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:
UF00075908:05957

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
V-,

A
A
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday, probably local thundershowera Tuesday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 71. This afternoon, 83.
OCALA, FLORIDA MONDAY, AUGUST S, 1921
NO. 186
VOL 21
10IIEBS OF THE
ALASKA DURST
n Pimo Anr
OF
ITEHEST TO
EX-SERVICE Ell
C1PJ0ISII
ilCCAIIS IE
LLOYD GEORC
LU4MUD mi
HEAR MELILLA
00 IV HOT GO
III USE Ml
COIIVEIIIIT

OCA

EEN

NO

I

1

An

An

HA

Inverness Team, Last Friday After Afternoon,
noon, Afternoon, Slid Down Them with
Great Alacrity

, Oak, Aug. 8. The same skids that
were broken down under the heavy heavy-timbers
timbers heavy-timbers of Ocala's team were again
put in first class condition and slid
the Inverness club to defeat Friday
(with apologies to L. T. I. for steal stealing
ing stealing his thunder) by the score of 3 to 1.
The game would have been one of
the best of the season had it not been
marred by the constant umpire bait baiting
ing baiting of Bowden, the Inverness first
baseman. This boy seemed to think
we wanted to steal his shoes or some something
thing something and therefore was always wide
awake to see that we did not get
away with it. The argument all came
up when Strickland went to second
base to run for Christopherwho had
doubled, and stole third when the en entire
tire entire Inverness team decided to take a
nap.
The game was full of good baseball
from start to finish, and was featured
by the pitching of Christopher and the
hitting of Scofield. Christopher pitch
ed beautiful ball, giving up four hits,
striking out 14 batters and failing to
issue a free pass to any one,
Scofield tripled to center field after
Arnold had reached second on a hit
and an overthrow in the sixth frame,
scoring the only run of the game for
Inverness. Then our long-legged
farmer got mad and retired the next
three men by the strike-out route
Arlo's runs came in the sixth when
Christopher hit for two cushions, stole
third and scored on Schultz's wild
throw to first, when Riles attempted
to sacrifice. Riles scored when Strick Strickland
land Strickland hit safely. Dinkins connected
' with one in the seventh, stole second
and third and scored on Christopher's
. sacrifice. Earl Vann, who did the hurl hurling
ing hurling for the Inverness team, was in
fine form, giving up only three hits
and striking out nine men.
The Oak team plays Ocala tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, arid, we expect to have our skids
in good working order so look out
Metrooplitans, they are going to be
slick. K
The Box Score
' Gate ABRHO
Perez ss ....3 0 0 0
E
1
0
1
0
0
0
Luffman, rf ... 4 0
Strickland, lb ......3 0
Pkerce, cf .........3 0
0'
1
0
1
0
0
1
0
9
0
1
Dinkins, 2b ... 4
LIndsey, 3b .......4
1
0
0
1
1
3
R
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1 3
1 0
1 3
Roberts, If
Christopher,
Riles, c . :
...4
. 2
.... 3
0
o
0
2
E
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0 14 1
30
AB
.4
.4
..3
.3
3 27
H PO
l! 0
2 9
0 1
0 13
0 1
0 1
0 0
9
A
2
1
0
0
1
3
0
0
0
Inverness
Vann, p ......
Scofield, c
Savary, cf
Bowden, lb
Dunaway, 2b 3
Schultz, 3b ........3
Meyers, rf .3
Connor, ss 2
Arnold, If .........3
0
1
1
1
30 1 4 27 10
Score by innings:
Oak -000 002 1003
Inverness ......... 000 '001 0001
RACE WAR IN THE
AUBURN, N. Y HOSPITAL
(Associated Press)
Syracuse, N. Y., Aug. 8. Six
in
mates of the state prison at Auburn
are in the hospital and thirty others
in isolation cells as a result of a bat-,
tie between whites and negroes in the
vard vesterday. Ill feeling

over a ball game Saturday culminated understood they concentrated all their
in an attack on the negroes. There orders on us. We scrubbed and paint paint-were
were paint-were 1000 prisoners in the yard when l- ed from dawn until sunset and I guess

the trouble bega.

POSTMASTER GOT AWAY
W ITH THE. PLUNDER

(Associated Press)
Punta Gorda. Aug. 8. George
Rhode, postmaster here for the

seven years, is charged by postomce two summer scoui camps wmtu xmiuc
inspetcors with an $8000 shortage and W. Barclay, national director of edu edu-has
has edu-has been removed pending an investi- cation of Boy Scouts in the United
gation. States, has come to France to estab-
- - lish, at the invitation of the French
JUGO SLA VIA WORSE j government. They will teach swim-
THAN NEW YORK STATE ming. first aid, tree study and Ameri-

can scout games to the French boy
Paris, Aug. 8. Fifty communist scouts.
members of the Jugo Slavia chamber) The two camps now open" at La
of deputies were arrested in Belgrade, Croix St. Ouen, near Compiegne
says a dispatch from that city. This1' (Oise) and at Corey (Aisne) are the
action followed lifting of the parlia- j largest ever held in France and will
mentary immunity. continue until September 6. Under the

Bureau of War Risk Insurance Will
Begin Clean-Up Campaign in

Florida August 22
Two bulletins just issued by the
American Legion, department of Flor
ida, are of interest to all ex-service
men, and to those especially who have
claims against the government. The
announcement is made by the bureau
of war risk insurance that it will be
gin a clean-up campaign in Florida on
Aug. 22, for the purpose of fully ad advising
vising advising all ex-service men of their
rights under the war risk insurance
act and the vocational rehabilitation
act and to assist disabled ex-service
men "and all claimants. The schedule
of the clean-up campaign calls for the
clean-up squad to be in Ocala, Oct. 1st,
3rd, 4th and ,5th, for the ex-service
men of Marion, Citrus, Sumter and
Lake counties.
It is also announced that a state ex-
service man s bureau has been estab
lished at room 44, Barnett building,
Jacksonville, under the supervision of
Mr. Leo A. Waters. This bureau is
intended to serve all ex-service men
in the state. It is entirely separate
from and in addition to the office
maintained by the federal board for
vocational education, although it will
work with that office in expediting
claims. It is hoped that ex-service
men throughout the state will take all
possible advantage of this bureau in
matters affecting their welfare.
HENRY SHIVVERS' FUNERAL
HAS BEEN POSTPONED
The funeral of Henry Shivvers Jr.,
which was to have been held this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at Summerfield, has been post postponed
poned postponed to await the arrival of rela relatives
tives relatives and will be held Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at three o'clock.
ATTENTION, LEGIONAIRES!
The funeral of Comrade Henry
Shivvers Jr., will take place at Sum Summerfield,
merfield, Summerfield, Thursday afternoon, August
11, at three o'clock. Please notify
notify us at once whether you will
attend. L. H. Chazal, Adjutant.
SERVICES AT BELLEVIEW
Rev. J. Willet Boyer of Weirsdale,
will preach in the Methodist' Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church at Belleview on Sunday,
August 14th, both morning and eve evening.
ning. evening. AMERICAN BOY
SCOUTS IN FRANCE
Paris, July 23. (Correspondence
Associated Press). After 14 days'
labor as regular seamen on the Unit United
ed United States shipping board freighter
McKeesport, four American college
students have arrived here to assist
in the instruction at boy scout camps
which the American Committee for
Devastated France, ,in conjunction
with the three French organizations,
will hold this summer for about 1000
French men and boys. The four, who
haye volunteered their services and
who worked their way across the
ocean are came men oi xaie anu
Paul North. Jack Danforth and J.
Woods, all juniors at Princeton
"I am sure we could all quajfy as
first-class painters and deck scrub
bers after serving that two weeks'
apprenticeship on the McKeesport,''
said Barrie Rich. "We foud were the
only seamen on the ship who could
understand English and as the officers
couldn't speak any of the foreign
lane-uaees which the other seamen

we about painted the whole ship. At
the end of the trip-the captain gave
us each one cent in American money
as a reward for our good work. We
all intend to frame it."
The men who have just arrived are

D.

part of a contingent of 16 Amricans

last who will assist in the direction of

Body of Troops from the damp Pre Pre--
- Pre-- vent People of Jacksonville from
Lynching Man Believed to
bea Murderer

