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EVENING OCALA S A UVi ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHES LOCAL NEWS TO PRESS TIME WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Friday. TE1IPERATDRES This Moraine, 68; This Afternoon, SS Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:24; Sets, 6:08 OCALA. FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 238 TALKFEST BEIIEII ALLIES fiHC TURKS flames swee dhtahio f COWARDLY MURDER GREAT BARGAIN IN A BIG GROVE OMAHA RIVER SILVER SPRINGS AN UGLY REPORT FROM All! I'll BE DAMMED RESTS III PA COUNTY PROPERTY SOLD Much Trouble Made By Greeks In the Conference Held At Mudania Constantinople, Oct. 5. The Mu dania conference was reconvened at 10 o'clock this morning with Thrace the chief subject for consideration. The attitude of the Greek delegates on this question is declared to be giv ing the conferees considerable con cern. CAVALRY AT KANDRA British general headquatrers re ports the appearance of Turkish cav alry at Kandra, in the Constantinople neutral zone. Kandra is approxi mately f5 miles from Constantinople, near the Black Sea coast of the Ismid peninsula. TOLD BY THE TURKS According to a telegram from Turk ish sources in Mudania the agreement regarding the neutral zones reached by the Allies and Turkish representa tives provides that no fortification shall be constructed on either side of the straits of the Dardanelles and that military operations of the British in Turkey shall cease immediately. MADE AN AGREEMENT FOR TWELVE MONTHS Southeastern Railroads and Their Men Settle Their Difficulties Washington, Oct. 5. The railroads of the southeastern section of the United States and the brotherhood organizations of conductors and train men today signed an agreement set tling all outstanding differences be tween them and extending the present wage and working regulations until October 31, 1923. ANTELOPE THREATENED W ITH EXTINCTION Yellowstone Park, Wyo., Oct. 4. The American antelope is threatened with extinction, according to officials here of the department of the interior. Unless extensive protective measures are taken, officials declared, an ani mal widely admired for its coloring, delicate proportions and zephyr-like movements, soon will be seen only in mup'.ums. Vhere are probably not more than 3,C(0 antelope remaining in the Unit ed States, according to a statement, and the total number in the park is aLcut 350. In 1908 the number was estimated as 2,000. The cause of the antelope has been taken up by the American Bison So ciety of New York. A number of so cieties interested in game preservat ion will meet jointly in the east soon to considerf a program to protect the antelope. Proposed measures include provision for an adequate winter range for Yellowstone herds, and for herds remaining in Oregon, Nevada, Idaho, Wyoming, Utah and California. Last winter nearly a third of the Yellowstone Tark herds were lost as a result of the heavy snows and the depredations of coyotes, wolves and mountain lions. A part of this loss was made up by birth of the young this spring. The most serious menace to their preservation here is the absence of suitable winter range, according to these officials. Besides running the risk of starvation, owing to scant for age n the snows are deep, they are easy prey for predatory animals. The possible winte range for ante lone here at present is about 3,000 aires, which must be shared with the dt er, elk and other grazing animals. The summer range covers about 100, 000 acres. Park nuthorities will wHhdraw part of the summer range from tourist use next season, as the presence of tourists it said to Veen the nervous anomals on the qui vive and to inter fere with breeding. FRANK A. ROLLESTON St. Augustine, Oct. 5. Frank A. Rolleston, secretary of the St. Augus tine board of trade and a newspaper man in this city for more than a score of years, died at Flagler hos pital this morning following a long illness. He 'was one of the best known men in Florida and a leading citizen of St. Augustine. FARRIS SET FREE Tampa, Oct. 5 F. P. Farris, who is charged with manslaughter in con nection with the death of Lawrence Diaz and Carl Reynierson, August 13, last, when an auto driven by Farris was wrecked, was discharged from custody yesterday at the preliminary hearing before a justice of the peace. Advertise in the Evening Star. Five Thousand People Homeless And Feared Many Lives Lost In the Fire Northbay, Ont., Oct. 5. The fear that upwards of thirty lives have been lost in the fire which is sweeping northern Ontario was expressed in the latest reports available from the effected area today. According to one report over 500 