The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05954

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4

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy

VOL. 27
WILL S00I1 BE Oil
ITS AERIAL WAY
Immense Airship Purchased by Unit United
ed United States, Expected to Soon Leave
. England for America
l Associated Press
Washington, Aug. 4. The monster
British built naval dirigible ZR-2 will
said from England August 25 for its
station at Lakehurst, N. J., the nay
department announced today.
Description of the Dirigible
Uncle Sam will soon become the
possessor of the British-built R-38,
the largest rigid airship yet construct constructed
ed constructed in any country and a craft that
represents the very "last word" in
"aerial dreadnought" designing.
Trim and smart as the quarter-deck
of an admiral's flagship, the R-38,
soon to be designated officially by her
new American name, ZR-2, is claimed.
to be the most formidable craft ever
' to "take the air."
' She is expected to be capable of
5000 miles' flight at full speed 70
miles per hour or 6500 miles at a
"cruising speed" of 60 miles per hour.
Her specifications call for an arma armament
ment armament of 14 Lewis guns, a one-pound
automatic glin. four bombs of 520
pounds v and eight bombs of 230
pounds. The machine guns are dis distributed
tributed distributed at vantage points so that
any form of attack, from land, sea or
air, might effectually be combatted.
The ship's heavy armament serves
as an index to her character. She is
designed to serve, if occasion arises,
as the general headquarters of a
whole battle fleet, eyes, ears and, in
emergency, an auxiliary "business
end." From the compact, convenient
"skipper's" cabin close up under her
nose to the neat little machine machine-gunner's
gunner's machine-gunner's "nest" at the very tip of her
stern, ZR-2's arrangement and' con construction
struction construction spells efficiency and "strict "strictly
ly "strictly business." j
Without extensive alterations ZR-2
could not accommodate comfortably
a party of 65 persons as did the
Italian-built, semi-rigid airship the
"Roma" after being- taken over by the
American government recently. But
if a submarine were sighted, ZR-2
could manoeuver into position, then
the mere pressing of a button in the
captain's control cabin would; release
a bomb, or a dozen bombs, if required,
to "do in"., the enemy undersea boat.
If enemy airplanes became bother bothersome
some bothersome 'during this procedure, they
would not find, as was the case with
the German Zeppelins, that there was
an unprotected spot under the ZR-2's
lower part aft where they could hover
and pump machine-gun bullets into
her gasoline tanks. To meet just such
a contingency there is the stern
machine-gun nest, one situated some
50 yards ahead on the underpart of
the ship, and one in each of four of
the ship's engine cars, which are
suspended at her sides.
Should the attack come from above,
a gunner, protected from the fury of.
high altitude winds in a cockpit at the
top of the ship, would probably be
able to do anything necessary with
his one-pound automatic piece.
These represent some of the many
improvements, indicated by examina examination
tion examination of wrecked-Zeppelins and other
experience, which have been incor incorporated
porated incorporated in the ZR-2.
Seen in flight, the ZR-2 will be much
like her sister-ship R-34, of trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic fame. But her shimmering
sides and clean appearance conceal a
confusion of "interior workings" that,
to one unaccustomed to such craft, is
-most bewildering. :
As one proceeds along the narrow,
"man-high" corridor, which extends
the entire length of the ship, he sees
a complication of criss-crossed alum aluminum
inum aluminum girders rows of gasoline and
water tanks, what seems to be, and
actually are, acres of fabric gas bags,
and a miscellany of guy wires, control
valves, pipes, swivels, hinges and
gew-gaws that defy understanding.
But after a guide who knows every
inch of the gigantic ship has made ex explanations,
planations, explanations, the handling of the ship
is seen to be simplicity itself.
' Thus, the "skipper," standing at
the wheel in his cabin, just as a sea
captain on the bridge has within
reach a miscellany of buttons, levers
and switches,, electrically controlled,
with which he can release ballast wa water,
ter, water, deflate one or more gas-bags,
empty his gasoline tanks, start a
bomb towards an objective and, of
course, steer the ship upward, down-
" ward, to right or left.
He can send orders through a tele telephone
phone telephone system which connects up the
whole ship, for the starting or stop stopping
ping stopping of one or all of the ship's six
propelling engines, advise his machine
gunners of the approach of an enemy
or, through the operator at his back,
send observations by wireless to a
flagship or land base.
Comfortable bunks are provided for

weather with local thundershowers

SOUTH STATES
SEE! STUBBORI
Persist in. Maintaining an Attitude of
Injured Innocence in Regard
to Pellagra
(Associated Press?
Washington, Aug. 4. The pellagra
situation was discussed in a closed
session here today at a, conference be between
tween between health officials from southern
states and Surgeon General Cumming
of the Public Health Service. Some
of the state officials said as they en entered
tered entered the conference room they would
dispute any claim that the disease
had reached serious proportions in
their territory. The information of
the federal government as to condi conditions,
tions, conditions, they contended, was incomplete
and did not accurately picture condi conditions,
tions, conditions, pr. Cummins said he hoped to
get first hand information from state
officials and map our a concerted
course of action, t The conference was
caleld after President Harding re requested
quested requested public health and Red Cross
officials to take measures tor meet the
threatened ravages of pellagra in the
South.
OBLIGED TO ECONOMIZE
A cut of more than, two hundred
and fifty million dollars in the ordi ordinary
nary ordinary expenditures 6f the government
for this fiscal year is necessary if ad additional
ditional additional taxes 'are to be avoided, the
House ways and weans committee was
informed today by Secretary Mellon.
PLACES FOR SICK SOLDIERS
Washington, Aug. 4. The purchase
of sites and buildings of public health
service hospitals at Augusta, Ga., and
Oteen, N. C, for use of disabled sol soldiers
diers soldiers was authorized today by Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Mellon.
officers and men. During "prolonged
flight warm meals are made possible
by a system of cooking from engine
exhaust heat. Electric lights are pro provided:
vided: provided: wherever required. The ship
can "tie up" to a mooring mast, re replenish
plenish replenish her gas, oil, water and fuel
containers through "feed" pipes ter terminating
minating terminating at her bow and resume her
journey with the loss of but a few
hours sailing time.
Here are some of the ZR-2's meas measurements
urements measurements and specifications: Length
695 feet (50 feet longer than R-34).
Diameter; 85 feet, four inches (six
feet, seven inches larger than R-34).
Capacity 2,700,000 cubic feet (the
R-34's is 2,000,000).
Total lift under normal conditions,
83 tons (against R-34's 59 tons).
Disposal lift available for carry carrying
ing carrying '-of fuel and other stores or, if
altered for commercial use, for freight
or passengers 50 tons (against the
R-34's 24 tons).
Total horsepower, 2100 (against
R-34'sl250).
Engines, six of 350 horsepower each
(against R-34's five of 25p Hp. each).
Endurance at 60 miles per hour
cruising speed for ZR-2 and full speed!
for R-34 6000 miles (against R-34's
3000 miles).
"Ceiling" or maximum altitude
25,000 feet (against the R-34's 13,800
feet).
If adapted for transport, ZR-2 could
carry 40 passengers and two tons of
freight in a non-stop flight from Eng England
land England to Egypt-in about 48 hours. As
a result of the experience gained in
building ZR-2, however, her construc constructors
tors constructors have designed a ship with a gas
capacity of about 4,000,000 cubic feet
which it is believed could carry 50
passengers and 13 tons of freight on
the same journey in 40 hours.
NETTED A 'GATOR
(Associated Press)
Clearwater, Aug. 3. Three promi-?
nent citizens of Clearwater indulging
in the popular local sport of catching
mullet with cast nets, experienced the
surprise of their lives one night last
week when they threw a net into a
school of fish in McKay's Creek, near
Indian Rocks. r
Taver Bayly, banker, John Davey,
landed proprietor, and Charles Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, all "mullet hounds, 'as Campbell,
in charge of the party, expressed it,
were the co-stars in the play with an
alligator four feet long as the leading
man.
"We stopped at McKay's creek and
cast-netted along the bank with vary varying
ing varying success," said Campbell, in telling
of the affair, "but the most sensation sensational
al sensational part of the evening was when John
Davey' threw his net over a four-foot
alligator. That 'gator just dragged
poor Davey all over the flat at the
mouth of the creek. When Mr. Alli Alligator
gator Alligator got tired of the fun, he stood up
cn his hind legs, carefully unfastened
the net and left. Davey didn't have
such bad luck, after all, for there
were twenty-four big mullet left in the
net."

tonight or Friday.