(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Aug. 8. A detach detachment
ment detachment of guardsmen still held the arm armory
ory armory here today as a result of threats
of mob violence against Henry Hamil Hamilton,
ton, Hamilton, a negro, held in connection with
the murder of Mrs. J. B. Lee, killed in
her home here late Saturday night,
supposedly by a burglar.
The annual tour of field duty of the
First Florida Infantry was in pro progress
gress progress at Camp Johnston and when
Sheriff MerrittVearly last night re received
ceived received reports that an attempt would
be made to lynch Hamilton, he asked
for troops. A guard was thrown
about the county jail and will remain
until the danger is over. Hamilton
was arrested yesterday after blood
hounds followed the train from the
scene of the murder to his home.
MILTMORE NEVER HAD
SO MUCH MONEY
(Associated Press)
Orlando, Aug. 8. Mrs. F. A. Milt
more, widow of the man shot in a local
hotel last week and in connection
with whose death Miss Lena Clarke,
former nostmistress at West Palm
Beach, is being held in jail, declared
today that Miltmore at no time had
any such sum of money as Miss
Clarke in the statement made public
yesterday by Sheriff Karel accused
him of taking from the West Palm
Beach postoffice the summer of 1918.
BURNING OFF THEIR NOSES
TO SPITE THEIR FACES
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 8. Disappointed over
their failure to 'obtain jobs at a tim timber
ber timber yard in East London, which ad advertised
vertised advertised for fifty men, 5000 unemploy unemployed
ed unemployed laborers today broke into the prem-
ises and set fire to a stock of lumber
valued at one million pounds. Uon Uon-siderable
siderable Uon-siderable damage was done before 500
police made way for the fire brigade.
FISH COULD FLY
BUT COULDN'T DODGE
, (Associated Press)
Daytona, Aug. 8. R. K. Fish, busi
ness man of Mount Dora, was almost
incfnritW Villpd at Davtona Beach to
a.smwuAw T
day by a blow from an airplane pro-
peller. Fish had just completed a
flight in the machine as a passenger
and was srettinEr out of it when the
propeller struck his head.
MRS. STANLEY
Mrs. Mary Margaret Stanley aiea
this morning at 2:30 o'clock at her
hnme in Morriston after onlv a few
..w. ...
days'
illness. She leaves to mourn
her husband, Edwin Stanley, and a
little boy born one week ago, her
father and -mother, Mr. and Mrs. C
C. Cremer of Montbrook. The funeral
services will take place tomorrow
afternoon from the residence at four
o'clock and interment will be made in
the mramer nunai grounu. xvv.
Plummer burial
Thomas Shefield will officiate. Sam
R. Pvles & Co. have charge of the
funeral arrangements.
TOPLINERS IN THE
NATIONAL GAME
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Aug. 6 For the week end
ing Wednesday Heilman leads in bat
ting with a general average of .423,
and Hornsby a close second with
average of .415.
Ruth leads in home runs with
and Kelly is next with 18.
t- vav T,.ro,. Harris
Wafhington,has 19 stolen bases to his
.J: j vfiHT,al Tfltme
creuit, anu i o
the
Frisch. of New York, has 31.
l 1k.Tn 'VmvIs- V a 1
Ruth is at the top in runs scored
with 106, and Frisch and Hornsby are
tied for second place with 82 each.

direction of Dr. D'Eliscu of Temple
University, Philadelphia, a model
swimming pool has been formed at
La Croix St. Ouen.
About 500 boys from villages in the
devastated area are being sent to the

camps as guests of American boy
scout troops who are defraying the
cost of $25 each for the maintenance

of one boy for two weeks.

Tribesmen Now Coming in Crowds

from their Mountains and Press Pressing
ing Pressing On Spain's Last Strong Stronghold
hold Stronghold in Africa
(Associated Pressj
London, Aug. 8. The Moroccans
who two weeks ago signally defeated
Spanish troops in northeastern Moroc
co and who have been pressing their
advantage since, are reported to have
appeared in force before Melilla, the
last stronghold of Spain in that sec
tion of the country. It is asserted
that panic reigns in the city and civil
ians are seeking safety aboard ships
in the harbor.
TEMPESTOUS EVENTS
TAKING PLACE IN TAMPA
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 8. Ira Sims, age 64,
isin jail here without bail pending a
hearing as the result of killing Bur Bur-nell
nell Bur-nell Kimpel, age 21. near Plant City
yesterday. According to the sheriff's
office there was a dispute over the di
vision of of hogs which Kimpel's
father was said to be raising for him.
RUTH REGISTERED
HIS FORTIETH RUN
New York. Aug. 3. Babe Ruth
knocked his fortieth home run today
in the third inning of the first game
with Chicago..
APPLEYARD WILL ACT AS
LAKELAND'S SECRETARY
InVJan An P. T J Annlpvard
Jr., son of T. J. Appleyard Sr of Tal-
lnhnscpp o native Floridian. has been
uuixv.ouu, w. w. -fx
eletced secretary of the Lakeland
Chamber of Commerce and already
has assumed chartre'of the work here,
No contract has been made between
Mr. Appleyard and the organization,
it being his own desire that he be left
free to sever his connection with the
body whenever his services may prove
unsatisfactory or whenever he may
feel .hat there ig a lack of yton jn
the community or an unwillingness to
support the work.
LIKE OLD TIMES
. Dixmude, Beelgium, 'July 24 (Cor (Correspondence
respondence (Correspondence Associated Press). The
inhabitants of Langemarck, Clerckem,
Staden, Woumen and other, villages
I bounding the forest of Houthulst, were
1 ofortl nnt nf thpir slppn one merit
I 3 lC V W V w. w -0 w g- a
reCently by a furious cannoading

which brought them scurrying out of situation is uncertain Because ii. is ue ue-their
their ue-their more or less repaired dwellings Heved many weeks must elapse before

and in search of dug-outs as tney
used to do during "the lour terrime
years, as tney were cauea in neui,
The neasants around the forest
something more ternhc than tney naa
.
suiuciniiiK uiu'c icxxuiw -- I
J
heard durinz the war. First there
""'r;:::
came vo
neys 01 iae
seventy-sevens
and Austrian eighty-
eights to which there would reply the
rapid staccato of hundreds of batter batteries
ies batteries f French seventy-fives. The for-
t Houthulst was ablaze and ow
ing to e protracted drouth fire was
enreadimr with furious rapidity.
Then cavalry arrived on the scene.
There were Belgians Irom this Dai-
tered town, come to fight the forest
c
fire.
"Has it come again the war, sir?"
a tremDiing 01a woman
1 i- 1 w fh
captain.
.
Suddenly the cry was nearu
. . t t j mf i
anu mere a Dk"i'v.w.

j ii ctomncMn 1 hp ani.imauB. cvuiu nrvy.. r-

diers began to aistriDute gas ibmu
and thruout the night, peasants ana
an soldiers, armed with spades, shovels
and picks dug a trench that the fir e
38, might be stopped before it- reached
the huge ammunition dumps lett Dy
of .iui troons -in the cen-

ter of the forest, millions of shells otlf. Tp tto year
Lu oi.t oncrh it was said, world's surplus c5tton crop this year

i .
l.M U.' ACT I flndfrll II1LU S.UC
'to blow West
North Sea."
Bv morn in p- the
fighters had
vaj nn th fir which was van-
w.n-
WJJrs. ttiA va -
- 1 i 1 rf fmm nno
aDOUt X,UW,UW wcuv.
1 . nnn nnn r .11 enrta
ploded. They were m four separaw
dmnps ni of four ir. mHe,
?. f0reEtL" :??!?JL r,..
nothing remains but a lew trees,

bare spars swaying in the wind.
As the sun arose old peasants could
be seen going to their fields for the
harvest as if nothing had happened.

Passengers and Crew Thown Into the

Sea by the Explosion and Forty Forty-Eight
Eight Forty-Eight Lost Their Lives
(Associated Pressj
Eureka, Calif., Aug. 8.-VThe steam steamer
er steamer Alaska which struck the rocks at
Blunt's Reef Saturday night, with a
probable death list of 48, was split in
two by an explosion of her boilers
when the boat started to sink, sur survivors
vivors survivors said today, and the passengers
and crew were thrown into the sea by
the explosion. The steamer Anyox
today brought 166 survivors of the
wreck to 'Eureka. Seventeen dead
were also brought here, including
three women and a child." Thirty-one
others are missing and it is believed
they are dead. Twelve of the dead
have been identified. The missing list
was be changed for lists of the pas passengers
sengers passengers and crew aboard have not
been verified.
TRYING TO CAPTURE v
THE WORLD THRU TRADE
Berlin, July 23. Correspondence of
the Associated Press). German ex
port manufacturers are laying plans
to win control of 60 per cent of the
world's comerce by the time the war
indemnity is liquidated and to do this,
which they consider essential u uer
many is to meet promptly her obliga-
rions to former enemy countries and
remain economically sound, "feelers"
have been put out for negotiations for
extensive, credit loans in virtually ev
ery country once interested in or now
attracted by German trade pdssibili
ties.
i
I
The uerman manuiacturers. wno
are understood to be closely co-eperat-
mg in pians io iauncu me fs"
for world commerce, are hoping for
special agreements
with American
manufacturers which would not take
into consideration in any appreciable
manner the proposal of the Amrican
Finance Trade Corporation to estab
lish a 11,000,000 buying fund in the
United States for Teutons.
Already a number of tentative
agreements have been made between
Geerman and American firms "on pre
war acquaintance and post-war mon
ey values," but the fluctuating mark
and the high cost of the dollar have
rendered any large deals on a strictly
cash basis out of the question.
The delay in declaring the state o
war between the two countries at an
end also has embarrassed manufac
turers in both countries, and even
I
now, that peace has been declared, the
-- ZCll a w Nation,

American trade,

.
The Germans are placing their
principal hope for favorable relations
scheme
,1 inunnni and Woum
-T
manufacture m Germany raw
uiakc-
l .nt the United States and
------ ,..a j
L"c iiu, ---
Americana custuwcia ux
centage basis. This scheme already
kL nmnn t certain Ameri-
a AW. kAKa n m rwra
"" ...
can
manufacturers. Concerning this

plan an informant in close touch with and in the matter of quality e u u-Fv.
Fv. u-Fv. n i-frf.ii.t.. aid; man manufacturers have received few

luc vjvi
m m A r -m
y
"" 8 T7h ;7bnt
there is no marke for j
because mey are uuauw m
. :
materials at reasonaoie
iae fix nruuucLiuu Ul UCt a -
1 -7 .. :
1 tnnrn less man it is 1x1 uu 1
I : nr
1 Tna nmcr in in. aa n cu mo 1
rZ7 fitWv in
. 1
"
nanui
tor corron goous, T'-"
cmn ery,
all sorts of machinery wm noj.
u" v " '
"This propo'.jal is particularly tune
' i.-x or' htr five and
I w v
half million bales. The European de-
the mand lor coiwn
creased by tne sudsuhjksi t
creased Dy uie todsuw
.1 v.tro
been forced to
fiT f mails espevumjr
AT. I FC". i Ve LL WIC kww r
, ara Tt,. VJoO,
7 mj,
of cost
trU tort
use i
. ... j nrr. r
meet this oemanu. iuc uuuu
r ;t
-There is another point which the
ntrialists are maW in

