18 West
Beaver St., Jacksonville, Fla. 3-3t
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, not lot GO x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
FOR SALE One 6-room dwelling
with all modern conveniences on E.
4th St., one 5-room dwelling with
all modern conveniences on S. Pond
and 8th Sts, vacant lot corner Earl
and 4th Sts. Reasonable prices and
terms to suit. Apply to Miss Rena
Smith at the Style Hat Shop. 2-6t
FOR RENT No. 905 S. Lime St.,
near 8th St.; six1 rooms, including
bath, gas and electric lights; all
! modern conveniences. Apply J. S
Heisler, 950 Lake Weir Ave. 2-3t
LOST Key rinsr 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. Address Miss
Shelton Souter, Anthony, Fla. 31-6t
FOR SALE Oliver typewriter, little
used and a bargain. v 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
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
gain zee A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 347, Ocala. 21
FOR SALE Seven head Jersey milk
cows, good for dairy. Will sell sep sep-;
; sep-; arately or in herd. Call on or write
T. S. Matthews, Interlachen, Flor
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, 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
v DR- K- J- WEIHE,
3" .Dtometrist and Optician
5j Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
ROOMING HOUSE, $65 MONTH
Now Occupied by T. M. Moore.
Possession August 15
D. NIEL FERGUSON
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 am
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3 :24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
-30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:0oam
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour.: Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
S. Main street. 22-tf
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. Annie Akins and Miss Mabel
Akins expect to leave tomorrow for an
extended trip in the west.
Mrs. Daisy Christie of Jacksonville
i? in the city, visiting her father, Mr.
C. L. Moore.
Miss Clayra Shealy, a charming
young lady of Butler Ga., is the guest
of her aunt, Mrs. Lula Carmichael.
New York, Atlantic City, Washing Washington
ton Washington are easily reached through use of
Merchants & Miners steamers, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia.
Mrs. J. T. Deidrich of Valdosta, Ga.,
and Miss Blanch Oliver of Greelyville,
S. C, are in the city visiting Mrs. A
The regular monthly meeting of the
Methodist missionary society will be
held Monday afternoon in the base basement
ment basement of the church at 4 o'clock.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Mr. J. C. Boatwright and family,
who have made Anthony their home,
have recently moved to Ocala and are
now living on South Lime street.
Mrs. Kate Brinkley of Tampa is
spending a few days in Ocala with her
brother, Mr. T. C. Carter, and family.
Mrs. Brinkley will probably return
Get the best bread in town at Car Carter's
ter's Carter's bakery. 3-t
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
Mrs. Jessie Alsop of Clearwater,
who has been visiting friends in Pen-
sacola and Tallahassee, arrived in
Ocala yesterday and will be the guest
of her brother, Mr. W. M. Palmer and
Mrs. Palmer for several weeks.
Mr. Chas. J. FisheL who makes his
home in Baltimore and travels for a
large wholesale house, is expected
this afternoon for a visit to his
mother and other relatives here.
Charlie's friends are always glad to
R. D. Fuller, dentist. Union block,
phone 601. 8-2-tf
"Gentle Julia," "Lucretia Lombard,"
"The Outcast," "Sonnets to a Red-
Haired Lady," and twenty-nine other
new books just received at THE BOOK
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Balkcom and
children, Mrs. W. M. McDowell and
Miss Mary McDowell have taken the
cottage at Daytona Beach now occu occupied
pied occupied by Mrs. Mack Taylor. They are
anticipating a pleasant month at this
ocean resort and exnect to leave about
the first of September.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Taylor and two
children of Jacksonville arrived in
Ocala yesterday and have gone to Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs to camp. Mr. Taylor is
a government boat inspector and for
several years he and his family have
made it their custom to spend a short
vacation at the springs in camp.
Let us do your dry cleaning. Quick
service and satisfaction guaranteed,
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant, 216 South
Main stret. Phone 605. 3-tf
The circles of the Woman's Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will
meet as follows on Monday, Aug. 7th:
No. 1, Mrs. Theus, chairman, at the
church at 4:30 p. m.; No. 2, Mrs
Troxler, chairman, with Mrs. B. M
Wilson at 4:30 p. m.; No. 3, Mrs. New New-som,
som, New-som, chairman, with Mrs. Sidney
Haile, at 5 p. m. All members are
urged to attend.