(Mil COOPER
IS III Mil
Stopping in the. German Capital, to
See the Newspaper Correspond Correspondent
ent Correspondent Who Saved His Life
(Associated Press)
Beerlin, Aug. 4. Captain Merrien
Cooper of Jacksonville, who escaped
from a Moscow prison after being
shot down during the fighting between
bolsheviki and Poles, arrived here
from Warsaw yesterday to see Mrs.
Marguerite Harrison, an American
newspaper correspondent.jrecently lib liberated
erated liberated by the soviet authorities. Capt.
Cooper declared that Mrs. Harrison
saved his life by supplying him with
food and clothes at the Moscow prison
before she was incarcerated.
WILL SOON PUT
CROSSINGS IN ORDER
In laying 85-pound rail through the
town, and in shifting 70-pound to the
sidetrack between Oklawaha avenue
and Third street the Coast Line crew
considerably deteriorated the cross
ings at Oklawaha, East Broadway and
Fort King. The Star last night tele telephoned
phoned telephoned to Superintendent McArthur
regarding the condition of the cross crossings,
ings, crossings, and early this morning received
the following prompt reply:
Gainesville, August 4.
Star, Ocala, Fla.: I thoroughly ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your kindness' and interest in
bringing my attention to condition of
crossings in Ocala. Have instructed
that these crossings be given prefer preferential
ential preferential and immediate attention and
put in first class condition. Many
thanks. H. O. M."
We may add to this that Section
Master Tucker is now busy on 'the
crossings, beginning at Fort King, and
hopes to soon have them back in good
shape.
AUCTION PARTY
Miss Susannah Dodge of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, the guest of Miss Loureen Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, was the honor guest yesterday
afternoon at an auction party which
was ghaen by her hostess. About fif fifteen
teen fifteen guests assembled and, the three
tables for auction were placed in the
living room of the Spencer home,
which was attractively decorated with j
quantities of pink roses and ferns.
Following were those present: Mrs.
Leon Mason, Misses Ruth Simmons,
Cornelia Dozier, Lucille Gissendaner,
Ethel Home, Laura Robinson of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Catherine Parnelle. of Savan
nah, Elizabeth Hocker, Sarah and Jess
Dehon, Louise Spencer and Willie Mae
Lang. A box of stationery was pre presented
sented presented to Miss Elizabeth Hocker for
obtaining the highest score and to
Miss Jess Dehon fell the consolation
prize, an unique reminder for daily
dress. Ice cream, cake, salted almonds
and grapejuice were served.
LUCAS LET LOOSE
( Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 4. James Lucas, who
has been on trial here on charges of
having robbed the American Railway
Express Company in this city of
$19,700, was acquitted by a jury late
yesterday afternoon.
OIL TRAIN WRECKED
IN LOUISIANA
(Associated Press)
Alexandria, La., Aug. 4 Twelve
loaded tank cars of gasoline were de destroyed
stroyed destroyed today by fire when the train
was wrecked near Bentley, La. No
loss of life was reported.
CITRA
Citra, Aug. 3. Mrs. W. T. DuPree
most delightfully entertained the
young people last Tuesday night.
Dancing and games were enjoyed un until
til until midnight when ice cream and cake
were served. Those present were
Misses Louise, Ethel and Winnie
Crosby, Kathryn Wyckoff, Ida Mae
Williams, Alva Weeks and Dorothy
Driver. Messrs. L. J. Williams, W. V.
Knight, Goldie McAllister and Will William
iam William Driver,
Mr. and t Mrs. William Christian
were guests of Mrs. Borland last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday.
Miss Ida Mae Williams of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is a guest at the White House.
Miss Alva Weeks has returned to
Waldo after' a pleasant visit with Miss
Dorothy Driver.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Massie and lit little
tle little daughter were visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Shortridge this. week.
Miss M. Byrd Wartmann of Ocala
is a guest at the home of her brother,
Mr. Kyle Wartmann, this week.
Mrs. William Harrison of Jackson
ville is the guest, of her daughter,
Mrs. D. T. Sherouse.

OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST

CHICAGO THIEF IS
III CHIHUAHUA

The Punishment of Spurgin the Em Embezzler,
bezzler, Embezzler, Seems to Have Already
Commenced
(Associated Press)
El Paso, Aug. 4. Warren C. Spur Spurgin,
gin, Spurgin, missing president of the Madison
Avenue Trust Company, of Chicago,
is in the vicinity of Chihuahua City,
Mexico, according to a telegram re received
ceived received by the El Paso police. The
telegram added that his arrest was
expected momentarily. Mexican offi officials
cials officials 'are said to be co-operating with
the American officers in the search
for Spurgin.
PREPARING FOR A
GREAT PICTURE
Last Night's Meeting of the Legion
Post was One of Refreshment
as Well as Labor
Wednesday night's meeting of the
Marion County Post No. 27 of the
American Legion was for the most
part taken up with plans for' the
showing of the world war film
"Flashes of Action." The legion post
has arranged to show this picture to
the people of Ocala and Marion coun county
ty county in the big garage of the Murphy
Motor Co., on Aug. 31st. The pictures
show our part in the world war from
the camps to the firing line, there be being
ing being shown many actual battle scene
that were taken under fire by the
camera men of the Signal Corps of
the United States army. The event
ought to prove one of general interest,
for it will afford an opportunity to
see just what actual modern warfare
is. The legion will have the co cooperation
operation cooperation of the Woman's Auxiliary,
in making the showing of this pic picture
ture picture a success. In spite of the hot
weather last night's meeting was well
attended. There was much enthus enthusiasm
iasm enthusiasm shown over the plan of the pic picture
ture picture and refreshments were served by
members of the Woman's Auxiliary.
The serving of refreshments has be
come a feature of the monthly meet meetings
ings meetings of the post, and it goes without
saying the "eats" are greatly enjoyed
by the ex-service men.
REPORT OF CITY HEALTH
. OFFICER FOR AUGUST
Dairies inspected and milk examin examin-edas
edas examin-edas follows:
Close: Inspection, 90 per cent; but butter
ter butter fat, 4 per cent; bacteria, 94,000.
Painter: Inspection, 93 per cent.;
butter fat, 3.9 per cent.; bacteria,
42,000.
Gray: Inspection, 85 per cent.; but butter
ter butter fat, 3.6 per cent; bacteria, 98,000.
Green: Inspection, 78 per cent.;
butter fat, 3.7 per cent.; bacteria,
148,000.
Thompson: Inspection, 75 per cent.;
butter fat, 5 per cent.; bacteria,
217,000.
Thrash: Inspection, 76 per cent, but butter
ter butter fat, 4.4 per cent.; batceria, 198,000.
Poppe: Inspection, 76 per cent.; but butter
ter butter fat, 5 per cent.; bacteria, 98,000.
Markets and bakeries inspected and
scored as follows: Cook, Carter, Fed Federal,
eral, Federal, Heintz, Sarasota, Fish Market,
Pasteur New York, Lowe, excellent;
Marsh, Magnolia, Mordis, Broadway,
Lowe, Dawkins, good; Golman, poor.
ST. LOUIS BANDITS
MADE A HAUL
, (Associated Press)
St. Louis, Aug. 4. Three bandits
today held up and slugged Tommy
Felaido, a postoffice messenger, near
here and escaped with three mail
pouches, one of which is believed to
contain $60,000 in currency consigned
to the Standard Oil Company at Wood
River, 111.
STOOD FREDERICK STOCK STILL
(Associated Prefl)
Zion, 111., Aug. 4. Smoking a pipe
in Zion cost Frederick Stockstill $65
today. The city which has an ordi ordinance
nance ordinance regulating women's dress and
how its residents shall spend Sunday,
also has a ban agamst smoking.
"This must stop," the judge re remarked
marked remarked when he fined StockstilL
"Stop," Stockstill replied, "Why I'm
as stopped as my name would indi indicate."
cate." indicate." THREE OF HOLLO WAY'S
MISSING FRIENDS
New York, Aug. 4. Three fisher
men picked up from a disabled motor
boat 60 miles off the Florida coast
August 1st, were brought here today
by the steamship Santa Theresa from
Matanzas. The men said they left
Palm Beach July 27 and were, without
water or food for four days when
rescued. The boat was owned. by H.
HoTloway, of Palm Beach. a

4, 11121

A FARMERS
11EET III OCAjJl
Convention of the State Division of
the National Union Will He Here
August 24-26th
The state convention of the Florida
Division of the National Farmers'
Union will be held in Ocali, Aug. 24,
25 and 26. Besides the regular busi business
ness business sessions, there will be addresses
by prominent speakers including Mr.
C. S. Barrett, president of the Na National
tional National Farmers' Union, Mr. C. K. Mc Mc-Quarrie,
Quarrie, Mc-Quarrie, state agent, and Mr. L. M.
Rhodes, state marketing commission commissioner.
er. commissioner. The delegates to the convention
will be taken on a sight, seeing trip
and picnic down the Silver and Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha rivers' on the first day of the
convention.
The program for the three days is
as follows:
August 24, 9:30 a. m. Meeting
called to order by President J. L.
Shephard.
Address of welcome on behalf of the
city by Col. R. F. Rogers.
Weelcome address of Marion Coun County
ty County Farmers' Union by H. L. Shearer.
Response to welcome addresses by
O. L. Mizell.
Address, "The part the Farmers'
Union has played in national legisla legislation
tion legislation from its birth until now and its
aims for the future" C. S. Barnett.
"1921 Problems of the Florida Far Farmer"
mer" Farmer" W. E. Jeenkins.
"The Women's Part in Farm Organ Organizations'Miss
izations'Miss Organizations'Miss Agnes I. Webster.
"The Part the Farmers' Union has
played in the fight for better farming
in Florida" C. K. McQuarrie.
"What the Farmers' Union has done
in my community and how it did it"
J. E. Turlington.
"The price the unorganized farmers
pay for their folly" J. H. Finch.
"What the Farmers' Union has been
worth to Gadsden county" W. H.
Dean.
. "Why Holmes county needs the
Farmers' Union" J. V. Ross.
"The relation of farm organization
to demonstration work" J. J. Sech Sech-rest.
rest. Sech-rest. I
"Should the American farmer take
an interest in legislation?" II. N.
Lewis.
"Co-operative selling of farm pro products"
ducts" products" II. P. Peterson.
"Why all state agricultural organi organizations
zations organizations should federate" C. H. Wil Wil-loughby.
loughby. Wil-loughby. Executive session for appointment
of committees:
Committees Chairmen
Order of Business H. P. Peterson.
Legislative T. J. Brooks.
Marketing L. M. Rhodes.
Transportation L. S. Light.
Resolutions J. H. Finch.
Organization J. E. Turlington.
2 p. m. Lunch.
3 p. m. Entertainment by Marion
County Board of Trade and Marion
County Farmers' Union, with sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing trip to Silver Springs.
8 p. m. Address by T. J. Brooks.
Aug. 25. 9 a. m. Executive session.
8 t. m. Address, "The Accom Accomplishments
plishments Accomplishments and Possibilities of the
Farmers' Union" L. M. Rhodes.
Aug. 26, 9 a. mExecutive session.
BUNKER HJLL IN BRITAIN
London, July 24. (Correspondence
Associated Press). Bunker Hill, a
slight eminence adjoining London's
popular playground, Hampstead
Heath, is to bear a monument com
memorating Anglo-American brother-
hood-in-arms during the great war.
""A fund is being collected to pur purchase
chase purchase the site, and the plans are to
erect a memorial in the shape of a
curved wall, displaying the names of
the regiments and commanding offi officers
cers officers of the American and English
armies who fought Jjpgether. Metal
tablets would record the battlefields
and the names of the English military
training camps where the Americans
stayed after reaching England. The
whole is to be surrounded by flower
bed 3.
The cost of the memorial is to be
from $50,000 to $75,000 and among the
supporters of the scheme are Nich Nicholas
olas Nicholas Murray Butler of New York,
Lord Bryce, Lady Astor 5 and the
Bishop of London.
SCARBOROUGH DIDN'T
COMMIT SUICIDE
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 4. Henry Smith, 15,
Mattie Smith, 13, and Mrs. Smith,
wife and children of I. D. Smith, are
held without bond in connection with
the killing of William Scarborough,
near Riverview Tuesday, having been
arrested as material witnesses. The
physician who removed the bullet from
Scarborough's head said it was a 2,2 2,2-caliber
caliber 2,2-caliber ball, whereas the rusty pistol
found near the body was a -28. Smith
reported to the sheriff that Scar Scarborough
borough Scarborough committed suicide.