Cabinet is Picking Out a Statesman of

Parts to Represent Britain at the
Washington Conference
(Associated Press)
Paris, August 8. Premier Lloyd
George has decided not to go to the
United States to attend the disdrma-
ment conference. It is said he has
not decided who will represent the
British, government at the Washing
ton conference.
FIRST REPORT DENIED
Paris, Aug. 8. The statement made
here today that Premier Lloyd George
had announced his decision not to go
to the disarmament conference in the
United States was officially denied
this afternoon. The secretary said
the British cabinet had not yet de decided
cided decided who will attend.
EDITOR OF THE PLANET
BUT ONLY WANTS" VIRGINIA
(Associated Ptkjs
Portsmouth, Va, Aug. 9 John Mit
chell, editor of the Richmond Planet,
was nominated for governor of Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia by the negro wing of the repub-
ican party at an impromptu conven
tion held at Buckroe Beach yesterday.
FOURTEEN PROVES TO
BE A LUCKY NUMBER
(Associated Press)
Belfast, Aug. 8. Fourteen Sinn
Fein members of parliament who
have been confined in Ballminlar in
ternment camp were released today.
SMALL HAS RETURNED
TO SPRINGFIELD
Springfield, Aug. .8. Gov.. Small
accompanied by his son arrived in
Springfield late last night. The gov governor
ernor governor said he would go to his office in
the state house about 10 o'clock. It
was announced in Chicago last week
he would not return until Tuesday.
their argument for co-operation with
America manufacturers the in increasing
creasing increasing output of the German mills
is bound adversely to affect American
foreign trade, for Americans cannot
compete with Germany in many lines
owing to the difference in the cost of
production. Co-operation would give
th two countries a, virtual world
monopoly on a large percentage of
commerce, and be profitable to both
sides.
"If no working agreement can be
reached in the European trade the f
German plans call for the sharpest
comDetition possible. German compe-
' tition already is making itself mani
where the Germans are rapidly re-
gaining their
pre-war prestige. I
know of one American concern which
I LO ouuvu n.jucnvu
tv 12 months will send less than
1 .
12.000 tons.
The Germans have sold
t Mh?r 23.000 tons.
-
1 sue a, a ctv
i .
ways will be simply a question of
where to buy cheaply, as long as the
- ,;fQ!w fho
quamy
same,
...
I t TVI T 1 a 1 T T
mo. M
Some German capitalists believe it
will be 10 to 15 years before Germany
f.e" her old-
1 , v,, v
I t;m nowpr in world commerce but the
"71 ftre fisrurilie on a
1
Uhorter terioL
CONSULTATION ON r
UPPER SILESIA
(Associated Prew)
pri. Aoff. 8A consultation rel-
mti, to ih mr SiU question
. here between heads
o various government delegations to
- 01 k
cU. preliminary to the meeting of the
cu, y j
a 1 first session oi we tuuutu ---
noon.
SHOULD PUT A BLUE
LAW ON THE WEATULK
New York, Aug. 8. Three persons
drowned and nine strode Dy.
nf li.htnine in and about New York yes.
" t dnrinr toderstorm which
to .company torrenti ton
. I
.. v
Hareraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene What do yon
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lune St. 3-tI



dCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY. AUGUST 8, 1921

Oeala Evening Siar

FubJlBd Every Dir Kit Suadar ny
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
R. R. Carroll, Irld-at
P. t'avrBKMd, Seorrry-Tranrer
J. II. B-ajamlB, Kdltor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as
Becenrd-cJas matter.
TEI.EPBO.XES
Buataeaa Office ......... .' -Five-Oae
editorial IJepartmeat ,.i...Tw-SeTM
SsdMr '; Reporter . .Flve-Oae
MEMBEK ASSOCI WED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
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LegaJ advertisements at legal rates.
MANY SUBSCRIBERS
FOR CREAMERY STOCK
Meetings are being held through throughout
out throughout the county this week to explain to
the farmers the plan for establishing
-a creamery and to solicit subscrip subscriptions
tions subscriptions to the stock of the organization.
A meeting will be held in Ocala Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, in the
courthouse, at which time a report will
be made of the results tod ate. All
farmers and others interested are
urged to attend.
Those who have already subscribed
for stock are as follows: A. E. Ash Ash-worth,
worth, Ash-worth, Muclan Farms, J. L. Waallace,
F. W. Ditto, W. T. Gary, Wl R. Ded Ded-man,
man, Ded-man, H. L. Griffin, Katherine E. Pyles,
W. II. Bishop, G. T. Liddon, E. W.
Rush, Z. C. Herlong, L. H. Chazal,
' Parker Painter, Mack Taylor, W. C.
Blood, W. M. Gist & Son, K. C. Moore,
John Taylor, W. M. Helman, J. M.
J. C. Johnson, W. J. Wilson, E. F.
Lyles, Ernest Lee, Lee M. Raysor Jr.,
W. B. Thorn, J. Pfeil, Ellison & Lind Lind-sey,;
sey,; Lind-sey,; John Reif L. T. Gutschlog, R. L.
Anderson, W. W. Martin, B. O. Webb,
W. I, Well, S. F. Rou, T. H. Stewman,
ll. A. Waterman.
MIAMI'S CITY MANAGER
Miami, one of the most enterprising
cities in the country, has a commis commission
sion commission form of government. Its govern governing
ing governing body, is five business men, and
they have elected a city manager to
work under them. The man they have
elected has a high reputation not
simply for running of lines, inspecting
and directing public work, but for ex-
PfMifivp nKilifv TTo wrm a hiV ronn.
tatioa in France, where he had under
him almost as many men as there are
people in Miami. He won his reputa reputation
tion reputation there because of the -; authority
given him by his commanding gener general
al general he could say to a man "go and do so
or so," and the man obeyed .orders or
went to the guardhouse. He can't have
such authority in civil life, but if he
has only strictly legal authority, if
he is : backed up unfalteringly by the
commission, and lives up to his repu reputation,
tation, reputation, he can do great things for Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. .
The main thing is for the commis commis-.
. commis-. sion to back him up. They have elect elected
ed elected him and unless he does something
unlawful, they should stand by him.
They should not encourage the head
of any department, under him to with with--
- with-- stand him. If he thinks a man is not
UICKIE SAYS
vmK we. wswss uk -ours.
iV rWM JOHtY4 SSOCKD
' II

7

competent, it's his right to fire that
man. If he wants to do something
good, it should be understood that he
goes ahead and does it. If there is
anything wrong he should have the
unquestioned right to stop it. The
commissioners shouldn't go over his
head in anything; they shouldn't try
to put or keep their pets in office; they
shouldn't oppose any measure of his
for the public good just because it
may interfere with some of their interests.;;.'-
;..
The way in which this commission commission-manager
manager commission-manager plan of government is car carried
ried carried out in Miami will be of interest
to the whole state,'
Ocala for nearly four years has had
a government something similar to
Miami only it has five aldermen in instead
stead instead of five commissioners. The plan

hasn't worked verv well. It hasn't
wlri pd heeatme the council' doesn't 1-
worKeQ ueeause lne council aoesn t al
low the manager to manage. :Every
alderman does as he pleases in his
own department and with the whole
town if he can induce two other alder aldermen
men aldermen to agree with him. The depart departments
ments departments do not always work together,
and sometimes one stands off another,
stopping the work of both. The coun council,
cil, council, while it has no objection to the
mayor doing a lot of unpaid work as
a lawyer for the city, makes no bones
of disregarding his wishes when they
do not agree with theirs.
We are strongly in favor of renre-
sentative government. We don't be-
lieve in commissions or little bunches
of .autocrats. We think a representa-
tive council can elect and uphold a
good city manager as well as a com commission
mission commission of two files and a corporal
council. At the coming city election
we want to see elected aldermen who
will obey the law, put in a city man manager
ager manager to manage, and then, as long as
he obeys the law, let him manage. It
will not be well for the city to have
any other sort of a council.
A CORRECTION
Body of Silvino Buffanio was Treated
with. Respect
With reference to the report from
Newark, N. J., that the body of Pri Private
vate Private Silvino Buffanio, recently brought
from France, was left unceremonious unceremoniously
ly unceremoniously on the doorstep of his father's
home, the office of the quartermaster
general which has charge' of the re return
turn return of the soldier dead, gave out this
statement today:
"This body was t escorted to the
home of the father by a corporal and
seven men. ; The father, mother, sis
ter and- a person who appeared to be
an undertaker were present.
"It was not possible to take the re
mains, upstairs to the apartment of
the father on the second floor as the
stairs were narrow and winding. At
the reauest of the undertaker who
was apparently acting under instruc
tions from the father, the casket was
taken out of the shipping case, the
shipping case left on the front porch
and the casket taken into the front
hall.
"The Hoboken office of the quarter
master corps is in reecipt of a letter
this morning (August 4th) from the
father of Private Buffanio, stated
very much pleased with the way the
soldiers handled the matter. He does
not know the source of the report.
Major General H. I Rogers, quar quartermaster
termaster quartermaster general of the army, added
to this:
"In view of the great care and rev reverence
erence reverence with which the bodies of our
soldier dead are treated by the ceme ceme-terial
terial ceme-terial division personnel, it is most
regrettable that such an unjust
statement should have been made
Relatives of the dead from overseas
have written innumerable letters of
thanks for the loving care which our
soldiers give their fallen comrades as
they return home. The public should
know that everything is done to make
the last journey what the families
would wish it to be."
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellowa hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
'isiting brothers.
F.W. Ditto, N.G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. St A.
U., meets on the first and third
(hursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adars, Secretary. I