people have been rendered homeless. The loss of life b considerable and still mounting. Three trains with twenty-four cars containing 1400 refugees left Cobalt for Northbay. The property loss will run into millions of dollars. There is no prospect of rain and the fire will have to burn itself out. DROWNED OR TRAMPLED TO DEATH The forest fire refugees who arriv ed here today from Hailenbury re ported that between fifty and 100 persons had been drowned when they were crowded from the dock where they were trying to board a rescue ship. Another report brought by ref ugees was that scores had been in jured, and several trampled to death when the flames swept the Catholic church and caused panic among the hundreds who gathered there for safety. ARMY AIRPLANE RACES Detroit, Oct. 4. (By the Associat ed Press). The United States Army Air service has entered sixteen air planes in the Pulitzer Trophy Race, annual speed classic of America, to be staged here Saturday October 14, it is announced by officials. Seven teen additional machines have been entered in the various events preced ing the Pulitzer race. The Pulitzer trophy contestants will represent the last word in me chanical perfection, it is announced. Many of these machines have been built especially for this test and are expected to develope the fastest speed ever attained by man. The Pulitzer entries of the army include two new Curtiss high speed pursuit planes piloted by Lieutenants R. L. Maughan and L. J. Maitland of Mather Field, Sacramento, Calif., and Boiling Field, Washington, D. C, re spectively; two new Liening high speed pursuit planes piloted by Lieu tenant E. G. Whitehead of Selfridge Field, near Detroit, and Lieutenant C D. Schulze of Post Field, Fort Sill, Okla; two new Thomas-Morse high speed pursuit olanes piloted by Cap tain F. O. D. Hunter of Selfridge Field and Lieutenant Clayton L. Bis sell of Washington. D. C; three new Sperry high speed pursuit planes pi loted by Captain St. Clair Street of Boiling Field; Lieutenant Fonda B. Johnson' of San Antonio, and Lieute nant E. H. Barksdale of Mitchell Field, Garden City.. N. Y Six Thomer-Mcrse M. B.-3 biplanes also are entered. They will be pilot ed by Captain B. E. Skell, Captain H. M. Elmendorf, Captain Oliver W. B-ob?rg, Lieutenant Benjamin K. McBricge, Lieutenant D. F. Stace and Lieutenant J. D. Summers, all of Selfridge Field. Lieutenant C. C. Moseley of Mc Cook Field, Dayton, Ohio, winner of the 1920 Puiltzer race, will pilot a Verille-Packard. START FOOTBALL SEASON AT SANFORD The O. H. S. Wildcats begin their schodule in Sanford next Saturday afternoon when they take on the San ford high school. Coach Blitch is con fident that his team will be able to clean up with its opponents and is carrying with him a bunch of enthus iastic rooters to help the team bring home the bacon. The team will leave Ocala Friday afternoon in cars for Sanford in order that they may have a good night's rest and be ready for a real struggle Sat urday afternoon. Quite a number of car loads of rooters will go over both on Friday afternoon and Saturday morning. Coach Blitch suggests that if anybody is planning to make the trip and has an extra seat in their car that they make an attempt to fill it with some full-lunged, loud-voiced, football-loving high school scholar who can put in a good yell for the Wildcats. Owing to a recent ruling of the high school athletic committee several of the team will be unable to play in this game. A new rule calls for entrance examinations from all pupils who did not attend all the pre vious year and this rule is so recent that the examinations have not yet been taken. Constantine's mistake was in not stopping the Turks with an injunction. Brooklyn Eagle. f Prohibition Enforcement Officers Shot ,From Ambush Last Night Near Dade City Dade City, Oct. 5. D. C. WTaters, federal prohibition agent of this city and D. F. Crenshaw, constable at Trilby, were shot to death from am bush near here early last . night as they were returning to Dade City from a raid on moonshiners, it was discovered this morning by officers who made an investigation. Accord ing to Deputy Sheriff Smith, the bodies of the two men were discovered this morning by two men in au auto mobile returning from Lakeland. Ap parently both died instantly as the car they drove was in high gear. The officials at Dade City were notified and an investigation is being made. STROUP AFTER THE SHINERS Jacksonville, Oct. 5. A. B. Stroup, divisional chief of the federal prohi bition force of Florida, left here at 1 o'clock to wage a relentless warfare against the activities of moonshiners ; in Pasco county and investigate the killing of two dry agents last