FLOOD

TEMP ERATURES

ULSTER IIITEIIDS
TO STAY
Irish Republican Parliament Called to
Meet August 16, but th Orange Orangemen
men Orangemen Will be Absent
tAsjoci&ted Pr-)
Dublin, Aug. 4. The Irish republi
can parliament has been summoned to
meet August 16th. A full meeting
of the Irish, republican parliament will
be called. The official announcement
of the call will be published in to tonight's
night's tonight's issue of the Irish Bulletin. It
is reported the reply of Ulster to the
overtures by the Sinn Fein has been
received and it Is not favorable.
ULSTER STANDS ,ALOOF
London, Aug. 4. Reports published
here that the povernmpnt nf
North Ireland has definitely and final finally
ly finally refused to have anything to do with
government proposals relative to
peace in Ireland were declared official officially
ly officially today unfounded.
CASEY WILL EXTEND
niS HELPING HAND
Associated Press)
San Francisco, Aug. 4. At4he re request
quest request of Pope Benedict the Knight of
j Columbus have decided to raise one
.million dollars to inaugurate Ameri American
can American welfare work in" Italy, it was an-
iiuunveu at me international Knights
of Columbus annual convention here
today. The fund will be raised by
popular subscription among the mem membership
bership membership of the order.
' ANTHONY
Anthony, Aug. 4. The revival at
the Methodist church closed Sunday
evening with quite a number of addi additions
tions additions to tne church. These services
have been really enjoyed by a large
number of people and the inspiring
sermons of Rev. Rowell and Rev.
Mann will long be remembered.
Mr. Miller Stroud and little son of
Jacksonville arrived here Sunday and
were entertained by Messrs. J. A. and
H. E. Talton. The Stroud family for formerly
merly formerly lived in Anthony and he has a
great many old friends who are glad
to give him a handshake.
Mr. Cullen Talton of DeLand is
spending a few days with his grand grandmother,
mother, grandmother, Mrs. J. H. Talton.
Mr. J. L. Manning is making ar arrangements
rangements arrangements to build a home on his
farm west of Anthony.
Miss Lillian Baskin and Mr. Leon
Stewart have returned home from a
pleasant visit to their aunt, Mrs. C.
R. Yonge of Plymouth.
Mr. Will Yonge has returned from
Georgia, where he has been visiting
relatives.
Mr. J. A. Talton and mother will
leave this week for DeLand and from
there they will go to Daytona Beach,
where they will join Mr. E. H. Talton
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Padgett left
Thursday of last week for a short
trip to Jacksonville.
The Anthony baseball nine and the
Wildwood nine played ball here Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon. The score was 2
to 12 in favor of Anthony.
Mrs. W. N. Fielding has returned
from a trip to the east coast.
The Anthony junior baseball nine
played ball at Oak with the junior nine
of that place last week. The Anthony
nine came out victorious.
Word has just been received here
that Mr. Carl C. Stewart and family,
who spent several months in Anthony,
have. just arrived at their home in
Pennsylvania.
Mr. Fred Priest of Burbank spent
several days of this week with his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Holeman.
Mr. Clay Plymouth was a caller in
Anthony Tuesday.
Mrs. J. P. Ambrose and little daugh daughter
ter daughter of Waldo are guests of Mrs. Ward
Griffin.
Mrs. J. G. Graham and little grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter of Waldo, are visiting Mrs.
Ben Mims.
Mr. George Brown Jr who has been
making a tour of the west, is now in
New Mexico.
The friends of Mr. Leo Page will be
interested to learn of his marriage a
few weeks ago in South Dakota.
Mr. James Fielding Is visiting rel relatives
atives relatives in Valdosta, Ga.
Artistic Scottish Coin.
The "Bonnet Piece" was the oamt
rlvea to a beautiful coin of pure gold
issued under the 'reign of James V
if Scotland, the name being given be be-eaute
eaute be-eaute the head of the king on tha
ln was covered with a Scotch bonnet
n place of the proverbial crown.
Tames was the first sovereign to place
lates oo coins Issued, and coins ha
ipprovei were exquWrely designed.
Light and Dark of the Moon.
The light of the moon i the tJm
from new moon to full coon, and th
dark of the nooD Is trm full to" new
moon, or thnmgfc the waning period.

This morning 72. This afternoon, S3.

so. is:;
FUNEfiAL AT Of EES
ca mm
Representatives of All the Civilized
World Joined People of Sunny
Italy in Tribute to the
Great Singer
(Associated Press
Naples, Aug. 4 Thousands gather gathered
ed gathered today for the funeral of Caruso at
the Church of San Francisco Di Paola,
which will be used upon permission of
King Victor Emmanuel. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of the king and royal family, the
Italian government, the municipality
and -prefecture were appointed to at attend
tend attend the services and the Unitt-d
States government had instructed offi officials
cials officials to appear at the funeral.
M ENNONITES MAY GO
TO PARAGUAY
Asuncion, July llw (Correspond (Correspondence
ence (Correspondence Associated Press). Paraguay
will become the Mecca and home of
Mennonites from the United States
and other parts of the world, if a bill
sent to the jAamber of deputies by
President Gondra becomes a law.
Delegates cf Jhe sect who arrived
here some time ago from the United
Slates have negotiated for the pur purchase
chase purchase of about 5000 square miles of
land in the great Paraguayan Chaco
for purposes of colonization condition conditional
al conditional upon the Paraguayan government
granting privileges which will permit
them to conduct the colony in con conformity
formity conformity with the tenets of their relig religion
ion religion and their system of common ad- t
ministration of their properties, called
"Walsenhurst."
President Gondra has recommended
to the .house that these concessions be
made, which include the exemption of
the Mennonites from military service
either in peace or in war, therpro therpro-hibition
hibition therpro-hibition of the sale of alcoholic- bev beverages
erages beverages in their territory, the right to
establish their own schools, which
would be conducted in the German
language, and in. addition, the priv privilege
ilege privilege of importing free of duty house household
hold household articles and agricultural imple implements
ments implements for a period of ten years.
. The president says that the estab
lishment of the colony would be a be beginning
ginning beginning of the solution of the prob problem
lem problem of populating the republic and
augmenting its productive capacity,
there being vast stretches of uninhab uninhab-itated
itated uninhab-itated territory of great productive
value. He accompanied his recom recommendations
mendations recommendations with a history of the Men Mennonites,
nonites, Mennonites, reciting their qualities of in industry,
dustry, industry, self -discipline arffl "collective
virtue."
The delegates have notified the gov government
ernment government that upon the approval cf
the measure more than 4000 Men Mennonites
nonites Mennonites in the United States, Canada
and Russia are prepared to emigrate
to Paraguay. j
. Three Species of Giraffe.
Dr. Samuel Johnson did not qsltt
cover the facts when. In his cele celebrated
brated celebrated dictionary, he defined the gi giraffe
raffe giraffe as "a li Abyssinian animal taller
than the eltphant. hut t.ot so thick."
As a matter of fact, there are at lfcA-Et
three species of giraffe the one with
two horns, long familiar to us, acd
the second, that dwells in northeast northeastern
ern northeastern Africa, and shows s third frontal
horn (in old bull), or, r. the Uganda
variety, with as many as five small
horns cn Its crown. In the eeccn3
species the patches In the network ef
coloring are larger and of a brighter
chestnut than !n the ordinary kind.
Many Kinds of Pigeons.
In ail there are over two hunlrei
varieties of pigeons. They are all
descended from the rock-dove, a bird
which makes its home among the sea
dlffs of Europe. Pigeons do not favor
trees. like other birds. ..
Old-Fashioned Armor.
Men have used body armor of eons
kind since earliest days. Except Li
withstanding several ballistic testa,
neither our modern piate nor 'zr
pa1led armor, se;ms to be mudi"lia
proved over the o'd helmet and cors
leu
Fox Can Be Tamed.
No wild animal If more easily c5
m et lea ted than the fox. either red c.r
gray, and none exhibit so much
cunning when tamed, says tie Ameri American
can American Pores-try Ma-'izfne. but ti?y ar
susceptible of a very hih degree ef
affection for whoever has ttezn ta
charge.
Plants Grow Best Transplanted.
Plants do not always sele-ct tht
most congenial habitat, for it has teea
found that sorse specimens f jiad
growing modestly on the moustala
top flourish to a marked extent whea
transplanted at the sea level.
Question for
One bright taoon!
tie four-year-o-d
on the frrnt lr.
tie oze gari at
a few .';
sis, V-.L-:;) tN. M.rs
tie I-::-' ul"
Astronomers.
I'iht tight c-.y
r was j-I;;
;"-cr.tiy V
-'-.y Irt-:;'.-l-.-l
c:

IF E I



OCALA EVENING STAfc, THURSDAY, At'GtST 4, 1921

laEveniigSlar

Published Every Day Eiwcpt Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

later on, when the sprouts are big Amy Long and Frances Wagner,
enough, he will graft on them the Piano solo, Twilight Rtwerie"
finer variety of oranges, according to Myrtle Mixon.
the desire of the buyers. Just go out Reading, "A Little Girl's Ambi-

iia the yard and go thru the motions J t ion" Frances Wagner.