The Counts Dry Cleaning Plant at
216 South Main street solicits your
clothes cleaning business. Phone
A Cleveland manufacturer is said
to be working on a new small auto automobile
mobile automobile to sell for $125. A portable,
probably. Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
Advocates of the soldiers bonus still
believe that faith will move a moun mountain,
tain, mountain, but they are uneasy about its
effect on a deficit. Wall Street Jour
With Prohibition protecting her rai
sins, and the tariff protecting her
oranges and lemons, California has
little reason to long for the days of
'49. New York Tribune.
It's a wonderful comfort to live in a
civilized country where all you have to
do is to make people behave them themselves
selves themselves and be good is to pass another
law. St. Joseph News-Press.,
The healing processes of peace have
gone so far that it is no longer con considered
sidered considered good form to talk about coot
ies. Sleubenville Herald-Star. v
FUNERAL OF A. G. McKAY
The funeral of the late A. G. McKay
was held yesterday afternoon from
the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne
borne Osborne at 4:30 o'clock. Friend3, rela relatives
tives relatives and neighbors gathered from
Mcrriston, Ocala and surrounding
communities to pay their last respects
to one whom they had liked and held
as their friend. The floral tributes
from friends were profuse and a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful testimony of those who had
known Arthur Greer McKay. Rev. R R-A.
A. R-A. Phillips of Morriston assisted by
Rev. W. F. Creson of Ocala, conducted
the service at the house. Two of the
favorite hymns of the deceased were
sung by a quartet composed of Mrs.
Milby Lloyd, Mrs. R. G. Blake, Messrs.
A. E. and J. J. Gerig, accompanied by
Miss Wartmann. Interment was made
in Greenwood cemetery, the follow following
ing following acting as pall bearers: Messrs.
Landis Blitch, W. O. Brewer, Roger
Dodd, T. M. Kilgore, Guy Miller and
J. B. Horrell, and the honorary pall
bearers were D. E. Mclver, Ben Rhein-
auer, E. G. Peek, A. T. Thomas, A. C.
Ccbb and J. L. Edwards.
WEINIE ROAST LAST EVENING
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Martin enter entertained
tained entertained a number of friends last night,
complimenting Mr. Martin's brother,
Mr. William Martin, of Charleston.
The guests were invited for 7:30 and
when they arrived at the Harriss
home they were cordially welcomed
and directed to the vacant lot adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining the Harriss place which belongs
to Mr. and Mrs. Martin, and there a
big bonfire had been built and a long
table spread with good things to eat.
The preparation of part of the supper
only added zest to the meal, and the
delicious roasted weinies with salad,
brown bread sandwiches, pickles, ice
tea and tarts formed 'the tempting
menu which was served.
After supper the guests enjoyed
dancing or just watching the others
dance and when the time came to
leave the host and hostess were con con-gratulated
gratulated con-gratulated on the enjoyable weinie
roast and the pleasant time that all
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. R.
S. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Harriss, Mr and
Mrs. A. M. Withers Mrs. Wade Du Dumas,
mas, Dumas, Misses Sara Dehon, Rhoda
Thomas, Marguerite Edwards, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth and Ethel Home, Delia Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Nettie and Carita Camp, Emma
Perry and Elizabeth Davis, Messrs.
Bob Chace, Cecil Clark, Harry John Johnson,
son, Johnson, L. R. Bracken, Robert and Alfred
MacKay, Joe Borden and Guy Miller.
This is the first time that Mr. Will
iam Martin has been to Ocala since
he was an attendant at the Martin
Harriss wedding and those who had
the pleasure of meeting him during
his short stay at that time are giving
him a cordial welcome.
Orange Springs, Aug. 2 Mrs. Free
man and children from Charleston, S
C, are here for a month, visiting Mrs
Freeman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D
Mr. Henry Rast and family of Lees
burg and Mr. McKown and family
from Coultrie, Ga., are visiting rela
Dr. F. O. Morrison of Adel, Ga., has
been practicing in dentistry here for
the past ten days.
The Misses Hall have gone to Titus
ville to spend the remainder of the
Mrs. W. F. Bozeman and little
granddaughter of Leesburg are visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. C. J. Rast.
Mr. F. W. Sears is at home on i
short visit from Ocala, where he has
been engaged in his profession.
Dr. Holden from Jacksonville was
down last week to enjoy a few days
fishing and bathing. He brought with
him his twelve-year-old son and they
were guests of C. J. Rast and J. B.