night. FLORIDA AND FURMAN GOING TO PLAY FOOTBALL Greenville, S. C, Oct. 5. A squad of twenty-two . Furman University football players in charge of Coach i Bill Laval, left her today for Gaines ville, Fla., where they play the Uni versity of Florida Saturday. SPARR Sparr, Oct. 4. Last Saturday aft ernoon between the hours of four and six o'clock a host of little boys and; girls gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Riker to help little Marvin. Stephens celebrate his fourth birth-1 day. The little folks had a wonder fully good time, laughing and talking and playing all kinds of games out of doors. Then before going home time Mrs. Stevens and her sister, Miss Ira , c. . . T , . , ..... 1 . , lEx-Service Men at Lake City Want Riker, served the little guests to cake and lemonade. FIoHer S8- Cuttings Or Miss Vera Higginbotham Sunday! Plants went to Williston ,where she will " teach this winter. I The American Legion Auxiliary of Last Friday night the young people Marion County Post No. 27 met last enjoyed a very delightful mystic so-inignt in its rooms at the armory, with cial at the Woodmen hall. jMrs- R- L- Anderson, president, pre- Mrs. M. Walker of Jacksonville, siding, who has been the guest of her sister, A letter from the American Red Mrs. W. B. Pasteur, left for MossCross a the Lake City hospital was Bluff a few days ago to visit with j read, asking for flower seeds, cuttings, friends. j bulbs or plants suitable for planting Mrs. M. J. Morey came up from at this time of the year. The patients Osteen Tuesday night and will be the i of this hospital are interested in guest of her mother and sister, Mrs. ' starting some flower beds on the res B. Young and Mrs. E. W. Luffman, ervation. A content will be run be- until Saturday, Mrs. W. C. Mason of Jacksonville is the guest of her sister, Mrs. W .B.jwiU receive a prize. The auxiliary Pasteur. Mrs. B. Young wTho has been spend ing several days with her son's fam ily at Wildwood, returned home today. The ladies of the Woodmen circle are giving a reception at the hall this afternoon from three to five in honor of the teacher. Miss Fay Beck, andjor other plants for transplanting, the new ladies who have recently send these on the morning of Oct. 10 moved to Sparr, Mrs. Davis, Bozard and Mrs. Carl Johnson. Mrs. WACAHOOTa Wacahoota, Oct. 4. We are having some rainy days which is very bad for the farmers who are trying to save hay. The school just across the Levy county line opened last Monday with ten pupils. Miss Irene Fletcher of Williston, is teacher. Some of the patrons met at the school house Mon day and enjoyed a basket picnic. Mrs. J. O. Tyson and daughter, Janielie, were shopping in Gainesville Friday. Miss Thelma Curry was a guest to supper of Miss Edna Clyatt at Mica nopy Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and daughter Lucile, and Mr. R. S. Brad ley were visitors to Gainesville Sat urday. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and daughter, Miss Thelma, were guests to dinner of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mathews of Flemington Sunday. The many friends of Mrs. Watkins are indeed sorry to hear of her serious illness at the home of her daughter, Mrs. R. P. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. William Neal and Mrs. Jobe Smith were calling on Mrs. Jake Feaster of the Shiloh section Sunday afternoon. Mr. C. R. Curry and daughter. Miss Thelma, were shopping in Gainesville Monday. Mrs. Elvin Bruton wa sa visitor to Micanopy Saturday afternoon. "Congressmen Pian Trip to Yap. It should be a great home-coming.-Debs Magazine. Kenneth H. Day of New York Has Bought the Superb Orange Grove Property Brought Into Being By John H. Kendig The general impression that Marion county is not on a boom is unfounded. In addition to the big Silver Springs deal, Attorney H. M. Hampton filed for record in the clerk's office deed of conveyance from the estate of the late John Kendig to Kenneth H. Day of New York, of the big Kendig groves near Sparr. The consideration shown by the deed is $100,000. This, we un derstand, is to be taken over by a new corporation known sa the Wissa hickon Groves, of which Mr. Kenneth H. Day of New York, is president. This is one of the largest grove deals that has been made in the state of Florida. Big Ball Game Fair Weather and a Large Crowd To See the Giants and Yanks Contend New York, Oct. 5 There was every j prospect at 7 o'clock this morning that the second game of the World Series would be played under fair weather conditions. The day dawned clear and slightly cooler. The batteries are as follows: For the Yankees, Shawkey and Schang; Giants, Barnes and Snyder. In the first inning