K It. Carroll, Prealdeat

P. V. l.-a venjfood, &eeretirr-Treaarr

J. ii. Bajamla, f Editor
Enteral at Ocala. Fla., -postofftce as
gccornl-class matter, i
TELEPHONES
Runtae Of flee '. ....... . .F1 ve-Oa

t utorial Orpartattat . . .Tvro-Seren

fesftfly- Keporter ........ .Ffve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS

The Associated Press la exclasiTelr

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or
jriot otherwise credited In this .paper and

aiso roe iwai news pucaianea nerem.

All Tights or republication of special

Hi srpa cents nerwu are aiso reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES

One year, in advance ..,......,.. t.00

mx 'months, in advance 3.00
Three -months, in advance. ..... .. 1.50

Oiie month, m advance .60

of grafting one tree if you want to

faintly imagine the work of grafting

100,000. Mr. Wartmann has another

and a bigger nursery at Summerfield;

there are two or three other large

nurseries in the county, beside several

Instrumental selection, "Valse Cap

rice" Amy Long.
"Rock of Ages" (pantomine) Mar Mar-garite
garite Mar-garite Condrey and Anna Burton.
7 A Bit of Biography" Eva Brooks.
Instrumental selecteion "L'ELa "L'ELa-ricee"
ricee" "L'ELa-ricee" Sara Scott.

smaller; and an estimate of all theyj::
do will show-that in work, care and

: Best

Meats

and

expense they make up a line pr0?!; Groceries

ductive business that lew otners can j

eaual. The Wartmanns are leaders

in orange celtare and a

frtTfuna roaeoc thru thpir

that industry every year, of which j:X: Market ami

enough remains to keep the wolf toojjj; Grocery

far from their doors for hiS bark to j Tst

be even heard.

.
a. good-sized -A; rnLhfQ
?ir hands in ZJS lQ0R. S

i. The best meet is necessary for health
and strengthire handle none but the
lust. The same may be said of Groceries,
and in this line we carry none bat the
highest class obtainable-. Upon these
facts, with our prompt delivery service
we soUdte your trade. Try us
r TELEPHONE 243

50:

J j&i? iAJ ii-?

.U Ml? JkA j

MR. MARTIN'S GOOD WORK

ON EAST FOURTH STREET

. .1

advertising tp aver since our younger Dusiness

DtHniayt plate 15 cent mr tnt-h t or I and Drof essional men were boys and

jonecimve insertions. Alternate inser-1 niaw J,niieh.ll af th nlri diamond
tions 25 per ceait additioruii nnmnnoi. I played oaseoau at ine oia aiamona

Hon -charges on ada. that run less than I on "East Third street, where the Tri-

eix times 10 cents aper Inch. Special t j

position 25 .per cent additional. Rates! mary scnooi DUiiamg now sianas. in

lour incheui &Ti&Z? SEA" season that loeatten wm an
which will be furnished uram .tytvH- I ovprflnwed and inundated area, the

tion. I ...

RMdinar xtiM, vivo I water spreading out ior ourc&s in

Ml nlntnJtltSrr 11 directions and flooding private

- w v- UQVS. VilU VI1V
change a week allowed on readers with

out extra composition charges.

Liegai advertisements at legal rates.

Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store

We handle stall fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neigebor's who does not pay for his.

The board of county commission

ers is 'in session, equalizing taxes. A

member informs us that they hope to

keep them down to 34 mills, county

and state.

We ask you for your patponage and
t Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Market

property. Some, years ago the school
building was erected and placing the

building in, the center of the block
left the ground immediately sur surrounding
rounding surrounding it slightly higher than be before,
fore, before, and when heavy rains came in

stead of the surplus water overflow

ing the school lot into Third street, as

formerly was the case, it was backed

school building and overflowed the J QtxviA

property abutting East Fourth street. J Hy

a

So much complaint havfiig been

made to trie council about tne poor

drainage in this section, the city sev

eral' years ago decided to open East!

None of us newspaper men are go

ing to make fun of the Tampa Tri

bune. Our lmotyper and make-up
man may fall down on us the same

way any day.

It is evident that the Tampa Tri
jne is widely read in this bailiwick

It took US all vesterdav nfrprtiAffti fn

pvnlain wW o? ,?cfi, um o their lots for the new street and

first page was innocently made. condemnation proceedings were usti-

luteu against omers. Aicer a long i ik)

Editor Beniamfn'of t.hA rv-ala Star ana "os legal oaxtie, a ngnc oi

is sad because a contemporary' has way Ior ine P.was secured irom

disannointed himh.,t ha 8UKB: Bireei 10 axuia street,

dui tnere tne matter was dropped, imo

bune is widely read in this bailiwick.1 Fourth s?eet; Several of the ProPerty &
. f . . I nixrnoTOi nnnftinty f Via eft-oof nova riai-fa I C1

expect too much; men are only hu

man. Times-Union. V

Sad professionally; pedsonally, we

aon t care a darn, rnis contemn, is

too human.

If the drastic system of taxes as

advocated by Secretary Mellon goes
through Americans will learn that
taxation to pay fori war has only
started. There must be international

disarmament. -Orlando Sentinel.

Let's try to be one of the last to

effort was made to dpen the street,

City Manager Johnson recommending 6h

that an underground drain be install installed,
ed, installed, and a sum was placed in the city
I budget the year Mr. Johnston was
there for that purpose." Engineers

viewing the situation differed as to

the best means of remedying the trou-1 (?)

ible. '

Mr. John Martin, the city's efficient

street superintendent, 'recently moved

Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
Chartered Accountants
of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an cince inthe Commercial BanklBuilding
of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921,'for the
. practicetof Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax
Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
' ATLANTA OFFICE

ft)

ft)
-9
ft)

ft)
ft)

I 250 PEACHTREE STREET

ft)
ft)

1 J a T7 A Tl A A I

nis roaa iorce to r.ast rourtn street

' ww v a -a I IAH AM AH AnAK.M.r.uM.-"'r..(!'l 1 M H M K i. 1 A A .. 1 M l H N I

dtearin.'-. TWst.iV tv ,ro ffc5 a oeen ousiiy engaged in grad-1 vy wy ww. -. -

comnared to what drastic indemnities in& and hardening the street. Yes-

would be : Iterday afternon the heavy road roller

was put on the work and today the

' It is evident, that tho' the culture

of the orange and other citrus fruit is

the leading industry! of Florida, very
few people, except those engaged in

the work, have an adequate idea how

complicated it is. Forty years ago,
Henry Ward Beecher said, improving

, on Greeley, "Young !man, go South ;

plant an "orange grove in Florida and

in five y,ears you can live on it while
laying up a competence for your old
age and preparing an estate for your
children." Beecher's advice is better
now than it was then, for the science
of citrus culture has doubled or
tripled. Yet, tho we have seen thou thousands
sands thousands of orange groves grow from
I sprouts to forests, we did not realize
how complicated the work was until
yesterday, when we accompanied Mr.
Alison Wartmann to his nursery east
of the city. Mr. Wartmann and his
father have out there a large tract of
high hammock land, good for citrus
culture, but Mr. W. D. Cam possessing
adjoining them a field pecularly fitted
tor a nursery, Mr. Alison Wartmann
has leased it. His tiny sour stock,
raised, from the beat seed obtainable
was coming up under strips of can canvas,
vas, canvas, and looked very much like cotton
two or three; days old, but they will
grow very slowly in comparison with

any vegetable. The time ior ? our

, amazement came when Mr. Wartmann
told us there were probably 150,000

sprouts in that little field, and that

when they attained the proper growth
he would take them up, pick out the
best and set out about 100,000 on ten
acres 10,000 to the acre. A little

street is as smooth and level as any
thoroughfare in the town, with earth
embankments along its entire length
to hold the water. to its course when
heavy rains come. Mr. Martin is to
be highly commended for the work he
has done, and the property owners in
that section are extremely grateful

for the results accomplished.

It has been suggested by a citizen

who has viewed the work and-is inter interested
ested interested in the school, as all citizens

should be, that now is a good time

for the .sub-school board to have the

primary lot filled in. Just, south of the
building the lot is low and in wet
Weather the; water that falls- on the
property will stand until absorbed.
As it rains for days at a time at cer

tain seasons of the year, the? school
yard will not be a fit place for the
small children to play, and it would
seem that during the vacation period
this work could be done more conven conveniently
iently conveniently than at any other season of the
year. Also, there are several buildings
going up in the city, and the surplus
earth from excavations made possibly

could be obtained for the expense of

hauling-it away.

The city has done its part, now let

the. school authorities do theirs. The

primary school lot could be elevated

somewhat after the plan carried out

at the courthouse and made a place
of beauty as well as decidedly more
healthy. :

Iput

M1CKIE SAYS

. . - I I

01

i

!

1

l St imt

W k BUME BASIS
Buy your table supplies as a man, buys his merchandise Buy
u the best at the lowest possible price-r-cash is the
factor that makes genuine saving possible
Make Your Grocery Money Go Farther.
These Prices Cut the Cost of Living.
They are Regular Prices No Special.
They give you an idea of what you can save here

National Biscuit Company's Cakes

and Crackers, all 10c.
packages....

6'sc

11 20c packages
two for

25 c

The assertions of Chairman Philips

and Engineer Brown of the state

highway commission, that the news

papers had not, treated the commis commission
sion commission fairly that they, had sometimes

condemned things they had never
seen; that ; no newspaper man .had
visited the headquarters of the com commission
mission commission at Tallahassee while the legis legislature
lature legislature was in session, should give the

editors of the papers food for thought.
The Star has not criticized the com

mission since Gov. Hardee reorganiz

ed it. Its faults up to that time were
obvious. We hope we shall have noth nothing
ing nothing but good to write of the commis commission
sion commission as now organized.

AS HARMONIOUS EVENT

No. 1 Corned Beef Libbey's 17r
per tin.... A f C

One pound net tins Corned,
Beef Hash, per tin

Kingan's Pork and Beans, large tins.

AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Refined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597

Boat Excursion
-AT
SILVER SPRINGS
-Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Fare, 81
PlusJ8c War Tax
Bring Your Picnic Supper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
ot Silver River f
For information see or ph'one
W. L CarmichacI
Silver Springs
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times

17c

Think of it, a meal in a

can. . .

....