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions1
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. Sasre. K. of R. & S
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 n. m.
' B. S. Wesson, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

AIRPLANE REPLACING
THE CAMEL IN ASIA

Regions that would have to .wait
many years before they could be tra traversed
versed traversed by railways are now quickly
mastered by aerial transport. News
come from the air ministry that a new
air route has been opened up across
the desert between Palestine and
Mesopotamia. Notification has been
received of the arrival at Bagdad of
three airplanes of the Royal AiiH
Force which have flown over this
route.
! The new route is about 580 mile3
long. It is an extension of the pres present
ent present Cairo-Ramled route. It starts
from Ramled, where is the main Roy Royal
al Royal Air Force aerodrome in Palestine,
passes through Amman (east of the
Jordan) and Kasr Azrak, where land
ing grounds have been "prepared, and
proceeds thence in an almost straight
line across the Arabian desert to
Ramadie on the Euphrates, and thence
to Bagdad.
The distance between the principal
stations are as follows: Ramled to
Amman, 65 miles; Amman to Kasr
Azrak, 55 miles; Kasr Azrak to Ram
adie, 400 miles; Ramadie to Bagdad,
60 miles.
GERMAN DYE INDUSTRY
IS YET WEAK
German dyestuff manufacturers'
production this year will not exceed
60,000 tons, which will make it im
possible to "flood" the markets of
England or America, or even compete
successfully against American manu manufacturers,
facturers, manufacturers, asserts Dr. Carl Duisberg,
head of Germany's greatest dye man manufacturing
ufacturing manufacturing organization.
we nave recently lncerased our
capital to 1,762,300,000 marks, which
is 719,000,000 more than our previous
capital, but this was the inevitable
consequence of the tremendous depre
ciation of our currency and resultant
incerases in the prices of commodi commodities,"
ties," commodities," he said. "It has nothing to do
with intended attacks on the world
market, which it has been reported
we were planning.
"Labor difficulties, shortage of coal;
the unsatisfactory traffic conditions;
as far as the Rhineland is concerned,
the obstacles, caused by the Rhine cus customs
toms customs barrier; all prevent us, in any
case, from increasing our output, and
leave us in a far from satisfactory
position. This position is made worse
by the hindrances placed in our way
in many foreign countries."
ur. uuisDerg characterized a re re-repotred
repotred re-repotred demand in! some American
quarters for the closing of German
dyeworks because "they might be used
for the manufacture of explosives and
poison gas in another war," was "ut
terly senseless, since Germany has
been deprived of the means of em
ploying poison gases for war purposes,
even if she wanted to." He added that
"no sane man in Germany thinks of
fresh wars."
"It is difficult to understand Amer
ican anxiety," he continued, "for the
American industry is incomparably
stronger than ours."
clohiwt a4 wo will
oadyoaoM for trial. Pnatega propaid.
MEMO HTCIXXIC-FASinOJI PSlTIUTtt
M.I ZSIrriaf riaca Nw Tort
SUGAR AT LESS THAN
SIX CENTS A POUND
With a purchase of one dollar's
worth of other groceries you can buy
seventeen pounds of sugar for one
dollar, Saturday, at the U-SERVE
STORES, east and west side of city
square. This also applies to evening
purchases. 5-2t
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
"Sweet Dreams" will insure you a
good night's sleep as mosquitoes pos positively
itively positively will not remain in a room
where it is used. The Court Pharm Pharmacy.
acy. Pharmacy. Phone 284. 5-t

ir X

X

thaai. ad -nentr
aal waiat

CONNER

Conner, Aug. 5. Miss Sara Lou
Priest and brother, Clarence Priest,
of Anthony, are viisting relitaves at
Conner this week.
Friends of Hatton Atwater will re regret
gret regret to learn that he is quite ill at a
hospital in Jacksonville.
J. N. Stevens and wife and baby
spent Wednesday in Ocala.
Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Wingo and Mrs.
E. O. Powell went to Ocala Saturday
and attended the union meeting at the
Baptist church. 1
Misses Wynonah Randall, Martha
Powell, Hull Atwater and George
Randall motored to Anthony Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon and attended the revi revival
val revival services at the Methodist church.
C. E. Hogan was a visitor to the
county seat, yesterday.
There was a social gathering at the
home of W. C Henderson on Saturday
evening.
Mrs. D. C. Clifton of Daytona and
her daughter, Mrs. George Tippins of
Fort Ogden, are guests of the for-.
mers sister, Mrs. Charles Rogers.
The community sing was held on
Wednesday evening at the home of
Miss Gladys Stanaland.
Earl Deas, son of Mrs. William
Deas, is quite sick with malarial
fever at this writing.
Dr. A. H. Wingo was called to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Sunday, returning Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday morning.
Mrs. Delia Hunter of Elkton, is
spending some time with the family
of her brother, J. N. Dixon.
Atwater's big trucks resumed work
today, operations having been sus suspended
pended suspended for two weeks on account of
the bad condition of the roads.
Jack Powell was a business visitor
to Ocala Saturday afternoon.
- Messrs. Johnson and Ward of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, commercial travelers, were calling
on the business men Tuesday.
ZELMA IS A HUSTLER
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, Aug. 5. Miss Zelma
Burnett, 16-year-old Santa Rosa coun county
ty county girli who engages in the poultry
business under the home club plan
sponsored by the Agricultural Divis Division
ion Division of the University of Florida, aver averaged
aged averaged more than $40 a month net
profits during 1920, according to re reports
ports reports to hte extension division here.
The young woman ended her school
year Dec. 1, 1919, and at the begin
ning of the year 1920, entered the
business world, so to speak. Her cap capital
ital capital as listed in her report, for the
year, included "three turkey hens and
a gobbler, and two White Leghorn
hens and a rooster."
Her report continues:
"Turkey eggs laid 126; turkey eggs
set 126; turkeys hatched 102; turkeys
on hand 73. White Leghorn eggs laid
306; White Leghorn eggs set 126;
chicks hatched 113; chicks on hand
89."
Total receipts for the year's opera operations
tions operations amounted to $678.80, from which
expense saggregating $194.10 were
deducted, leaving a profit of $484.80.
Increase your sales. Vdvertisa
,Me- Leaving
Aug. 10th to
post graduate
O take a
KMT
b.see. service to you up to that
-OV1 A
ourse.
Pleased to be of
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Upeeialfet
SEE ME FOR
Everything the Btiliing line
My Vtorh. is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man" FAon S2S
SASH
DOOR
Ggo. MacKay 2 Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
AUTO REPAIMG
Acetylene Wel&ig
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rehored
Brakes Refined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597

Barney Spencer
Phone 431
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Erabalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
MOTOR EQUIPMENT
Office Phone 350, Ocala, F3a.
217 W. Broadway
fli
fi!
lis
3 :
i-3 ;
it' it'll
ll it'll NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
and Siorage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Bring us your I
WELDING I
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed H
1 AUTOGENOUS WELDIXG CO.
Ocklawaha Ave, H
& Orange St.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con- j
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
This is a Studebaker year. tf

CL V. Roberts
Phone 305

Farm

- Store

ChpYYV Rpl1,,
VII cl I jf lcll
Uneedas and all former
10c. pkg. Crax.....8c 3 for 20c
All former 20c. packages 15c
Tall Pink Salmon... ...15c
Campbell's Soup. ... 1 2c 4 for 45c
Octagon Soap ......8c 3 for 21e
Export Soap, per doz. ....... .55c
Cherry Bell Flour 24 lbs...; $14 5
Sauer'g Self-Rising Flour,
24 pounds $1.45
W. Baker's Cocoa half lb 30c
One pound good Tea 30c
Senate Coffee, 1 lb 40c
Senate Coffee, 2 lbs 75c
Senate kffee. 3 lbs . . $ 1.10
Argo Salmon .....40c 2 for 75c
Tall Pink Salmon, per can. ... 1 5c
Virginia Dare Wine, large. ... 65c
Virginia Dare Wine, small.... 40c

Always Plenty of Fresh Eggs. Free Delivery.
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

Merchants Block
f For
y Fresh
g Meats and
jV5 Groceries
is-
Phoue
'M 243

Telephone Us.

