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:
UF00075908:05958

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

t T7t

M LA

r :1
V
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday, probably local thundershowers Wednesday.
TEMPERATURES This morning. 71; this afternoon, 83.
VOL 21
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 1921
SO. 187
FATE SCOFFS AT GREAT BRITAIN IS
BRITISH PROTEST
HAHDIEIG IS BACK
PIUOU IS FLIMSY
SUMS OF BDAZBLL
io up soon
10-ACCIOEIIT VEEK
FOR GERM
Dill! FORMAL
All THE JOB
SAFE DEPOSIT DOX

Li iiJli

J. Douglas Edgar, Leading Profes Professional
sional Professional Golf Player, Killed, and
Six Other Persons Wound,
ed in Atlanta

(Associated Press
Atlanta, Aug. 9. Douglas Edgar,
one of the leading golf professionals
in the United States, was killed by an
automobile and six other-persons in injured
jured injured in a series of accidents here
yesterday and last night that marked
the firts. day of "No Accident Week,"
inaugurated by the Junior Chamber of
Commerce. No accident except that
which cost Edgar his life was serious.
Edgar was found unconscious in
front of his home a 'short time after
he was dropped off there by a busi business
ness business man with whom he played golf
yesterday afternoon. His hat was ten
feet away. t One shoe was torn off be besides
sides besides severe injuries to his body 'and
head. He died about the time an am ambulance
bulance ambulance got him to the hospital,
Edgar who formerly held the South Southern
ern Southern and Canadian open golf cham championships
pionships championships was a native of Scotland
and about forty years old. He had
been a professional at the Druid Hills
club here for several years.
STEAMER SAN JOSE
STRUCK PABLO REEF
(Associated Press)
San Francisco, Aug. 9. A wireless
today from the steamer San Jose
which struck San Pablo reef, 500 miles
south of San Diego, last night, indi indicated
cated indicated that the ship was resting easily.
, Thirty-five passengers' and a crew of
66 are aboard. Other vessels are en
route to the scene.
Later: All passengers aboard the
Pacific Mail steamship San Jose have
been landed and an effort is being
made to get the vessel off San Pablo
reef by her own engines, according to
a wireless.
PITIFUL CONDITION OF
RUSSIAN REFUGEES
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 9. Thousands of
Russian refugees from the famine
districts are pouring into Brest Brest-Litovsk
Litovsk Brest-Litovsk at the rate of 2000 daily, many
crawling on their, hands and knees,
too weak to stand, and scores are dy dying
ing dying along the roads.
TRYING TO CO-OPERATE ON
COTTON SHIPPING RATES
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 9. Negotiations be between
tween between representatives of American
and British shipping interests on the
question of freight rates for Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian cotton have been broken off, ac according
cording according to a dispatch from the Cen Central
tral Central News Agency from Alexandria
today, quoting official sources.,
OLIVIA HANDY WITH FIREARMS
(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 9. The case of
Miss Olivia Stone, the Cincinnati
nurse, was postponed today until
Thursday, when she will be arraigned
on the charge of shooting and killing
Ellis Kincaid, former corporation
council of Cincinnati, in Brooklyn last
Friday. Her counsel intimated the
defense probably woul$ be temporary
insanity.
CONFLAGRATION IN COLUMBUS
Columbus, Ga., Aug. -9. Fire in the
Needham office building here today
did damage estimated at $200,000.
CLOSED OR OPEN
SHOP QUESTIONNAIRE
(Associated Press) v
Jacksonville, Aug. 9. For the first
time in the history of the Jacksonville
Chamber of Commerce steps are being
taken to determine the stand of the
organization on the- labor Question

with numerous members expressing joyed by the members oi tne locai
the opinion that the "open shop" lodge, K. of P. Monday night when
would be favored. Secretary Kessler.the rank of esquire was conferred
., has mailed to each member a question- jpon four of our young men. Several
naire asking that the member vote t visitors from Anthony, Lowell and

--o
for or against the
ciple.
'open shop? prin-

EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main jstreet 27-tf
Attractive ad, pay big dividends.