35c tins Calumet Baking
Powder, per tin
35c. tins Rumford Baking -Powder,
per tin
20c tins Rumford Baking
Powder, per tin
No. 2 1-2 tins Hunt's Califor California
nia California Peaches, per tin. ...
No. 3 tins Griffith & Skelley
Asparagus, 50c value, tin
No 2 tins Hillsdale Sliced
Pineapple, per tin ......

lOc

25 c
30c
16c
36c
25 c

28c

Campbell's Famous Soup, any'"! f
kind, per tin .'. A A

4c
8c

Tetley's Tea, small
packages
Tetley's Tea, 10c
packages

The following program will be giv given
en given under the auspices of class No. 12
of the M. E. Sunday school at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. B. M. Wilson,
516 Fort King avenue, at 7 :30 o'clock
Friday evening. Every one cordially
invited.
Instrumental music.
Invocation by Rev. C. W. White.
Piano solo, ''Little Coquette" Lora
Thomas.
Recitation, "Little Boy Blue" Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Wagner.
Piano selection by Gene Bitting.
Reading, "Old Hymns" (original)
Ruth Parker.
Piano solo, "Thoughts of Home"
Alma Townsend.

Come in Get the Habit You will soon feel at home
. and like the rest of our SATISFIED CUS CUSTOMERS
TOMERS CUSTOMERS You will delighted.

spws Stores

Cash and Carry
One East and One West of City Square
THE i -SELF EEE; STORES

J. W SPENCER

W. R. PF.DRICK

Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

All
Buicks
Equipped
with
Cord
Tires

I

Back
Accessories

"VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station

EIGHTEEN MONTHS
GUARANTEE

Buick Agency
Cry f

All 'Buicks
Equipped
with
Alemite
Oiling
System
9

Bdck
Accessories

GABRIEL Snubber
Service Station
FOR ALE MAKES OF
AUTOMOBILES

GOODYEAR and U. S. TIRES and TUBES
GAS0UNE, OILS and GREASE

FULLY EQUIPPED GARAGE, EMPLOYING ONLY EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES

Spencer-Pedrick E

OCALA,

PHONE S

of or Co.
FLORIDA

tits

ship

ICliS CM!

0 HaW flaaal

" t ..
i

One of the satisfying developments to trie growers who
have faith in the co-operative method of marketing has
been the very substantial growth of the Florida Citrus
Exchange.
Five years ago the Florida Citrus Exchange, then
seven years old, marketed nineteen per cent of the
citrus, crop of Florida, The preceding period marked the
experimental stage of its development.
Last season the Florida Citrus Exchange handled
slightly more than thirty-three per cent of the carioad ship shipments
ments shipments from the state, according to governmental compila compilations
tions compilations Of Florida's total citrus movement.
Ftertker, the season marked a new epo6k wt (he c
fairs of the growers' coroperxdive urytf.i-Lf.rfwn from cth
other stcadfomt thai of the acknowledged acceptcstce
of the ideas end ideals on which it is fomaded by rafter
' ential factors t the dtrt3 industry throughout the stste
Polk County was the cradle of the co-operative move movement
ment movement in Florida, Naturally, Polk County has since been a
bulwark for co-operation among the citrus growers. The
Polk Qnmty crop last season fell short of that of the pre previous
vious previous year. Despite this, the Florida Citrus Exchzno
made a substantial gain in total sMpmests, because it3 vd vd-ume
ume vd-ume from territory ootsideof Polk County increased two
ty-five per cent over that of the previoes year.

Polk County's fovaltr to the co-oyeruiive movi

has not flagged, Dot Polk County no longer enjoys a kesser
appreciation of the benefits of coc)erative marketing than
do other progressive sections of the citrus area. The Esst
, Coast, the West Coast and Central Florida now join in toy toy-ally
ally toy-ally supporting the growers' own marketing orgaxzzstics,
which returns directly to the prockrcers the proceeds of tbs
sal of their frcrt less onrr the actual cost of seHins. with

out a dollar of profit deducted f or speculative purposes.

But for the otyumzed efort of the prowers who eo eo-prise
prise eo-prise the membersMp-of the Florida Cxtrtcs Exthasspe, Izzi
season would have spelled aheohde disaster for the cilrcs
producers of Florida, It is peculiarly fitting that the Ex Exchange
change Exchange should have been given the vote of condessce 3 re received
ceived received during that season in the form of the Isrgest sez sez-bership
bership sez-bership and largest voheme of total shipments in its ca carter
rter carter to date. The coming season tFtU see still fxrther ex expansion
pansion expansion in the membership of the Florida Gtrm Ex Exchange,
change, Exchange, and increase a the total vohsste of shipmestarhzs
died by it.
That which is good eridnres. The Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange is now approaching the time when its shipments
will include more than half the citrus crop of Florida. Only
an unwillingness to expand too fast, and mdrrpositron to

llOLaiU UXlUllik J tlAJXA JJ OW4Vv-J H WW

V

a burden, is postponing that time. Then will begin a new
era in the business affairs and prosperity of the growers of
citrus fruits in Florida. Growers who wish to hasten tho
coming of this desirable condition should at once take steps
to become affiliated with the Florida Citrus Exchange.
Ask the manager of say local Association or of airy Ssl Ssl-Exehac?e
Exehac?e Ssl-Exehac?e or write the tresaess manager cf tbs Fksri&i
Citrus Kxrhanse, Taaapa.

1!
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H

i
1
n
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OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1921 1

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SYNOPSIS.

CHAPTER I. 3 ai Harding', respect respectable
able respectable and conservative old spinster bul
nevw too old to think of marrlue-with
money than brains, la inveigled toy

a strong-minded toinjiter. Miss lilKleaoy

Browne, Into financing: aa expedition to
bunt for buried tnsasure on Leeward

Island. Her niece, Virginia Harding;, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to atop her, gets on the vessel
engaged for the hunt, and In the confu

sion Is unwillingly curried along.

CHAPTER II. By no means concealing
her distaste for the expedition and ber
contempt for its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of iche Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER IIL Talking with Dugald
Shaw, the leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frankly oxpresees her views,
practically accusing fehaw and the other
members of the party, including a -somewhat
uncertain personage, Captain Mag Magnus,
nus, Magnus, and a shady "financier," Hamilton
H. Tubbs, of being In a conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Miss Jane Harming. Their relations,
naturally, are somewhat strained.

ft j ft
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ft

Entire stock, consisting of Parlor, Living, Dming, Beet Koom, Mtchen furniture,
Rugs. Garnets, Linoleums, Stoves, Ranges, Crockery, Household Furnishings, etc.,

' GOES ON MILE AT 1MSTIC

'Tis needless for lis to enter into a "long-winded" explanation of the magnitude of this sale. We realize that
too much "hot air" has been dished up to the good people of this community and we know that after all is said
and done it is the price that tells the story. We aren't going to burden you with "talk" we are going to let
our values do the talking, and if low prices on high grade merchandise is what you are looking for, our prices
will tell the most thrilling bargain story ever told to the good people of this community.

5ft
?:
55f
fit

WE 15 DAYS

-f
m a
m
f
Y
A

Then Atmt Jane clutched at Mr.
Shaw's coat lapel as be went by, and
he stopped long enough tp explain pa patiently
tiently patiently that vessels of the freighter's
size could not enter the bay, and that
there really was nQ danger, and that
Aunt Jane might wait If she liked till
the last boat, as it would take several
trips to transfer u and our baggage.

I supposed of course that this would
include me, and stood leaning on the
rail, watching the lirst boat fade to a
dark "speck on the water,- when Mr.

Vane appeared at my .elbow.

"Heady. Miss Harding? Yon are

tr rrn in tht norf hnoi' Tctfh mi.

' oekurl oenofnllv i )

"Oh, thanks!" I cried fervently. He
would be much nicer than Mr. Tubbs
s to cling to as I went down indeed, he
was so tall that If It were at all a
shallow place I might use him as a

stepping-stone and survive. I hoped
drowning men didn't gurgle very much

meanwhile Mr. Vane had disap disappeared
peared disappeared over the side, and a sailor was
lifting me and setting my reluctant

feet on the strands of the ladder.

"Good-bv. auntie I'M cried, as I be-

ran the descent. "Don't blame your

self too much. Everybody has go to
go some time, you know, and they say

, drowning's easy." r

With a stifled cry Aunt Jane for forsook
sook forsook Mr. Tubbs an d flew to the rail. I
was already out of reach.
"Oh, Virginia !" she wailed. "Oh,
"my-dear child! If It should be the
last parting!"
"Give my jewelry and things to
Bess baby!" I found strength to call
back.! Then the arms of the Honor Honorable
able Honorable Mr. Vane received me. The
strong rowers bent their backs and
the boat shot out over the mile or two
of bright water between us and. the
Island. Great slow swells lifted us.
We dipped with a soothing, cradle cradle-like
like cradle-like motion. I forgot to be afraid, in
the delieht of the warm wind that

fanned -our cheeks, of the moonbeams
that on the crest of every ripple were
splintered to a thousand ; dancing
lights. I forgot fear, forgot Miss Hig-elesbv-Browne.
forgot the harshness

of the Scotch character.
J "Oh, glorious, glorious I" ,1 cried to
Cuthbert Vane. 1
"Not so dusty, eUT he came back
in their ridiculous English slang. Now
an American would have said: "Some
little old moon tlaat!" We certainly
-hare our points of superiority.
All around the island white charg charging
ing charging lines of breakers foamed on rag ragged
ged ragged half -seen reefs. Now our boat
felt the lift of the great shoreward
rollers, and sprang forward like a liv

ing thing. The other boat, empty of

all but the rowers and returning from

the island to the ship, passed us with
a hail. We were in the little bay un under
der under the shadow of the frowning cliffs.
At the head o:f the bay, a quarter
of a mile away, lay a broad white
beach shining tinder the moon. At
the edge of dark woods beyond a fire
burned redly. It threw into relief the
black moving shcipes of men upon the
sand. .-. j
Straight for the sand the sailors
drove the boat She struck it with a
jar, grinding forward heavily. The
men sprang overboard, wading half-
way to the waist. And the arms of
the Honorable Cuthbert Vane had
snatched me up and were bearing me
safe and dry to shore.