.Just ask

U DIXIE HIG0VAY GARAGE
IB We Specialize on
1 Eord and Chevrolet
REPAIR WORK
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
Yt 8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
fg DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
tj POLARINE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Engesser, Prop.
M Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533

Tablets Envelopes
Stationery
Boxes 25c to $1,25
White and Tints
G. C GREENE
Opp. Marion Hardware
- Phone 435
Inks Pencils

LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
i
ACCIDFNT AUTOMOBILE
RAILROAD 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
2:20 am Jacksnville-N'Ycrk 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
2:15 am Tamra-
1:50 pm
3:50 pm
4:05 pm
1 :35 am
2:15 am
Manaiee-St Petrsbrg
N York-St. Petrsbrg
Tampa
Tampa-Manatee
2:55 am
2:15 am
t :50 pni
1:35 pm
4:05 pm
R. R.
Arrive
2:33 am
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Leave
2:27 am Jacisonville-NTork
1:45 pm JksonvilleGaa.sville
3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm StuPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland
3:30 pm Homosassa
10:15 pm Leesburg
4:45 pm Gainesville
11:03 pm
1:25 pm
6:42 am
11 .rft
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
"Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Ty a naTfl uheat flour
as good as cny cn(f (ess in pnce
Reddick Peanut Butter 1 lb...30e
Evaporated Milk, large 15e
Per zoben $1.70
Evaporated Milk, small... 7c
Jer dozen 80c
Three Argo Starch 25c
One. doz. Argo Starch .95c
Evaporated Peaches, lb ...... 15e
Quart jars of Honey $5e
Quart cans Syrup .....30c
Pint jars or bottles 1..15e
Syrup drawn from hbl, gal.... 7 5c
Purina Feed for cows, chickens,
horses, hogs.
Firestone Tires, 30x3..... $10-95
Firestone Tires, 30x3 . .$1 3-95
Red Tubes, 30x3 $2-65
Red Tubes, 30x3. $3.10
,Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2.15
Grey Tubes, 30x3 M ...$2.55
Phone 163
. r. v.. v. if. .v'. ..
-r
us over the telephone to suggest :i:

a cut of meat for your dinner. We :S:
study your wants and our every en- hi
deavor is to please you. This careful hi
srrvice, with our prompt delivery, is hi
what has given us prestige in the Fresh hi
Meat business. hi
COOK'S MARKET & GROCER Y J

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OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, AUGUST 8, 1921

Spanish

OUBEOOHS
By
CAMILLA KENYON
Copyright, Tba Boib-lUrriU Cmsaa?
SYNOPSIS.
CHAPTER I.--Jane Harding, respect respect-able
able respect-able and conservative old spinster but
never too old to think of auu-rtaffe-with
more money than brains, is inveigled by
a strong-minded spinster. Miss Higgtesby Higgtesby-Browne,
Browne, Higgtesby-Browne, into financing an expedition to
hunt for buried treasure on Leeward
island. Her niece, Virginia Harding, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop her, gets on the vessel
engaged for the hunt, and in the confu confusion
sion confusion is unwillingly carried along.
CHAPTER II. By no means concealing
bar distaste for the expedition and her
contempt for its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of? the Honorable Cuth Cuthbert
bert Cuthbert Vane, and is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER III. Talking with Dugald
Shaw, the leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frankly expresses her views,
practically accusing Sliaw and the other
members of the party, including a some some-i
i some-i what 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 Harding. Their relations,
naturally, are somewhat strained.
CHAPTER XV. Landing, on the island
Is a matter of some difficulty, Virginia
being carried ashore in the arms of Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Van, to her disquietude. The land landing,
ing, landing, however, is safely effected.
CHAPTER V. Led by Miss Higglesby Higglesby-Browne
Browne Higglesby-Browne the party draws up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby V irginia Harding is barred
from participation in the profits of the
expedition. Believing the whole thing to
be a fraud, Virginia is not greatly wor worried,
ried, worried, i Cuthbert Vane alone votes against
the exclusion' of Virginia.
Aunt Jane's assenting voice issued
from the depths of her handkerchief;
which was rapidly becoming so briny
and inadequate that I passed her mine.
From Cuthbert Vane alone there came
a steadfast no and the Scotchman
put a hand on the boy's shoulder witJh
a smile whch was like sudden sun sunlight
light sunlight In a bleak sky.
Mr. Tubbs then produced a legal legal-looking
looking legal-looking document which I took to be
the original agreement of the members
of the expedition.'. Beneath their sig signatures
natures signatures he had Inscribed a sort of
codicil, by which 1 relinquished all
claim on any treasure recovered by
the party. I signed the clause in a
bold and defiant hand, under the at attentive
tentive attentive eyes of the company. A sort
of sigh went round, as though some something
thing something of vast moment had been con concluded.
cluded. concluded. And Indeed It had, for now
the way was clear for Violet's map.
Covertly I watched the faces around
me. Mr. Tubbs' eyes had grown
bright; he licked hisv dry lips. His
nose, tip-tilted and slightly bulbous,
took on a more than usually roseate
hue.v Captain,. Magnus, who was of a
restless and Jerky habit at the best
of times, : was like a leashed animal
scenting blood. Beneath his open
shirt you saw the quick rise and fall
of his hairy chest. His lips, drawn
back wolflshly, displayed yellow, fang fanglike
like fanglike teeth. Under the raw crude greed
of the man you seemed to glimpse
something Indescribably vnlpine and
ferocious.
The face of Dugald Shaw was con controlled,
trolled, controlled, but there was a slight rigidity
in its quiet. A pulse beat rapidly in
bis cheek. All Worldly good, all hope
of place, power, independence, hung
for him on the contents of the small
flat package, wrapped in oil-silk, which
Miss Browne was at this moment with withdrawing
drawing withdrawing from her pocket.
Only Cuthbert Vane, seated next to
me, maintained without effort his se serenity.
renity. serenity. For him the whole affair be belonged
longed belonged in the category known as sport sporting,
ing, sporting, where a gentleman played his
stake and accepted with equanimity
the issue. .
i The dead sailor's legacy consisted
of a single sheet of time-stained pa-
per. Two-thirds of the sheet was cov-
ered by a roughly-drawn sketch In
faded Ink, giving the outline of the
Island shores as we had' seen them
from the Rufus Smith. Here was the
' cove, with the name It bears In the Ad Ad-:
: Ad-: mlraity charts Lantern bay written
, in, and a dotted line Indicating the
' channel. .
TV all appearance the map was
I merely to give Hopperdown his dlrec dlrec-;
; dlrec-; tlons for entering the f cove. There
. was absolutely no mark upon it to
'show where the treasure had been
burled. J
Now for the writing on the sheet
below the map. It was In another
hand than that which had written
Lantern bay across the faae of the
cove, and which, though labored, was
precise and clear. This other was an
uneven, wavering scrawl :
"He sed It is In a Cave with 2
months near by the grave of Bill Hal Hal-liwell
liwell Hal-liwell wlch was cut down for he new
to much. lie sed you can bring a boat
to the cave at the half Tid? but be beware
ware beware the turn for the pull Is strong.
He sed to find the Grave again look
for the kstone at the head marked B.
H. and a Cross Bones. In the Chist
is gold Dubloons, a vast lot, also a
silver Cross wich he sed leve for the
Grave for he sed Bill walks and thats
unlucky."
That was all. A fairly clear direc direction
tion direction for any friend who had attended
the obsequies of Bill and knew where
to look for the stone marked B. H.
and a cross-bones, but to perfect
strangers it was vague.
. A blank look crept Into the intent

faces aDout tne tame.- t
:"It it don't happen to say In more
deetall jest precisely where that care
might be looked for?" Inquired Mr
Tubbs hopefully.
t "In more detail? -'.repeated Miss
Browne, challengingly. "Pray, Mr:
Tubbs, what further detail could be
required?"
A good deal more, I am afraid,"
remarked the Scotchman grimly.
Miss Browne whirled upon him. In
tier cold eye a spark had kindled.
And suddenly I had a new vision of
her. I saw her no longer as fhe 1e 1e-lnder
lnder 1e-lnder of Aunt Jane, but as herself the
deluded. Her belief in the tretaure
was an obsession. This map was her
talisman, her way of escape from .n
existence which had bfcn drab and
dull enough, I dare say.
Mr. Shaw" Miss Browne gave the
effect of drawing herself up in line
of battle T feel that I must give ex expression
pression expression to the thought which comes
to me at this moment. It isthis-1-that
if the members of this party are
to be chilled by carping doubts, the
wave of enthusiasm which has floated
us thus far mu3t Inevitably recede,
leaving ns flotsam on a barren shore.
What can jpe weak woman pardon,
my unfaltering Jane two women
achieve against the thought of fail failure
ure failure firmly held by him to whom we
looked to lead ns boldly in our for forward
ward forward dash? Mr. Shaw, this is no time
for crawling earthworm tactics. It Is
with the bold and sweeping glance of
the eagle that we must survey this
island, until, the proper point dis discerned,
cerned, discerned, we swoop with majestic flight
upon our predestined goal!"
Miss Browne was somewhat exhaust exhausted
ed exhausted by this effort, and paused for
breath,-, whereupon Mr. Tubbs. anx anxious
ious anxious to retrieve his recent blunder,
seized with dexterity the opportunity.
"I get you. Miss Browne. I get you,"
stiid Mr. Tubbs with conviction. "VIc "VIc-lory
lory "VIc-lory ain't within the grasp of any in individual
dividual individual that carries a heart like a
'old pancake in his bosom. I may dp
mtlier a man of thought than- action,
ma'am, and at present far from my
native heath, which Is the financial
enters of the country, but if I remem remember
ber remember right.. It was Ulysses done the
domojwork for the Greeks, while cer cer-mir.
mir. cer-mir. persons that was depended on
-nlked In their tents. Miss .Higgles .Higgles-i
i .Higgles-i hy-Browne. yon can count count, I
say on old H. H.!
"I thank yon, Mr. Tubbs, I thank
you I". replied Miss Browne with emo emotion.
tion. emotion. As for Aunt Jane, she gazed
upon the noble countenance of Mr.
Tubbs with such ecstatic admiration
that her little nose quivered like a
guinea-pig's. V