British Influence Averts Reinforee-
ments Being Sent to Allied
Troops in Silesia

(Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 9. The allied supreme
council decided today not to send' re reinforcements
inforcements reinforcements for the allied troops in
Silesia. The British delegation voted
against such action.
PERHAPS, A COMPROMISE PAR PARTITION
TITION PARTITION f
Paris, Aug. 9. Premier Briand of
France and Lloyd George of England
have decided at a private meeting
upon a compromise partition of upper
Silesia, it was declared today on good
authority.
LOCAL LEGISLATION
The council met in. regular session
Tuesday, Aug. 2nd, twith Councilmen
Mclver, Goldman, Simmons and Winer
present.
Meeting called to order by Chair Chairman
man Chairman .ilclver. Minutes of last regular
and special meeting read and approv approved
ed approved as recorded.
Request of J. H. Livingston for re reduction
duction reduction in water iill not allowed.
Communication from Burford. Hall
& Smith suggesting that the city ob obtain
tain obtain a supply of lime and soda ash for
use with the water softener was read
and referred to city manager to buy
the supply.
Petition from Mrs. G. D. Turner,
G. C. Pasteur, E. G. Peek and Chris Christian
tian Christian Ax asking for a street light on
Ra ystreet, half-way between Fort
King and Oklawaha avenues, was
granted upon motion of Mr. Winer. t
Reports of Mrs. C. R. Tydings on
rest room and Health Officer Watt
were read and accepted. Tl
In the matter of sewer extension on
Orange avenue in the Gordon addition
Manager McKenzie was authorized to
get the necessary information for said
extension, upon motion of Mr. Sim Simmons.
mons. Simmons. ;
S. H. Christian asked to be allowed
to redeem nwi lot 86 Gary's add on
a 50 per cent valuation. Request not
granted.
City manager submitted proposed
budget for 1921-22 which was adopted
and upon motion of Mr. Goldman or ordered
dered ordered published as provided by char-,
ter and next regular meeting of the
council fixed as date for public hearing-
on same. ;
The sum of $5000 was ordered paid
on- budget account by the light and
water departments, upon motion of
Mr. Winer,' all members voting yea.
Clerk was instructed to drawcheck
for $300 in favor of. J. H. Taylor fori
lot, all members voting yea upon roll
call, Mr. Taylor, to pay the city $330
for another lot near Taylor's pond.
Upon motion of Mr. Simmons city
manager was authorized to order car
load of pipe for the water works de department.
partment. department.
The sanitary ordinance prohibiting
the storing or keeping of hides was
passed.
The south San&ez street sidewalk
ordinance was placed upon third and
final read and adopted.
The following resolution introduced
by Mr. Goldman was adopted:
Whereas, the sixty days which the
Barnes Construction Company agreed
to hold its figures on its proposal to
build curbs and gutters, under its
proposition to the city council sub submitted
mitted submitted on May 28th, 1921, has expir expired;
ed; expired; 'therefore be it
Resolved, by the city council of the
city of Ocala, that said Barnes Con Construction
struction Construction Company be notified that the
city of Ocala will not notify them to
proceed to construct said gutters and
curbs "and that the check and bid ft
said Barnes "Construction Co. be returned-
.
Council thereupon adjourned.
K. OF P. MEETING
A very interesting session was en
t .... . 1
Reddick were also present.
.
If we don't take an interest in Eu-

rope, we can't hope to get interest out games. Joining trie players ior re re-of
of re-of Europe. Birmingham News. freshments were Messrs. Kenneth and
Robert MacKay, Joe Borden and

Saloon passenger is a phrase of the
trans-Atlantic world that has now
taken on an even greater accuracy.
New York Evening Post.