Mr. Shaw approached and the two
men greeted each other In their off offhand
hand offhand British way. As we couldn't

well, under the circumstances, main

tain a fiction of mutual invisibility,
Mr. Shaw, with a certain obvious hes

itation, turned tome.

"Only lady passenger, eh? Hope

you're not wet through. Cookie's mak making
ing making coffee over yonder

"I say, Shaw, cried the beautiful

youth enthusiastically, "Miss Hard

ing's the most ripping sport, you
know! Not the least nervous about

the trip, I assure you."

"I was," I announced, moved to de defiance
fiance defiance by the neighborhood of Mr.
Shaw. "Before we started I was so
afraid that If i you had listened you

might have heard my teeth chattering.

But I had at least the comforting

thought that if I did go to my end it
v would not be simply in pursuit of sor sor-.
. sor-. did gain I"
"And indeed that was almost a
' waste of noble sentiment under the
circumstances,' answered the dour

Scot, with the fleeting shadow of an
enraging smile!. ;
I promised myself, as I went with

Mr. Vane tow ard the fire, that some
day I would find the weapon that

would penetrate the Scotchman's arm armorand
orand armorand would use it mercilessly, f

,OvM. recSvd m with' unctuous

O -riinsrfcrflTJBsfiriiT?'7

Uilvv $l Stock-Reduction

Special

Extra

2-Quart
Acme Freezers
98c

Extra Special
Complete
Porch Swings
-, i

13.00

ExtraSpecial
$1.00 House
Brooms
25c

Extrajjpecial
Folding
Ironing Boards

!.00

Extra Jpecial
27x54-inch
Tapsstry Rugs

Q295

rf
Y
m:

V
-
hi
a
m

Extra Specia

36-inch Opaque
Window Shades
48e

Refrigerators and Grocery Store Ice

Rnvps. rpo-nlar $125 valued, on sale

$30 and $100 Refrigeratdrs and Ice Boxes on sale

from

$100 56-inch base Golden Oak Buffets Cg"7 QQ
Big lot Odd Dressers in Golden Oak and Mahogany
on sale from
$17.50 $67.00 ,'
Big lot $30 to $100 Dressing Tables on sale at
33 1 "3 PER CENT DISC0UNT

$87.50

$12.75 TO $42.50

$5.00 to $12.50 Porch Swings on sale at
Colonial Style Wash Stands with Mirrors on sale
from $13.75 $33.00
HALF PRICE
' Big assortment HALL TREES at
33 1 3PERCENT0FF
10-Piece Queene Anne $500 Dining Room "Suite on
sale at DRASTIC REDUCTION
Queene Anne China Closets on sale at
- HALF PRICE
Baby Carriages and Go-Carts on sale at
.2 g PER CENT REDUCTION

$15 Willow Rockers on sale
at. ..
Just think of buying a $50 table
for..
And a $100 table
for..
$250 Six-Piece Genuine American
Walnut Bed Room Suite on sal
$250 Six-Piece Old Ivory Bed Room
Suite on sale at. .............

MR. GOLDMAN SAYS
I have bought out Jordan & Co. and in order to get better acquainted I am
going to offer the most wonderful bargains ever offered in Ocala.
This stock was bought right and I am going to give the people of this com community
munity community an opportunity to reap the benefit of this wonderful purchase.
Also remember 1 want more accounts on my books and this stock will be
sold on easy terms. B.GOLDMAN.

M N -- -.',- X -'- : - --

-.3- W

- HI

$240 Four-Piece Old Ivory Bed Room Suite, with
Vanity Dressing Table (just the thine for the

young girl graduate) on sale

$20 OXIDIZED BEDS

$40 ROYAL EASY CHAIRS

$12.50
$32.60
$65.00
$175.00
$175.00

Ht

P0RCO ROCKERS

$12.50
KITCHEN CABINETS

$160.00

$17o Four-Piece Ivory Bed Room !1 OC flfl
Suite on sale at... liJJiJ

nber)
$90.00

$45.00.
$1.00
$5.00

(Only three suites of this number)

$175 Five-Piece Mahogany Living
Room Suites on sale at. f.
Three-Piece Living Room Suites
(Mahogany) on sale at..
$2 Odd Dining Room Chairs,

on sale at

$10 Dining Room Chairs
on sale at

Think of it vou can buy these chairs at
HALF PRICE

$29.00

$10 Blue Ribbon Bed Springs
on sale at.
$12.50 National Bed Springs
on sale at...-.
$15 42-Piece Gold Band- Dishes
on sale at..'.
$17.50 42-Piece Blue Bird Pattern
Dishes on sale at

. $6.50
$10.00
$10.98
$12.50

T
hi
1
I
w
"I
i
m
m
Ml
i
III
m
J
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1

We have a number of Fancy Decorated Toilet Sets
that sold from $12 to $20 that we are going to
close out from

$5.00 to $15.00
Values 1.4 oil

$7.50 T0 $10.00
$50 to $100 Round Dining Room Tables, 42 to
inches, Extension, on sale at
ONE-THIRD OFF

45

PURCHASE YOUR RUGS NOW WHILE YOU CAN
GET THEM AT REDUCED PRICES DURING THIS
INTRODUCTORY STOCK REDUCING SALE.

33 1-3 per cent Discount

sssssssssssssssssssssssMsssssssssM

ALE

STAK

T FEHPAY, AUG

ml

UM it

mo ji

till

1 L

o

JH, .-VVBSSSSBBSBSBBSSa

SkWAftMSSSSSSSSBSSSSSSSBSSSSBSSSSSBMiSSBBSBSSSSW- III

-r"--rt, wont- vnn tn Know tnat rnis saie mciuues eauu auu cvcijr iluui m wux siv.

A Tha. cola will hA fYindnrtftd on the same hich Diane as our regular run

be exactly as advertised and represented or we will refund your money as cheerfully as we take it

come and see for yourselt tnat it reany is tne one Dig saie ui we acaaun.

Nothing will be spared, every price will be cut right, down to the lowest
i of business and we unconditionally guarantee each and every item sold to
- .1 T 'ft. ..Mft.ftoA V t r nnlo ftrl V 'irt-1 1 0 ' Col3 lltlt'

A
T. '

(E'-dD

At Jordan's Old Stand

OCALA, FLORIDA

YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD
Pay Part Cash, Balance on Easy Terms

aint the lHe lady! "How", come you
git ashore all dry lak you Is? Yes,
sah, Cookie'U git you-all some'n hot
immejusly." He wafted me with state stately
ly stately gestures to a seat on an overturned
iroj kettle, and served my coffee with
an air appropriate to mahogany and
plate. It was something to see him

wait on Cuthbert Vane. As Cookie
told me later, in the eourse of our

rapidly developing friendship, "St

young gemmun am : sure one ob de
Quality." To indicate the certainty of

Cookie's Instinct, Miss Higgiesby

,T.iwm. tfW rever more to him than

On th'each 5Ir. Shaw. Captain j

Magnus and the sailors were toiling,
unloading and piling up stores. Rath Rather
er Rather laggingly. Apollo joined them. I
was glad, for a heavy fatigue was
stealing over me. Cookie, taking note
of my sagging head, brought me some somebody's
body's somebody's dunnage bag for a pillow. I
felt him drawing a tarpaulin over me
as I sank into bottomless depths of
sleep.

I opened my eyes to the dying stars.
The moon had set. I heard men
shouting. "Here she comes I" "Stand

by to lend a -hand!" In haste

rft.

I must TtheS 'the landing ot Axrtn
Jane.
Through the dawn-twilight that lay
upon the cove the boat drew near that
bore Mr. Tubbs and his fair charges.
I saw the three cork helmets grouped
together in the stern. Then the foam foam-inr
inr foam-inr trfnn of wavelets caught the

boat, hurled it forward, seemed all but
to engulf it. Out leaped the sail sailors.
ors. sailors. Out leaped Mr. Tubbs and dis disappeared
appeared disappeared at once beneath the waves.
Shrill and prolonged rose the shrieks
of my aunt and Miss Higglesby Higglesby-Browne.
Browne. Higglesby-Browne. Valiantly Mr. Shaw nd
Cuthbert Vace bad rushed Into the

det-p. -f:ach ow 'appeared staggering
up the steep, foam-swept strand un under
der under a struggling burden. Even after
they were safely deposited on the
sand. Miss Erowne and my aunt con continued
tinued continued to shriek.

"Save. ave Mr. Tubbs Implored

Aunt Jane.
But Mr, Tubbs. overlooked by all
but this thoughtful friend, had canni canni-!y
!y canni-!y saved himself. He advanced upon
us dripping. ,

- cIoe calif be sang out cheer cheerfully.
fully. cheerfully. ."Thought one 'time old Nep had

got a strancle-hold all rtsXA. l'

X, T gue'ss'tDere'n be somennng aornj
when Wall Street gets this news that
old II- H. is food for the finny deni denizens
zens denizens of the deepT
"It would have been most raoet
shocking!" quavered poor Aunt Jane
with feeling. She was piteously striv striving
ing striving to extricate herself from the fold
of the green veiL
I came to her assistance. The poor
plump little woman was trembling
from bead to foot.
"It was a most unusual experi experience,"
ence," experience," she told me as I unwcuEd ber.
JL extremely tmlfyiaz t tie

cmii-forri and &n tr.Sl, as -mtj

Browne fays, but for the moment
resettling. Is my helmet on straight,
deart I think it is a little severe for
my typ of face, don't you? Tiiera
was a sweet little tat in a Fifth ave avenue
nue avenue shop sixsple yet t) cLic. 1
thought It ;u-lt ibe tLlng, bet 111
Browne .fi r.0, helmets were alwai3
Vorn CoSeeT OX "j dear chili,
how tharvf :! I "v"'l t-
'And ALf.t Z S clwg to EB E3 C-J
yore as I L- r the bescb.
(Cc"-t: i Trrrro?i?

"This

ii a r..