CHAPTER VI.
The Cave With Two Mouths.
Obscure as were the directions
which Hopperdown's niece had taken
from his dying Hps, one point at least
was clear the 1 treasure-cave opened
on the sea. This seemed an Immense
simplification of the problem, until
you discovered that the great wall of
cliffs was honeycombed with fissures.
One of the boats which had con conveyed
veyed conveyed us from the Rufus Smith had
been left with us, and in it Mr. Shaw
with the Honorable Cuthbert and
Captain Magnus, made a preliminary
voyage of discovery. This yielded the
Made a Preliminary Voyage of Dis
covery.
Information above set down, plus,
however, the thrilling and significant
fact that a cave seemingly predestined
to be the hiding place of treasure, and
moreover a cave with the specified
two openings, ran under the point
which protected the anchorage on the
south, connecting the cove with the
sea. Only the Scotchman remained
exasperatingly calm and declined to
admit that the treasure was as good
as found.
T1 wait till I see the color of my
money before I reckon the Interest on
It," he remarked. "It's true the cave
would be a likely and convenient place
for hiding the chest; the question Is:
Wouldn't It be too likely and con convenient?
venient? convenient? Sampson would maybe not
choose the spot of all others where
the first comer who had got word of
the story would be certain to look."
"Well,, friends," remarked Mr.
Tnbbs, "there's them that sees noth noth-In
In noth-In but the hole In the doughnut, and
there's them that see the doughnut
that's around the hole. ,1 ain't
ashamed to say that old EL H. is In
the doughnut class. Why, the Old
Man himself used to. remark I guess

It' ain't news to some nere aBouf me
beln on the inside with most of the.
leadin financial lights of the country
he used to remark, Tubbs has it in
Mm to bull the market on a Black
Friday. Ladles. I ain't one that's in inclined
clined inclined to boast, but I. jest want to
warn yon not to be too astonished
when H. HL makes acquaintance with
Bill Halliwell's tombstone, which Tm
will in to lay he does yet."
"Well, good luck to you." said the
grim Scot, "and let me likewise warn
all hands not to be too astonished if
we find that the treasure is not in the
cave. But HI admit it Is "as good a
place as aay for beginning the search."
The cave which was now the center
of our hopes I fay our, because some somehow
how somehow or other 1 found myself hoping
and fearing along with the rest,
though carefully concealing It ran
under the point at Its farther end.
The distance v. as about sixty feet
from month to mouth, and back of
this transverse passage a great
vaulted ehamber stretched far under
the land.. The walls of the chamber
rose sheer to a height of fifteen feet
or more, when a broad ledge broke
their smoothness. At high water the
sea flooded the cavern to its farthest
extremity and beat upon the walls.
Now and again. It was to prove, even
The water-worn pavement between the
Two archways was .left bare, and one
could walk dry-shod along the rocks
under tl high land of the point from
the beach to the cave. But this was
at the very bottom of the ebb. Most Mostly
ly Mostly the lower end of the cave was
flooded, and th xMlorers went back
and forth In the boat.
A certain drawback to boating In
our island waters was the presence
of hungry hordes of sharks. You
might forget them for a moment and
sit happily trail!ng your fingers over overboard,
board, overboard, and then a huge moving shadow
would darken the water, and you saw
the ripple cut by a darting fin and
the flash of a livid belly as the mon monster
ster monster rolled over, ready. for his mouth mouth-fuL
fuL mouth-fuL (Continued Tomorrow)

Boat Excursion
t
AT
SILVER SPRINGS
Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Fare, $1
Plus 8c War'Tax
Bring Youi Picnic Supper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
ot Silver River
For information see or phone
W. L Carmichael
Silver Springs
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times
MISUSE
IF YOU'RE
SEARCHING
for Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on onr shop. We are
Experts at this business
and! our work is
G U A R A NTEED
BLALOCK BROS.
VULCANIZING
Ocsila House Block
Hand Tailored Suits
; Made to your Measure Z
iooo Guaranteed Fabrics to J
select from: Styles are abso-
lutely correct. Price, Quality,
Workmanship and Lasting J
Satisfaction is our Motto.
We challenge any firm to Z
make you a suit of quality as
cheap as we will.
J. A. Chandler :
Second Floor Thompson Build-
ing, Opposite Harrington Hall J
HIGH GRADE COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revel3, over Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Oc&la. tf

ilm!liii.!i!l:

IHO I Hi
A )w j

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Oc&la, FIa.

This i a Studebakr year.

ii i Li
jrt v Qrriv meal-
r 10for5y
The new sugar coated y YfV
chewing fiumymfcc
c&Ich everybody JZW -J "ZjJM

you

Lioort & Mrxxa Tobacco Co.

C. Cecil Bryant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X

that wilt aid
tion. polish
yourtnrost.

TOE

0 IkOOU

THEY DO IT!
We; spent years experi experimenting
menting experimenting with different blends of
tobaccos to obtain
a new flavor
a more pleasing aroma
and to obtain what is more
important still the one tYmg
that smokers have always wished
a cigarette xcould do- ,
"SATISFY!'
And Chesterfields do 'satisfy.
For in Chesterfields the to tobaccos
baccos tobaccos Turkish, and Burleyand
other choice home-grown varie varieties
ties varieties are blended differently-1
and letter to give you and all
smokers that greater measure of
cigarette enjoyment-

1 L-3 '(

CIGARETTES

Onr fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 23-tf

The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HA EG RAVES
Cash and Carry Storef807 South Lime
street. 27-tf

flavored sussr JscKst zrczrl

peppermint flavored chrlr.-! rt n

your sppetite di?i.
your testa acd ccUtcD
CD
U
and the blend
can t be copied.
Hav yon mn tkm mmm
AIR-TIGHT tit of SO?

v
r:



i:

OCALA EVENtS'fi STAR, MON'DAY, ACGCST t, 1921

EMMS

II

TODAY

MARGUERITE CLARK

in

"Scrambled Wives

and a two reel comedy

ADMISSION
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP
i Notice is hereby given that my in interest
terest interest in the Crescent Grocery has
been disposed of to Mrs. J. F. Pedrick,
who assumes all indebtedness of the
same, and to whom all accounts due
are payable.
Ocala, Fla., August 8, 1921."
2t Signed: H.E.Abbott.
REPRESENTATIVE JAMES
" (Associated Press)
Danv ille, Va Aug. 6. Representa Representative
tive Representative Rorer A; James, of the fifth con congressional
gressional congressional district, died suddenly at
his home here today of heart failure.
He was 62 years old and first elected
to the House to succeed Representa Representative
tive Representative Saunders and re-elected last No November.
vember. November. He was publisher of the
Danville Register and Danville Bee
and for a number of years a leader in
Virginia politics. He was a democrat.
DREARY LIFE IN DUGOUTS
Dvinsk,' Latvia, July 15. (Corres (Correspondence
pondence (Correspondence Associated Press). Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds of families in the war devastat devastated
ed devastated territory about Dvinsk are still
living in the dugouts used by German
and Russian soldiers in the early days
of the war.
Little or no progress toward recon reconstruction
struction reconstruction has been made in the scores
of razed villages because of the pov pov-rty
rty pov-rty of the people who, for a long time
after the war between Russia and
Germany ended, were under bolshevik
rule.
PINELLAS COUNTY CAN
STAND THE EXPENSE
.' (Associated Press)
Clearwater, Aug. 6. The board of
county commissioners has decided that
it will not' be necessary to increase
taxes in Pinellas county as : the result
of an increase of $1,400,000 in the
' assessed valuation of property. The
assessed valuation this yeaj is placed
at $12,800,000 as compared with $11,-
' 400,000 last year. ''
A bond issue is expected to be voted
to cover the county's share of the ex expense
pense expense in improving the county roads.
The roads are to be widened to 16
feet and other; improvements made,
half the cost to be borne by the state,
and the' remainder by the county.
The bond election may not be called
before late in the afll, according to
County Engineer C. E. Burleson, who
said that the condition of the bond
market must be taken into considers-
tion.
SOUTHERN IRELAND HAS
SOME LOYAL PEOPLE
London, July 25. Correspondence
of Associated Press). Numbers of
southern Irish loyalist refugees, in
dire straits, are daily arriving in Lon London.
don. London. In many cases, they are women
and children who have lost their bread
. winners and frequently their sole pos possessions
sessions possessions are the clothes they wear,
their homes and other possessions
having been destroyed.
Under the malicious injury act, all
. these people are entitled to compensa compensation,
tion, compensation, leviable on the local rates, but
although decrees have been granted
for sums afferreeratine millions of
pounds, very few halve been paid. It
is said that in consequence of terror terrorism,
ism, terrorism, lawyers in southern Ireland are
frequently unable to prosecute claims
against the local authorities, as they
i have been threatened with death
should they do so. ,
The London committee of the Irish
Unionist Alliance is now taking up
7 such claims, and is preparing an ap appeal
peal appeal to the British government ask
ing that compensation, both in respect
of life and propeufky, shall be made a
first charge upon any moneys that
may be handed over by the British ex exchequer,
chequer, exchequer, to the southern Irish parlia parliament.
ment. parliament. 5

Attractive ads. pay big. dividends.