Hall. The doctor is well known in Or
ange Springs, having had patients
A party of seven girls and one
young man from Reddick spent the
week here ending last Sunday. They
had rooms with Mrs. Sears. Their
sweet music in the evenings was great
ly enjoyed by tie neighbors.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
BETTER insure before rather than
.f ter the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf
SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER
English Chicken Soup
Queen Olives Mixed Pickles
Vanilla Popovers with
Fried Spring Capon
Snow White Potatoes
French Green Peas
Grape Nut Ice Cream
Angel Food Cake
NEW CAMP OF WOODMEN
OGANIZED AT BELLEVIEW
District Organizer Gilbert of the
Woodmen of the World has collected
enough tall timber for a Woodmen
forest at Belleview, and Friday night
he called on the veteran choppers of
Ocala and the enthusiastic recruits of
Citra to go help set the young trees
firmly in place. About fifteen from
each camp responded, and all arrived
at Belleview by or before nine o'clock.
The ceremonies took place in the
town hall. Consul Commander P. W.
Whitesides of the Ocala camp presid presided,
ed, presided, and the initiatory work was per performed
formed performed by Ocala experts, while the
Citrans looked on with much interest.
Organizer Gilbert has picked out good
material for the Belleview camp and
we expect to see it growing like a
young bay tree. It took about two
hours to instruct the Belleview Wood Woodmen
men Woodmen in the lessons that they will pass
on to others, and when the exercises
were over the members of all three
camps parted with many good wishes
for the future.
YOU ARE INVITED
Mid-summer is upon us and we need
to pay especial attention to religious
duties, rather than permit any "let "letdown"
down" "letdown" in that side of our lives, The
churches of Ocala are open for all the
people. At the Baptist church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow a complete schedule of serv services
ices services will be given and all who come
will before than welcome. The pastor
will speak at 11 o'clock on "What We
Owe to Ocala." At night his subject
will be the rather striking theme,
"Right Is Wrong." Pastor Creson, of
the Presbyterian church, being absent
from the city this Sunday, the mem members
bers members of that church are very cordially
invited to worship with us.
"Better come to church."
C. L. Collins, Pastor.
Belleview, Aug. 3. Mrs. John T.
Hames is visiting relatives and friends
at her old home in Gaffney, S. C.
Mr. Louis Weihe and family left
last week for Ohio. They are going
through the country in their Dodge
and expect to visit many places of in interest
terest interest before their return home.
Mr. Thompson has moved back to
the turpentine still recently.
Miss Margaret Monroe returned
home Friday from Chicago, where she
has been attending school for the
past five months.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bowler of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville spent a few days with Mrs.
Bowen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. N.
Smith, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong are at
home from Osceola for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade, Mrs.
Shade's brother and Mr. Jack Drew
of Jacksonville were at Smith Lake on
a camping trip last week.
Mr. A. Johnson of Candler was a
business caller here Friday.
Mr. R. L. Sumner is having a va vacation
cation vacation from his duties at the depot and
Mr. Grant is taking his place. Mr.
Sumner and family expect to leave
soon for Washington and other parts
of the north, where they will visit. We
hope they will have a very enjoyable
Mr. and Mrs. E. LaChance of New
Smyrna were at home over Sunday.
Miss Hilda Monroe returned from
a visit at Daytona Beach last week.
We are glad to report Miss Mary
A. Gale and Mr. and Mrs. Mason
Price, who were on the sick list last
week, much improved at this writing.
Mr. E. A. Polly of Jacksonville, call called
ed called on friends and reltaives here Sun Sunday
day Sunday and Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ed. Pelot and three
little sons returned home from Smith
Lake last week. They had been en enjoying
joying enjoying a camping trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Harley Lucius are the
proud parents of a little son.
Quite a bit of excitement was caus caused
ed caused about four o'clock Monday morn morning
ing morning when the colored lodge building
burned to the ground.
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. 11 -tf
TEMPORARY REDUCTION GN
CORD 15 OFF
A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE
count, with the assurance of safety and satisfaction.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
THR BAND CONCERT
The Friday night band concerts
seem to grow more popular as the
weeks go by and the crowd last night
was as large, if not larger, than those!
of the preceding weeks. The music I
was much enjoyed. The program was j
La good selection of popular music and
(well known melodies, concluding with
j the national anthem. So far this sum sum-jmer
jmer sum-jmer the weather has been propitious
jfor the concerts, and it seems that
everybody has taken advantage of the
opportunity to spend an evening in
the open air and listen to the music.
Electra, Aug. 2. Mrs. R. A. Hal-
jford, Mr. Lee Halford, Mrs. G. A.
i Douglass, Mr. G. W. Brant and Miss
Esther Brant were among those who
attended the fifth Sunday meeting at
Mrs. M. J. Marshall and children of
Charleston, ,S. C, are here, visiting
relatives and friends.