I
1
ft
"
III

i



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4. 321

DTT

liMlii
mum l AA

L ILliJj

TODAY

MARGUERITE CLARK

m

"LUCK IN PAWN"
, and
Man of War in Races ol Ages

ADMISSION
y
1
9

proofO t!

tfJHITE STAK LINE v
Negotiable : Storage ReceipU lMoed on Cotton, Automobilea, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, baggage;
MACHINERY.
FURNITURE. ETC

Ul

THE WINDSOR MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the tity with Hemming Park for a front yard..
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service la
second to noiu

ROBERT VI. MEYER,
" Manager:
Our Specialty Is
building
MAZON & CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerfg'i
Drug Store
, SEEDS
For Fall Planting
We are Receiving New
Crop Seeds DniJy
G. C GREENE
Phone 435
W0AD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.'.
anteed.'. guaranteed.'. ; ; '-
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Ljave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:;jOm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
?:rn m TamPa 2:15 am
e pni Ta::pa-Manatee :. 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pro
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2-33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 an'Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St-Petisbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petubrg-Lakeland 1:25 pro
7: 10 am Dunnellon-"Wilcox
7:25 am Dunullon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville- 11:50 am
Monday, "Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesaay. .Thursday.. Saturday.
Ltavinr Aup. IfttVi f
take a post graduate
' otj.rse. Pleased to'be of
:;v service to you up to that
,.' ''- nine. :
DR. If. J. WEIHE, :
Optometrist and Optician'
- TCvesijrht Specialist

3k

TPTUTTU A TOIO

li I i 1 til 1 IE J

ii
Children Under 12, 15c
Aduifs 25c
RAGE
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.
II. T.ilA
Firs
I Ensiiraiice
h Ocala, Florida
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage'
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
i Special Invitation :
To Oar Portly Friends 1
Comfort for
Conservative Dressers
J. A. Chandler
Second Floor Thompson Build Build-J
J Build-J ing, Opposite Harrington Hall
I SASH
DOOR
Ceo. Hay I Co.
Ocala, Fla. p
HARDWARE
I HIGH GRADE PAINT
SEE m FOR
Everything in the Building line
' My Work is Guaranteed
7:A. TINSIiIAN

imujniii

cciiEira
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. 4-tf
Mrs. W. W. Stripling left yesterday
afternoon for Tampa, where she will
visit for the next several weeks dier
son-in-law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
J. N. Bryan Jr.
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. ; 4-tf
The friends of Mr and Mrs. Ray
Oarnett will be interested 'to learn
that they have left Inverness, where
they have made their home for the
past several years, and are now resid residing
ing residing in PlantCity.
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
Among those" attending the Oxford
picnic today were Miss Rena Smith,
Mrs. Ola Potter and son and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Gne and Johnnie Lou, and Mr. Lee
Sharpe.
' -White Ring self -rising flour 12 lb.
sack 75c; 24 lb. sack $1.35, at Har Hargraves,
graves, Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Post of the American
Legion held an interesting and enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable meeting last evening in their
rooms in the armory. Mrs. R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson Sr., president, presided. Two
new members, Mrs. Parker Painter
and Miss Alice Bullock, were admit admitted.
ted. admitted. After the meeting the auxiliary
served sandwiches and coffee to the
legion members.
Hargraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene. What do you
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
Mrs. Ford Rogers left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Sinclair Flats, Detroit, Mich.,
where she will spend the remainder
of the summer. Her friends will be
glad to know that she will return' to
Ocala to spend the winter.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs, and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
There is another party of campers
enjoying life on the shores of Lake
Weir this week, namely J. W. Davis
Jr., Lanas Troxler, John Troxler,
Dennis Stanley, Peter Liddon, and
Innis Roesch'of Bradentown.
Our fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city. .Main
Street Martet. Phone 108. 28-tf
Not even his unanimous re-election
last year made Tax Collector Stripling
as proud as his recent promotion to
the rank of gran'popper. Born to his
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
J. N. Bryan Jr., at their home in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa last night, a son. Mrs. Bfyan, nee
Miss Ellen Stripling, has a townfull
of friends up here, andthey are hop hoping
ing hoping for a soon visit from her and her
little boy.
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store, 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Fraser and
family left today for Osborne, N. C,
where Mrs. Fraser and children will
spend the next two months, wlyle Mr.
Fraser will return home after a few
weeks' visit.
Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur
niture exchanged for old if desires,
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Miss Laura Robinson of Orlando, a
guest at the home of her aunt, Mrs.
R. V. Ott, and Miss Cornelia Dozier
left this afternoon for a visit at Lake
Weir until Monday with the house
party of young folks at the Meffert
cottage.
Our field and garden seeds are all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting & Phillips, Ocala,
Fla. v 21-tf
Miss Catherine Parnell of Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, will return home the latter part
I. of the week after a pleasant two
weeks visit in the city, a guest at the
home of her cousins. Misses Theo and
Nellie Wallis and Mr. Tom Wallis.
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Mrs. A. B. Curry of Memphis, Tenn
arrived in the city yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for a several weeks visit at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. J. A.
Winn, on Fort King avenue.
Riding from Jacksonville on an In Indian
dian Indian motorcycle by way of Dayton,
Sanford, Leesburg and Lake Weir to
Ocala in eleven hours running time
is a sport very few people enjoy, re reports
ports reports H. O. Woodward. Mr. Wood Woodward
ward Woodward is on a vacation and expects to
make a tour of the southern part of
the state while away. The greater
part of his vacation will be spent with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Wood-

ma

EAT AT THE MAXINE

Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street
27-tf
Mr. Harry, Borland is a business
visitor to Tampa.
HIGH GRADE COMMERCIAL
' PHOTOGRAPHY
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revels, over Guar
antee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. tf
Mr. Rube L. Elrod arrived in Ocala
yesterday afternoon from Palatka to
pitch for Ocala this afternoon in the
ball game"Detween Ocala and Lees
burg.
New supply of field and ; garden
seeds for fall 1921 planting just arriv
ed. Variety larger than everf Bit
ting and Phillips, druggists and seeds
men, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
Messrs. Travis and Eric Collier,
better known as Collier Bros are
among our most progressive young
business men, and quick to see and
make improvements that not only
prove beneficial to themselves but to
the town in general. Among their
latest improvements is a large cement
porch with huge cement colonial pil
lars at the front of their large build
ing on Broadway. This addition to the
Collier block will be a source of much
comfort to the Messrs. Collier and
their mother, who make their home on
the second Boor of the building. The
porch is screened and furnished with
chairs, etc.
You are going to buy at HAR
GRAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youH save money. 807 S
Lime St. 27-tf
Miss Mary Ervin of St. Petersburg
is in the city on a visit to her sister,
Miss Ruth Ervin, at the home of her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Carlton.
Boiled ham and chipped dried beef
are just the things for a luncheon
these warm days. Main Street Mar Market,
ket, Market, phone 108. tf
Miss Edna Sipple and. Mrs. W. P.
Buhrman were visitors to Jacksonville
this week, combining business with
pleasure.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
. Miss Elizabeth Horne is visiting
relatives at Williston.
Don't forget the junior Philathea
class of the Baptist church will hold
a candy sale in the morning on -the
porch of the Ocala House at 9:30.
There will be other things for sale be besides
sides besides candy. v """'.'.
GOING! GOING! GOING!
The high bid yesterday on the 1918
Maxwell touring car was $60. In good
running order, four good tires. Send
your offer to W. L. Gray, Box 232,
phone 117 or Star office. The high dol dollar
lar dollar takes the automobile on Saturday,
August 6th, at 9 a. m.
? The man -says sell. 3-3t
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. TrD.
Lancaster Jr. will learn with interest
of their purchase of a very desirable
piece of property east of the property
of Mr. W. W. Clyatt on Fort King,
where Mr. Clyatt is now having an
attractive bungalow constructed. Mr.
and Mrs. Lancaster expect to erect an
attractive home there in the near
future.,
Throw Away Old Shoes
Let us make them over and you
will get about double wearing out of
them. And they will look as good as
new too, when we have worked them
over. Remember we .guarantee our
work to be satisfactory. We will call
for and deliver your work promptly
if you will phone 143.
OCALA ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP
114 S. Magnolia St. Phone 143
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
g C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and hatter
work for the money than any ether

mm

Bring "us your
WELDING
g and Auto Repairing
5 Satisfaction Guaranteed

AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
Ochlawaha Ate.
' & Orange St.
lUiSf Monthly pains,
and rheumatic
pains, headache, backache and
all other aches are quickly re relieved
lieved relieved by
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
Contain no dangerous habit habit-forming
forming habit-forming drugs. Why don't you
try them? y
Ask your druggist
Fraternal Orders
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, R. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren,
ren, brethren, always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trailer's tnd the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R.
C. Y. Miller, Secretary-
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
Chas. K. Saee. K. of R. & S
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No.-13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
nsiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at. 7:30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
H. B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
AlluIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF, TRAINS IN OCALA
Seaboard Air line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:10a.m.
eave for Tampa 2:15 a.m.
rrive from Jacksonville.. 1:30 p.m.
eave for Tampa '.. 1:55 p.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:51p.m.
isvR for Tanma ...... 4:05 D. m.
Arrive from Tampa 2:14 a.m.
eave for Jacksonville. ... z:xo a. m.
Arrive from Tampa....... 1:35p.m.
eave for Jacksonville.... 1:55p.m.
Arrive from Tampa 4:16 p.m.
jeave ior Jacksonville.... :ip. m.
Arrive from New York.... 1:34a.m.
eave for St. Petersburg.. 1:37a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:55 a. m
zeave for New York 3:00 a.m.
Atlantic Coast Line
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 2:31 turn.
fnr St Petersburg. 2:32 a.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 3:34p.m.
. 4 4fe P
veave for St. FeteSDurg.. J:wp.m.
Arrive from Jacksonville.. 10:12 p.m.
eave for Leesburg 10:13 p.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 2:26 a.m.
jeave for Jacksonville.... 2:27a.m.
Arrive from St. Petersburg 1:25 p.m.
avp for Jacksonville. ... 1:45 D. m.
Arrive from Leesburg.... 6:41a.m.
l&ve lor Jacksonville.... 0:42a.m.
Arrive from Homosassa... 1.25p.m.
Leave for Homosassa..... 3 :25p.m.
Arrive from Gainesville,
daily except Sunday.... 11 :50a.m.
Leave for Gainesville, daily
except Sunday 4:45 p m.
Leave for Lakeland Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 7:25 a.m.
Ar. from Lakeland, Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday 11 zvZ p.m.
Leave for Wilcox, Monday?
WpHnpxHav n-nrl V-riAx-v 7"1 0. tt
Arrive from Wilcox. Mon-
cay. wetmesday. rnday. 6:45 p.m.
Moroccans Making Uttle Progress.
The director of indizenous arta la
Fez. Morocco, recently came upon a
jook written la the Fourteenth century
ind describing Fez as It was at that
Sme. The director has compared the
itatements In lie book with Fez as
t is today, and a ads the book to b
perfectly up to date. If reprinted it
tfculd pass very well as a modern as
rant of present day Fez. Tfce pea pea-la
la pea-la f Fez are" still Calng things t