HEAT

P7P

99
cw",re" ua5mS 5E
CHESSIN SAYS RUSSIA
IS LENIN'S HELL
' Copenhagen, July 21 (Correspond (Correspondence
ence (Correspondence Associated Press). Wladimir
Chessin, formerly consulting lawyer
to the British and Swedish legations
in Petrograd, with his wife, an ex ex-singer
singer ex-singer of the imperial opera in Pet-
jrograd, recently arrived here after a
perilous flight from Russia. Their last i
memory about Russia is a rifle shot
sent after them while crossing the
frontier..
Chessin, in the course of an inter interview,
view, interview, said "Lenin's regime is a rule of
terror. This is proved by my own
case. Since 1918, I have spent prac practically,
tically, practically, all my time in prison in a
filthy cell and but for my wife smug smuggling
gling smuggling food into prison I would have
starved to death. One hundred of my
125 fellow prisoners died from star starvation.
vation. starvation. Russia today is a hell; that's
the truth about Lenin's Russia. The
population of the towns are dying out
and houses are demolished by the
thousanad in order to obtain house
timber as fuel."
EASTERN GIRLS HAVE
TAKEN TO THE ROAD
New York, Aug. 6. The roaming
complex, sometimes called the wander wanderlust,
lust, wanderlust, has become epidemic among
eastern girls of debutante years. Not
a few of, them are tramping across
the continent this summer, gathering
an occasional "lift" from kindly auto
mobile tourists and walking the rest
of the way. So-called sensible shoes,
khaki trousers and the will to work
when the purse becomes emaciated
characterize most of them.
.Some of these eastern girls declare
they find the west safer for young
women than New York city. Rebecca
Brownstein and Myra Levine, former
students of Syracuse University, who
recently hiked from the Pacific to their
homes here, praised western men so
highly that many mothers began
praying that their dear daughters
would not get any of "those crazy
ideas of walking across the country"
into their heads.
Florence Rosen and Gladys Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman of New York, reached Los
Angeles a few days ago after a long
tramp across the continent, broken by
jobs of stretching octaves on type typewriters
writers typewriters whenever funds ran low.'They
liked the open air life so well that
they immediately began saving up for
a return jaunt.
They Resist Decay.
The aor-thwenei'D Indians nearly
always marie their totem poles out of
western red edar. hut this choice
was probably due more Jto the fact
that the wood is easy to work and
extremely durable than to Its fra fragrance.
grance. fragrance. It may be taken as a very
good general rule t tint woods that are
scented are resistant to decay and
Insect attack, and have good cabinet
qualities. American Forestry Maga Magazine.
zine. Magazine. v Castle Has Unique History.
One or the oldest and most fasclnat
tag English castles. "The Saltweod,
near Hytbe. tins a unique history. The
castle is over 1J)."0 years old. It was
built by Oisc. sod of HenglsL in 448.
and rebuilt by Henry de Essex, ths
king's standard bearer. In about 1100.
The famous Thomas a' Becker's mur
derers 4 niet there tn 1162 and laid
their plans. During tbe reigu of King
John It was noted hs the residence of
the archbishop ot Ointerhury.
Sweetness of Spring Air.
The soft sound of water moving
among thousands of cross blades Is ts
the-hearing as the sweetness of spring
i r to the scent. It Is so faint and
o diffused that the exact spot whence
It Issues rannor be diHerned. yet It is
distinct, and my footsteps are slower
as I listea Yonder, in the corners
of tbe mert the atinihere Is full of
some ethr't vapor The sunshine
stays in the air there if the green
hedges held the wind from brushing
It away. P:chard Jeffries.

OCALft OCGUHnEflGES
If you have any society items for
Ihe Star, please call five-one.

Mr. R. L. Van Osten is a
visitor to Greensboro, Nl C
business
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Speneer-Pedrick Motor
Company. ; 4-tf
Mrs. A. T. Thomas and son, A. T.
Jr., are spending a week at Lake
Weir in the Meffert cottage.
Let us deliver your grocery order
! with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
; v :
Miss Nina Camp will entertain the
regular meeting of the "A" club at
her home this evening.
Week end parties should be supplied
with a THERMOS bottle. We have
' them in pint, quart and three-pint
! sizes at pre-war prices. The Court
! Pharmacy. 5-6t
Miss Ruth. Simmons will entertain
tomorrow evening the weekly meeting
of the Tuesday auction club.
White Ring self -rising flour 12 lb.
sack 70c; 24 lb. sack $1.35, at Har Har-graves,
graves, Har-graves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
The house party of girls chaperon chaperoned
ed chaperoned by Mrs. J. M. Meffert returned this
morning from -a week's outing in the
Meffert cottage at Lake Weir.
Our field and garden seeds are all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting & Phillips, Ocala,
Fla. 21-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kelly of
Gainesville are visitors in the city,
guests at the home of
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mrs.
Kelly'!
R. Moorhead,
New supply of field and garden
seeds for fall 1921 planting just arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. Variety larger than- ever. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting and Phillips, druggists and seeds seedsmen,
men, seedsmen, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
Mrs. Mamie Hall is in Hendersori Hendersori-ville,
ville, Hendersori-ville, N. C, for an indefinite visit.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blari have re returned
turned returned home from a vacation spent
at different points of interest on the
east coast. 1
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-1 m
Mrs. Frank Mustin and two children
of Okechobee, are in the city, visiting
at the home of Mrs. Mustin's mother,
Mrs. Smith.
Judge E. C. May and Baxter Mor Morrison
rison Morrison visited Ocala Tuesday on busi
ness. Citrus County Chronicle.
Mr. George Akin is in Bradentown,
visiting friends.
C. E. Conner was in Ocala on busi business
ness business last Friday. "Citrus County
Chronicle.
Mrs. C. E. Simmons is enjoying a
week's stay with Mrs. A. C. Blowers
at Lake Weir.
Mr. Carlisle Izlar is a business vis visitor
itor visitor to Atlanta, where he is attending
the annual southern convention of the
Buick Motor Company.
Mrs. Veal and daughter of Cotton
Plant, are visiting Mrs. L. C. Bell this
week. Citrus County Chronicle.
Miss Luvylee Schoeflin of Tampa,
arrived in Ocala yesterday afternoon
and will be the guest of Miss Ruth
Simmons for a week.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf
Laurie Hampton and H. M. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton Jr. have returned home from a
visit with their grandparents at Ar Arcadia.
cadia. Arcadia. It is with much regret that the
many- friends of Colonel John Martin
and family learn that he has taken a
turn for the worse and is now quite
ill at his home.
"Aladdin", thermol ware bottles, half
gallon and gallon sizes at pre-war
prices. Court Pharmacy. 5-6t
Mr. Asher Frank of Tampa, was a
week-end visitor in the city, a guest
at' the home of his brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Max Israelson.
. e
This is a Studebaker year. tf

I
. Mrs. E. C. Sims of Anthony and i Mr. Alfred MacKay spent the week week-daughter,
daughter, week-daughter, Miss Ola Sims of Ocala, end in Dunnellon, visiting friends.
left yesterday for Black Mountain, N. j
C where they will spend two weeks. Mrs. H. M. Hampton leaves Wed-

They were accompanied by Frances
Gary as far as Asheville, N. C, where
she was met by Mrs. LaFitte and j
daughter, Mary Raysor of Waynes Waynes-ville,
ville, Waynes-ville, where Frances will visit for sev several
eral several weeks. Mrs. LaFkte's friends in
Ocala will be interested to learn that
since leaving the city last spring she
has married. Mrs. LaFitte and daugh
ter spent last winter in the city,
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Moore.
You are going to buy at HAR-
GRAVES Cash and Carry Store be
cause there youH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Mrs. R. G. Blake accompanied Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. McCarley and daugh
ter, Jane, Mr. John Cook and Mr. Ed Edward
ward Edward Buhrman of this city to the Mc-
Carleys home at West Palm Beach
this morning. .Mrs. Blake will visit
her son-in-law arm daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. C..W. Effmger, and Messrs. Cook
and Buhrman.will return home after a
few days' visit with Mr. Cook's rela
tives.
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
Mr. Stanley Lucas of Springfield,
Ohio, left this afternoon for a busi business
ness business trip to Washington, after a few
days' visit in the city, a guest at the
home of his brother, Mr. Lester Lucas.
Mr. Lucas is a prominent lawyer 'in
his home town and during his stay in
the city made many friends who trust
he ''will return shortly for another
yisit. Mr. Lucas was returning home
from a business trip to West Palm
Beach and said that the community at
large there seemed in sympathy for
Miss Lena Clarke, believing she was
trying to straighten out the wrong wrongdoings
doings wrongdoings of others.
Mr. B. D. Parker, wife and son of
Tallahassee, were Sunday guests at
the home of Mr. T. W. Troxler, leav
ing this morning for Clearwater,
where they will spend several weeks.
Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
N Mrs. Rexie Todd's friends will be
glad to know that she has improved
sufficiently to leave the hospital and
will leave shortly for Hendersonville,
N. C, for a month's stay, anad it is
hoped that the bracing air of that sec section
tion section will soon restore her to her usual
good health.
The growing of alligator pears in
this part of Florida is quite unusual,
but that the fruit can be raised suc successfully
cessfully successfully is proven by the fact that
Judge W. S. Bullock and family are
enjoying a few pears from a tree in
the judge's yard.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Walker leave to
morrow for Virginia," where they will
visit for the next several weeks with
the former's mother.
Misses Chivalette and Marguerite
Smith, daughters of Judge; and Mrs.
W. E. Smith, have gone to Sanford to
be with their aunt, Mrs. Ray during
the absence of their parents, who are
on a pleasure trip to New York and
other points.
' 5
Mrs. L. W. Duval and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, of Ocala, passed through Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville recently, en route to Kentucky,
for a visit with relatives. Mr. Duval,
who accompanied them as far as
Jacksonville, has returned home.
Jacksonville Times-Union.
- The many friends of Mr. J. M.
Broome, manager of the Ocala Iron
Works, will b glad to learn that he
is recovering steadily from his recent
operation for appendicitis.
Mrs. Hariey Marsh's
glad to see her again
Hat Shop.
friends are
in the Style
Rev. W. F. Creson and family, who
have been spending a month in Au Augusta,
gusta, Augusta, Ga where the former occulpied
the Presbyterian pulpit during the
absence of their pastor. Rev. Sevier,
will return home this week and the
Presbyterian pulpit will be occupied
Sunday by Rev. Creson.
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Carroll have
moved into the home of Mrs. Jeon
Conoley on South Fourth street,
where they will keep house.
Miss Floyd Whittle is enjoying her
vacation and she is missed by her
many friends who patronize Rhein Rhein-auer's
auer's Rhein-auer's big store.
Mr. Robert Roberts and bride of
Live Oak, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Nelson.