Mrs. G, A. Douglass of Lake City,
i3 on an extended visit here with her
mother, Mrs. R. A. Halford.
Mrs. G. W. Brant Jr. and children
have just returned from Fort Myers,
where they visited Mrs. Brant's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lippincott, who
formerly resided here.
Mr. and Mrs. David Sellers and
sons, Ray and Cleo Sellars, returned
home from Brocksville, where they
spent two weeks visiting.
Mrs. G. A. Doutrlass spent last week
with Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Sellers at
Mr. Andrf! Holton is now superin superintendent
tendent superintendent for Mr. J. C. Pillans while he
and Mrs. Pil!ans are at Waynesville,
jN. C, for their herlth.
j Mr. and Mrs. aTi;y Mock have just
returned from a vit!t to their daugh daughter
ter daughter in Titusville.
Mr. J. P. Halford, wife and children
spent Sunday with Mr. "and Mrs.
Mrs. R. A. Halford and Mrs. G. A.
Douglass spent Monday with Mr. J. P.
Halford and family.
Mrs. E. E. Hudnell and little Flos-
!sie Hudnell accompanied Mr. and Mrs.
iMock to Titusville.
j -Rev. G. W. Brant is conducting a
(series of meetings at Fairfield this
A revival begins at Harmony Bap
tist church next Sunday. Rev. Mc-
! Clellan has the meeting in charge. Ev- j
erybody is cordially invited to attend.
Some of the Electra boys joined the j
iMoss Bluff boys in a game of base-
jball with the Oklawaha team Satur-j
day. The score was several points in1
! favor of Moss Bluff. I
Mr. L. A. Halford and Mr. G. W.
Brant Jr. have contracted to dig a well
for Mr. Harris this week.
Everybody here is very much inter interested
ested interested in the new consolidated school,
and bidding on the school routes is
being discussed. We hope this matter
will be properly and skillfully handled.
Mr. Ho sea Sellers and wife landed
quite a nice catch of fish Saturday.
Mr. L. D. Marsh hr.d company to
dinner Saturday and Sunday.
Quite a party of Electra people call called
ed called on Mr. and Mrs. Lightfoot Sunday
afternoon. They are now located in
AA a Af
OCALA AUTO & GARAGE COMPANY
We believe in honest and conservative methods. We believe in
promptness, courtesy, and the bestbanking service that it is pos possible
sible possible to attain. v
purposes ever before us, we
Watch This Space
P'Ca'wkile vpoiv tke
I qiestioaof .FOOD!
Fellowship, July 31 We are having
some ideal hay weather.
Mrs. S. J. McCully's children and
ardchildren gave her a surprise on
the fourth Sunday, that being her
52nd birhtday. She received several
Mrs. Una Proctor and children have
been the guests of her mother for the
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Stewart and
family of Hull were guests of Mrs. A.
P. Phillips for the past week. They
left this morning for North Carolina
in their car and will spend several
Mr. Editor, I noticed in Saturday's
paper where H. W. Tucker was going
to plant ten acres of onions and H. L.
Shearer was going to plant five acres
A? 'A T!Af i
UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE
cordially invite your ac-
COOKED TO A TURN
There is no meat that equals
ours in toothsomeness and flavor.
Rich, fragrant, tender and juicy,
it is the joy of hospitable wives.
Try a roast for Sunday's dinner
when you will have plenty of time
to enjoy all its goodness.
Eagle Meat Market
PHONE 74. 122 Main Street
of onions. That sounds pretty big.
The writer has had considerable ex experience
perience experience in growing onions in Marion
county for the last twenty-five years
and my advice is to go slow for Texas
has Florida skinned a block when it
corses to raising onions and market market-ing
ing market-ing them. I've seen the time and not
many years ago, when you couldnt
sell onions for fifty cents a bushel and
this last spring we sold some for as
much as $7.20 per busheL Yon can
grow from 100 to 400 bushels of
onions to the acre, according to the
nature of soil and kind of fertilizer
you use. Ask Walter Nichols of
Surr.merfield his experience and he is
a pretty good onion grower. I sincere sincerely
ly sincerely hope the growing of onions in Mar Marion
ion Marion county will prove a success.
Advertise in ue Star.
FABRIC 20 OFF
$9.85 j P
20-50 m CW W) J
2870 'wrf If
37.60 a2 fl
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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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 05, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06267
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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