Meusel for the Giants hit a home run with two on bases, and all three runners scored. As the Star is obliged, on account of its weekly edition to close early, we cannot give a full report of the game today. MEETING AUXILIARY OF THE AMERICAN LEGION tween the different wards and the ward producing the best flower bed is going to send the boys some seeds and plants and knowing how desirous everyone is of making life less bur densome for the wounded and sick ex service men, is asking that anyone who has extra seds, geranium cut tings, lily bulbs, Shasta daisy plants to Miss Mary C. Marshall at the Mar ion County Hospital. The auxiliary will pack them and send them to the Lake City hospital. This seems like la very small thing to do for the boys who gave so much for us but it will mean a great deal to them and their appreciation will more than repay any trouble in doing this. Miss Burford, chairman of the wel fare committee,' reported that the Marion County Auxiliary had sent a year's subscription to the Lake City Hospital for both the American and the Saturday Evening Post maga zines and that last month two barrels of jellies, jams, pickles, tobacco, cig arettes and other groceries were shipped to the hospital from this unit. Another worthy work which the auxiliary is taking up is the care and education of the orphans of the World War. Anyone who knows of any children whose father was lost in the World War and who is in need should notify Miss Mary Burford. The following new members were announced: Mrs. W. C. Ray, Miss Pearl Ray, Miss Keeffe, Mrs. T. B Snook, Miss Grace Snook and Miss Margaret Snook, At the close of a very profitable and interesting meetine. refreshments (were served to the post and the auxil iary by the following hostesses: Mrs. Carl Ray, Mrs. Parker Painter, Mrs. Parry of Lowell, Mrs. Sis trunk and Mrs. George MacKay. M. M. M. One hundred thousand pounds must be obtained in the next few years to preserve St. Paul's Cathedral from decay, if not from absolute collapse. St. Paul's is known a3 "The Parish Curch of the British Empire." ' That Is, if Congress Will Grant Money To Carry Out Plans and Specifica tions of War Department Engineers The Times-Union of Wednesday an nounces that the war department has approved the plans and specifications for the construction of the locks and dam across the Oklawaha river at Moss Bluff in this county. The plans have been returned from Washington to the office of Lieut.-Col. Gilbert A. Youngberg, United States engineer for this district. Announcement has been made that proposals for the construction of the dam will be asked for at an early date. The carrying out of the project will result in a greater depth of water in the Oklawaha and will make the river navigable to its head waters in the beautiful lakes of Lake county. O. HENRY'S INSPIRATION Lithopolis, O., Oct. 4. Lithopolians of O. Henry fame, characters upon whom he loved to dwell in facetious manner, are no more, but it has the same "business district", the same four churches and its stone quarry remotely resembling an industry. You will look in vain for Lithopolis in the railroad tables, but the paling fences on Columbus, South and Main Streets do not bar neighborly conversations. The village's scenic atmosphere has changed but little in the years that have passed since O. Henry's "Letters to Lithopolis" were inspired back in 1903. The recipient of these letters was Miss Mabel Wagnalls, whose mother, Mrs. Hester Wagnalls, and grand mother, Mrs. Mary Willis are buried in the beautiful little cemetery "on the hill on the road out of town". Miss WagnaH's father, at one time a Lutheran minister, is the senior member of the publishing firm that bears his name. Miss Wagnalls now is Mrs. Richard Jones of New York. Alta Jungkurth, the "tombstone lady", is in Columbus. The Willis home stead, where Mabel Wagnalls visited, has burned down and the Lutheran church, which adjoined it, is building a parsonage on its site. The drug store is still operated by L. S. Bennett and 'indulges in litera ture on the side". The butcher and barber shops still grace the "business district" and the postoffice remains the social center of the town. One objection is voiced over the statement in the preface of the letters by Lithopolis people that written by Mabel Wagnalls saying "a new house is never added. Rather than do this, people leave the town, or die it is cheaper." Lithopolis people are proud of their town for its stimulus to the imagin ation of a genius even for so brief a period! and they are proud of their former townspeople that so became noted. They live here because they love the town, they declare; the grave yard on the hill is held in reverent esteem, and they tell you that when they die, no matter where, they'd like to be buried in Lithopolis. HARRIS-HALL Tampa. Oct. 3. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Sutherland of this city announce the marriage at their home of their sister, Mrs. Myrtle Hall, to Mr. W. M. Harris, at Tampa, Fla., Sunday, Oc tober 1st, 1922, at 7 o'clock p. m. Rev. L. D. Love, pastor of the Bartow Methodist church, officiated. The bride was lovely in a becoming gown of torquoise blue and white, with accessories to match. The room in which the ceremony took place was handsomely decorated in blue and white and large ferns. Carrying a large bouquet of roses the tride looked unusually lovely as she stood beneath the large bell of blue and white. After the wedding, the guests were invited to the dining room, in which the same colors were used. Here ice cream and cake were served for re freshments. The bride and groom left after the festivities for their home in Jackson Heights, one of the suburbs of Tampa. The bride's former home was in Ocala, from where she went to Geor gia, taking up the work of a trained nurse. She spent two years in Geor gia, then in the hospital at Muscle Shoals, and since has been in the of fice of Doctors E. W. Holloway and W H. Dver. Tampa. Mr. Harris has made Tampa his home for eighteen years, being em ployed by one of the largest business firms of Tampa for sixteen years. Their friends wish them a long and prosperous life. The Near East seems to be getting closer all the time. Indianapolis Star With It Goes a Large Tract of Land And the Daylight Line Prospects Of Large Improvements Being Made in the Near Future, Mr. Columbus Carmichael, eeneral- jly known as Ed, closed with the Sil ver Springs Company, a Delaware corporation recently formed, yester day a deal whereby this company be comes the purchaser of all of the property known as Silver Springs, in cluding the Carmichael farm and the Daylight Line of boats to Palatka. According to the deed filed for re cord, it shows a consideration of $225,000, and it is our understanding that Mr. Carmichael also acquires cer tain stock in the company in addition to this. WTe were unable to confer with any officer of the new company or Mr. Carmichael about it, but it has been rumored here for some time that this transaction would be closed, and that the new company would put up a large tourist hotel on the property, together with the largest and best golf links and tennis courts in the state, and it is generally understood that work will begin very soon. A reporter conferred with Mr. H M. Hampton, attorney for Mr. Car michael, and he informed us that there was no question that the trans action was closed, and that the new company proposed large and extensive improvements, but he was unable to discuss the nature and extent of them or to advise as to the personnel of the new company, except to say that Mr. Robert F. Smallwood of New York was president, and Mr. R. E. Grabel of Orlando was secretary-treasurer, This deal was effected by and throueh Dr. E. J. Bryan, formerly of Ocala, now of Jacksonville. OAK VALE Oak Vale, Oct. 4. Mr. W. H. An derson was one of the committee from Marion county to attend the good roads meeting held in Dunnellon last Wednesday. Prof. O'Hara and his older pupils gave a bog supper at the school house last Saturday night. Everybody en joyed the evening, especially those who were fortunate enough to secure a box. The proceeds, $21.50, will be used for the benefit of the school. Mr. Patrick Anderson, wife and lit tle Pat spent the week-end with Mr. Anderson's parents, W. H. and Mrs. Anderson. We were pleased to see the honor roll of the Ebenezer school in the Star. Hope to see a longer list of names in the next report. Bert Britt of Central entered our school Monday, there being no school at Central. Mr. Griffin moved his sawmill this week to Mr. O. P. Britt's place. Mr. C. W. Boyer and Mr. Randall Reddick were summoned to Bronson Monday for jury duty. They were on the grand jury and returned home Tuesday afternoon. Miss Ethel Strickland left Satur day to take her school near Dunnel lon, but in Levy county, near the county line. Mrs. W. H. Anderson came borne Sunday night. Her daughter. Mrs. Charles Phinney, who has been quite sick with dengue fever, is much bet ter. Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell and Mrs. Howell's .sister. Miss Hazel Naftzer and their grandfather, Mr. Runkle of Gainesville, called on Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Clancy Sunday after noon. Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Priest and daughter, Hilma and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Godwin of Morriston spent Sun day with Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Clancy. In the early eighties at a charity bazaar in Baltimore, patrons were al lowed to talk over Mr. Bell's tele phone for 10 cents. Only $10 was realized, however, as most people ridi culed the invention. A hole of 70 feet in diameter and 226 feet deep suddenly appeared in a wheat field of a farmer living near Bland, Missouri. Water to a depth of 112 feet promptly filled the hole. Those who have descended to water level report no apparent inlet or out let. The highest point of Mont Blanc, the highest mountain in Europe, Is -in France. It has an altitude of 15,700 feet. Sweden has placed a $2,000,000 con tract in the United States for a radio plant of "tremendous power" near Gothenburg, on the west coast. The republicans appear to have been successful in the Encyclopedia Britan- nica. Philadelphia Record. Story that an American War Vessel Was Made the Target For -Turkish Shells Washington, Oct. 5. The renort that an American destroyer was bom barded by the Turks while taking off refugees at Aivali, a town north of Smyrna, first carried in a Reuters dispatch from Athens, is repeated i a dispatch from Athens received to day by the Greek legation. The lega tion dispatch gave no details. Neither the navy nor state departments had any confirmation of the reported at tack. CAUGHT ESCAPED CONVICT Officer Morgan of the city police force made a clever catch the other night. A store belonging to a colored man, out on West First street, was raided and a sum of money carried off. The theft was reported to Mr. Morgan, who soon caught the thief. who proved to be a man recently escaped from one of the state convict camps. C. E. CONVENTION NOTICE All those having provisions for con vention picnic kindly leave at church between 3 and 4 p. m. Saturday; Mrs. E. G. Peek, Chmn Entertainment Committee. NOTICE The Friendship Wesley Bible class will meet tomorrow evening at the Methodist church at eight o'clock. All members, old and new," are cordially invited to attend, this being the first meeting of the fall season. 5-2t Mrs. Wilson. Teacher. Term Gasoline Is Modern. -The geological survey says that there were some materials like oar present gasoline used as far back as the Second century, but the name gasoline was coined within the last twenty or thirty years. Life's Diseases. One of the common diseases of adult life Is old age, another Is middle age. These are not limited to adult life. Youth, actually. Is not a function of time, but a physical state. Eugene? Lyman Flsk. An Argument for Order. The Importance of hpimr nrri i- hown In the trouble flint crenoratla results from misplaced confidence.- tiosion xranscrlpt. H ornery Babies Popular. "Homely babies, especially, these with freckles and red hair, are adopt ed, as a rule, more quickly than pretty babies," said the nurse In charge. ef a ward In one of Detroit's homes for orphans. "It seems that pretty babies. relying upon their good looks, fall ts attract the attention of prospective foster-parents, while infants who were neglected when good looks were passed out, win their way Into the hearts of childless couples through their ha;.py smiles and flashing eyes." Right Idea of "Drudgery." The secret of success still lies In the same old word, "drudgery." For drudgery is the doing of one thlnz. one thing, one thing, long after it ceases be amusing; and It is this "one thlnf I do that gathers me together from my chaos, that concentrates me from noe. sibilltles to powers. W. C. Gannett. Our. Oyster Beds. There are oyster beds along the At antic all the way from Cape Cod to Mexico, but the bivalves are not found In the open sea. The oysters would have been exterminated if It had not been for the practice of planting the beds. Find Highest Capability. Try thyself unweariedly till thoa fihdest the highest thing thou art capable of doing, faculties and ont ward circumstances being duly con sidered, and then do itJohn Stuart III1L Stage Tragedian's Joke. They used to say of the late Loafs James that he was one of the greatest humorists and practical jokers la stage history. It is recounted, of him that on a certain occasion, in one of the Shakespearean tragedies, having to shake hands with a brother tragedi an, he left clutched inescapably in the latters fist a fat, raw oyster, which the unfortunate individual was obliged to keep by htm through the remainder of the scene. The Art of Giving. The art of giving is an integral part of the art of living. . Bears Most Powerful. Neither the lion nor the tiger la equal in muscular power to the bear triDe, or wnicn tne polar and the grizzly are the strongest.