nesday for Arcadia, where she goes to j

attend the marriage of
her sister",
I
0
Miss Kate Carlton.
Cadillac four-passenger for a '.real
buy. Call at Speneer-Pedrick Motor
Company. 4,tf

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pyles and young FR RENT Comfortably furnished
son moved Saturday into the home of i e-room apartment. Private en en-Dr.
Dr. en-Dr. E. G. Lindner,' which they will oc-j trance. Apply C. C. Bryant, 805
cupy during the absence of Mrs. Lind- i Tuscawilla St. 29-tf

ner and children, who left Sunday 1
morning for Pennsylvania, where they
will remain until October.
Miss Lulu Moody after a visit of
several weeks to Mrs. R. G. Blake, re
turned to her home in Leesburg Sun
day.
VIRGINIA LEGION MAN WINS
From Second Lieutenant to Major.
Was Ctimb Made by Depart Depart--
- Depart-- ment Commander.
, Entering the military service as a
second lieutenant, Robert T. Barton.
commander of the
Virginia depart department
ment department of the Amer American
ican American Legion, rose
to the rank of
major during the
World war.
Mr. Barton was
born In Winches Winchester.
ter. Winchester. Va and re received
ceived received his educa education
tion education at Shenan Shenandoah
doah Shenandoah Yallev AcjvI AcjvI-emy
emy AcjvI-emy and the Uni
versity of Virginia, where he took the
B. S. and LL. B. degrees.
He practiced law from 1914 until
1916, when he went to the Mexican
border' as a second lieutenant In the
Second Virginia Infantry. With the
start of the World war, Mr. 1 Barton
attended the First Officers' .Training
camp at Fort Myer, Va and received
a captaincy. He served as a captain
In the 313th field artillery at Camp
Lee, Va., until he went to France In
May, 1918. He participated in the St.
Mlhlel and Argonne-Meyse offensives
and was promoted to a majority.
LEGION MAN IS LAWMAKER
Iowa Ex-Service Boys Are Proud of
Their Most Youthful Member
of Legislature.
"A flghtln little devil and a captain
Td go plumb to hell for. Is the way
his sergeant char characterised
acterised characterised Clyde
H. Doollttle, twen twen-t
t twen-t y-s I x-y ear-old
American Legion
member, the
youngest lawmak lawmaker
er lawmaker In the Iowa
state legislature.
Mr. D o o
was a law student
student J I
at Iowa univer
sity when war
was declared. He attended the r iit
Officers' Training camp and went over overseas
seas overseas with the 42nd Division. He par participated
ticipated participated in six major offensives and
was wounded during the Champagne
defensive.
Re-entering college upon his return,
Mr. Doollttle was elected to the legis legislature
lature legislature while away from his home.
Wise in counsel, an eloquent speaker
and a tireless worker for the Ameri
can Legion, Mr. Doollttle soon placed
every Iowa veteran In his debt and
was largely responsible for the success
of the Legion's legislative program.
UNION MEN LEGION MEMBERS
Kansas Coalfield Center of Hostility,
Develops Into First-Prize Mem-
be r ship Locality.
From a center of hostility to the
American Legion, to the town which
won the first prize, second classifica classification
tion classification in the Kansas membership con contest.
test. contest. Is the record of Mulberry, In the
coalfields of the Sunflower state.
During the period of the Kansas
coal strikes, union laborers miscon misconstrued
strued misconstrued the attitude of the 'Legion In
regard to Industrial disputes. When
post officers explained the Legion's
principle, the miners were auick to
-
Legion Men Operating Steam Shovel.
enroll In the ex-service men's organiza organization.
tion. organization. Legion men are operating the
big steam shovel in the photograph.
Of a membership of sixty-six In
Mulberry post, fifty are now union
labor men. Forty-six are members of
the United Mine Workers of America.
The post also Includes six merchants,
three farmers, three clerks, two doc-
-a and two school teachers.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEIENTS

A'ANTED, LOST, FOUAd. FOB
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NlSEDS
DRESSMAKING Men's shirts a spe specialty.
cialty. specialty. Mrs. Darling and Mrs.
Woods. Phone 1S2. SO-tf
- prjR -3AT v Tmn
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 SALE One registered Jersey
bull two years old; three good
milk cows; one female Airedale pup
three months old. See C. V. Swain,
Anthony, Fla. 2-6t
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. 8-2-6t
FOR SALFv General merchandise
store, established' twenty-five years,
in good town and location. Fine op opportunity
portunity opportunity for real business Tman
with-the cash. Address, "P," care
the Star. 2-6t
FOR RENT Sleeping rooms, $2 a
week; furnished rooms for light
housekeeping, $15 a month. Apply to
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick. 34 N. Sanchei
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-lm
HEAVY HAULIKG I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
k ditsanccAlso let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
FISH DEALERS A lot of old news newspapers
papers newspapers for wrapping can be had at
the Star office at a low price if
taken at once. 3t
LOST Black leather handbag with
black ribbon for handle. Contained
small purse with $40 to $50 in cash
and several yar department docu documents
ments documents jwith ni5T name on them. Suit;
able reward will be paid fcr return
to W. C. Rogers, 604 West Broad Broadway,
way, Broadway, or to Eliza Maning, Box 56,
Route 2, Micanopy, Fla. 6-3t
WANTED At once, .small farm with within
in within two miles of Ocala. Give full de description,,
scription,, description,, j.umber of acres in tract;
how much cleared; how much under
fence; buildings, etc.; lowest price
for immediate acceptance. Address
"H. Y. B." care Ocala Star. 8-6t
WANTED A poistion in a garage
or grocery store. Have had three
years experience in latter place.
Can furnish good references. Ad Address
dress Address 722 West Washington St. 8-6t
LOST Somewhere between Belleview
and Ocala, an auto bumper, painted
blue. Leave at Star office for re reward.
ward. reward. 8-3t
K.n
F!ve-e:ir -!'!
tpeaUIi.s; -f
and trrM'''
look tin; or
Storm ..-.-w I
tbe i-.t- ..'
Wint-I lie i,
and mi -im-.
grj eli !"V'
ire 3 L.'.;f.
';-in t t-iiiil hi mother
. .;! U- -oltr. wtiltS
ici !.: Ihji John,
;- -. itriiotv a now
1 ii n.ni iinii like
i- t in i i-jiu.'e ID
i ..-. fiyili.n a bits
IIr t. .' e-rytlilng
ftair.iri the at.
In rim oi it.- n. -vi..- of tjueens
lartil eiiiif nr- u ivwiitj wsr
tei isit." :i. im;.i .i.i aie aie-tlnies
tlnies aie-tlnies 'ijiii iiai tjretl ftnd
traiii fi-i nu-ing im .ihi Au-tmllaa
proviix and a rao- uieet wbers
SIeeily bMlie flnd tntil- are eo
tered m.it alv. av t-ounred on t
draw h 'nrr i-rowl
Oil and Literature.
We venture to say that the strujp
gle for iron and oil will produce no
such romantic recital as Stewart Ed Edward
ward Edward White -Cold" oor such vlvld
Callforn'a Morten as those of Bret
Harte. nr the Alaskan adventure
tale of Hex IVarh and Jak Lou'doa.
But it Is even ion early for prophecy
It remains in e seen If ol. and
literature can m;x. Christian Srlencs
Monitor.
l ed illy itefldt,
. t" iilf CbOSt
-.-; ,i.!!;t- m France,
i Mii"-itit a a national
T!..; i -if stands OS
t a tiHi ueri-;ujs; plains
t 1
:ir. i n'-'ii!i!.ded by
0 (xinted
1 .-v -ii.ti U-tei v thi
P ienrh itnturie
if Kiftli .-in
rtt lit:!"tfc nt'.li
;o;h-i fri.ii iKiio
t.tr. then the Visi Visitor
tor Visitor three centuries.
then tbe
Frpfich.
Sura.-.'!, ai.d finally the

1



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