John's Wife and
Sweetheart

By WILLIAM FALL
(6k 111. Weaters Newspaper Uiuub.)
John Croft had written to his wife
and dropped the letter down the mail
chute. She had been gone three
weeks, but she had communicated
with him twice during that period so
that the breach between the ui was not
Irrevocable. That morning her second
letter had come, and now that be had j
answered, it he took it up and began
reading it again.
"Dear John, she wrote. "1 have
been thinking a good deal during our
separation and have come to the
conclusion that neither of us is fo j
much to blame for our disagreements i
as the other thinks. It is our life in
the city, John, the rush of work, the
cramped quarters, the killing of the
romance of life by the sordid struggle
for existence, John, shall we try again
and see If we cannot be kinder to each j
other? i
John Croft had come to the city j
from the country, like so many coun- j
try boys, burning to make a name and
fortune In the field where the prizes
are Immense but the struggle acute.
No mercy is given on that battlefield, j
He was twenty then, and Mildred
Carter had told him that she would
wait for him, if need be, forever. They
had been sweethearts for three years j
and neither had leen in love before. ;
And Mildred waited, though the wait
was long. Year by year John Croft
had struggled vainly, hopelessly, until
his sudden recognition came. Then
he had quarried.
At last his wife and he had resolved
upon a temporary separation. It was
not to be permanent; they were too
sincerely fond of each other to dream
of anything like that. Rather it was
to be a period of adjustment in which,
each, alone, could examine his and
her heart and see wherein the of offense
fense offense layx
His wife would not return for three
days. Why, then, should he not go
to her, to" Clayton, the village of their
birth, and see her as she was now, re recall
call recall the thousand memories of their
love, steep his soul in those passion passionate
ate passionate memories which would encourage
him to take up the burden of life j
anew?. He sat down at his desk and
wrote ier a letter of a thousand en en-jdearments.
jdearments. en-jdearments. He was coming back to
Clayton, he said.
No sooner had the posted that let letter
ter letter than the plan became overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming in Its insistence. He thrust a few
things into his suitcase, descended in
the elevator, hailed a taxlcab, and was
on his way to the station.
Ten minutes later he was seated in
his car, watching the flying landscape
as the train steamed through the
pleasant country on its way toward
the little Pennsylvania village.
It was six hours' run. Croft's heart
was beating fast when at last, well
toward sundown, the train slowed
down and ran into the little station.
He made his way down the vHlage
street under the long shadows of the
elms. 1
It was a long street, and before he
had reached the end the sun had set.
The gracious twilight of spring shroud shrouded
ed shrouded all things in mystery. The place
had not changed at ail. He might have
been returning thither from college.
All sense of the intervening years had
left him. At last he was standing at
the bottom of Mildred's garden.
"Mildred!" he called.
Then his heart pounded violently in
his breastjis he saw a slim figure in
a sunbonnet start out of the house and
move toward him with the old. leis leisurely
urely leisurely grace. And so she passed be between
tween between the borders of flowering lilac
and at last stood before him. "Why,
this was his Mildred unchanged
well, hardly changed, not at all to
him. He knew now that he would love
her until he died.
- "Mildred!" he cried and then he had
clasped her In bis arms and her heart
was beating against his own. And
for a long time they forgot everything,
save that they two stood there to together
gether together as they once had done.
"John, dear," she whispered, raising
her head and looking Into his eyes.
"Mildred !"
"It has been all a mistake, hasnt
it? It was the city that killed our
love. Dear, you don't know how hap happy
py happy your letter made me. If we could
always live here together!"
"Dear," he said softly, "I want you
to know one thing. I always loved you.
Sometimes, whep we were least hap happy,
py, happy, I fancied that there were two
Mildreds toy wife and the sweetheart
who came from Clayton to marry m
five years ago. But now they are
both one and we will live here togeth together
er together and start bur married life anew."
Triumph of Truth.
A merchant had advertised for a
boy. Late in the afternoon a red redheaded,
headed, redheaded, freckle-faced, blue-eyed, honest-looking
boy applied for the job.
, "Do you like to work?" asked the
merchant
"No, sir," replied the boy.
"Then you can have the Job," re replied
plied replied the merchant, "You are the first
boy who's been here today who didn't
lie about it and say yes."
Striking Suggestion.
Flubdub The doctor says I am
run down." Brown "Then it's time
for you to wind up your affairs."
Not Passionately Fond.
"Is your wift fond of flowers?"
"I don't think so. I simply cant
get her to dig in the garden."
Matching Up Sable Skins.
In The critical eyes of the furrier
there is a great deal of difference in
skin of aniiiiais of the same speci .s.
For Instance, it takes hundreds of
sable skins to make a lot? g wrap, and
because the fur on the under side oi
the animal is always thin:., r lan ea
top, the sides of the pelt must be
tucked and sewn together in n.ariy
email seams to give tin fur i cri 'f rra
thickness. A far ciozk corucg tLv-us
arid 3 of doil3-s is t::UrtJ v tLe v.-.: I;

UNCLASSIFIED
: ADVERTISEIMTS
ANTED,. LOST, FOUND, F03
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS

APVEETBSE

IF YOU
Want a Cook
' Want a Clerk
Want a Partner
Want a Situation
Want to Sell a Piano
Want a Servant Girl
Want to Sell Your Auto
Want to Sell Town Property
Want to Sell Your Groceries
Want to Sell Yeur Hardware
Want Customers for Anything
Advertise DAILY in This Paper
Advertising Is the Way to Success
Advertising Brings Customers
Advertising Keeps Customers
Anvertising Insures Success
Advertising Shows Energy
Advertising Shows Pluck
Advertising Is "Biz v
Adfertise or Bust
Advertise Long
Advertise Well
Advertise
At Once
IN
THE EVEIIIIIG STAB
DRESSMAKING Men's shirts a spe specialty.
cialty. specialty. Mrs. Darling and Mrs.
Woods. Phone 182.
SO-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house, all
modern conveniences. Apply to C
V. Roberts, 213 W. Broadway or
phone 205. 29-6t
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply C. C Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
FOR SALE Quantity of steel pul pulleys
leys pulleys and shafting; several cone pul pulleys.
leys. pulleys. ; Apply at Star office. 29-3t
COTTAGE FOR RENT First door
north of express office. W. S. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. 28-tf
COWS FOR SALE One extra fine
Jersey cow and heifer calf two
. months old; one graded Jersey, four
gallon cow, will be fresh in Novem November,
ber, November, now giving over two gallons;
one Holstein heifer, 2H years
old, first calf; one graded Jersey
heifer, will be fresh in August; one
extra fine Jersey male 2 yirs
old. Let me know your wanfc'tor
a cow and I can quickly tell you
whether I can supply you or not.
Abner Pooser, Box 347, Ocala. 26-tf
GUAVAS Fine Lake GriSin guavas
for sale in crate lots. Suitable for
jellies. Price $ 1.50 crate f. o. b.
Leesburg. Order NOW to be sure
you get them. F. E. Wetherbee,
Agent, Leesburg, Fla. 7-5-tf
FOR SALE Iron water tank, in
good order, 600 gallon capacity,
with 40 or 50 feet of pipe. Apply to
Star office or write to box 404,
Ocala.
FOR SALF, One registered Jersey
bull two years old; three good
milk cows; one female Airedale pup
three months old. See C. V. Swain,
Anthony, Fla. 2-Ct
FOR RENT After August 5th, up upstairs
stairs upstairs furnished for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Electric cook stove, city
and cistern water. Mrs. Mary Gil Gil-len,
len, Gil-len, 1 West 5th St. 8-2-t
FOR SALE General merchandise
store, established twenty-five years,
in good town and location. Fine op opportunity
portunity opportunity for real business man
with the cash. Address, "P," care
the Star. 2-t
FOR RENT Sleeping rooms, $2 a
week; furnished rooms for light
housekeeping, f 15 a month. Apply to
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick. 34 N. Sanchez
street. l-6t
SEWING The sewing -circle of the
Catholic church will take orders to
do any kind of plain sewing. Chil Children's
dren's Children's clothes a specialty. For in information
formation information or to leave orders phone
578. 3-1 m
! HEAVY HAULING I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
ditsance. Also let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
FOR SALE Ford 1920 touring car
with starter. Inquire at Holly &
O'Neal garage. 4"-lt

Webster's Pfieo In Hlttory.
While acting the organ of t&s'
forerumeiit m toreign afiairs Web Webster
ster Webster showed that ols powers as a dip diplomatist
lomatist diplomatist were scarcely Inferior to his
tegal and oratorical endowments, but
It Is as secretary of state that ho U
least thought of now. His country
proudly think of him as one whoso
brain and voice did more to itspL!
AmerieanLsui than any other man be be-twetaj
twetaj be-twetaj Wabiii;::t.fi and Lincoln; t3
greatest Federalist since Hampton
the tinesi exponent cf the Constli ntloa
since Marshall. K

Cross on Fox's Back.
The America a red fox is f:r. t
many localities ffi an1a ta ;'-:
tf.ti. and we'wsir.J u is ur-et tlxL:
lay the .V
iii;e. WL.-o ii v'i
m the ha ? fiisi !!.
is the cru-- la
ttlssi is til hi !;.
j- ,H"try 2,1 1
i i dirk i r'
it '? :-i
-.rid

-i



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