Complaint About Seizure of Liquor
Laden Schooner by American Au Authorities
thorities Authorities Will be Purely
Technical

(Associated Press)
London, Aug, 9. Great Britain it is
understood intends to protest to the
United States if it is decided America
violated international law by seizing
the liquor schooner, Henry L. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall outside the three-mile limit off
Atlantic City last week. Such protest
would be merely a formality as Great
Britain is not interested in the case
ecept as it might establish a precedent
for such seizures.
COL. MARTIN IS WEAKER
It is with deep regret and hearts
full of sorrow that friends of the fam family
ily family learn C61. John M. Martin is grow growing
ing growing ,weaker each hour. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Birdsey and daughter, Miss
and daughter of Col. and Mrs. Martin,
and Mrs. Lalla Munroe, their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, of North Carolina, arrived in the
city this afternoon, having been sum summoned
moned summoned on account of the serious ill illness
ness illness of their father and grandfather.
MINERS WILL OPPOSE
ANY WAGE REDUCTIONS
(Associated Press)
Indianapolis, Aug. 9 Expiration of
wage agreements of both anthracite
and bituminous miners at the same
time, March 31, 1922, gives, added
weight to wage demands to be made
at the biennial convention of. the
biennial convention of the United
Mine Workers of America which opens
here Sept. 20, Ellis Searles, editor of
the union's official journal, said here
today.
This simultaneous conclusion of
agreements puts the organized miners
in-the best position in years to sup support
port support each other in their demands, Mr.
Searles said. The miners will iot per permit
mit permit any wage reduction, according to
John L. Lewis, international presi president,
dent, president, j
It has been the custom of the an anthracite
thracite anthracite miners to frame their wage
demands and have them adopted by a
tri-district convention, comprising the
thtree anthracite districts, after which
they were reported to the union's na national
tional national convention for approval. This
year, however, the procedure is re reversed.
versed. reversed. Anthracite delegates to the
national convention will prepare their
demands for approval by the national
body and the trf-district convention
for ratification will be held afterward.
In this matter, it is pointed out, any
fgeneral policy with reference to
wages that may be adopted by the na national
tional national convention will govern the min miners
ers miners in their negotiations in the an anthracite
thracite anthracite .region as well as in the bi bituminous
tuminous bituminous coal fields of the. country.
Nationalization of mines and adop adoption
tion adoption of the six-hour day and five-day
week also will be before the conven convention.
tion. convention. These matters were favorably
reported on at the union's convention
in Cleveland two years ago.
Approximately 1500 delegates will
attend the convention, according to
Mr. Searles. Two years ago there
were 2044 delegates.
The decrease is due to depression in
coal industry and desire on part of
locals to cut expenses, Mr. Searles
added. Local unions chose delegates
on a paid-up per capita basis but two
or more locals if they desire, may
unite and send one representative,
thereby saving the expense of addi additional
tional additional delegates. Mr. Searles said this
is bieng done in a number of in instances.
stances. instances. MEETING OF THE "A" CLUB
Miss Nina Camp was hostess last
evening at the regular Monday eve evening
ning evening session of the "A" club, and
playing with the regular members
were Misses Susannah Dodge of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Elizabeth Hocker and Mary
and Agnes Burford. Scoring highest
among the club members was Mrs. A.
N. Withers, who received a deck of
cards, and the booby fel jto Mrs. R.
S. Hall, a score pad. An ice cream
course with cake was served alter tne
Mr. Thomas and Mr. Horace Lnmmus
of Jacksonville.
This is a Studebaker year.

After an Absence of Eleven Days, the

President has Returned to
Washington
(Associated Press)
Washington, August 9. President
Harding arrived in Washington on the
Mayflower at 9:30 this morning after
an absence of eleven days, most of
which he spent in the White Moun Mountains
tains Mountains of New Hampshire.'
CONFERENCE ON TAXES
Chairman Fordney and other repub republican
lican republican members of the House ways and
means committee will confer with the
president late today on the general
subjetc of tax revision. It is under understood
stood understood the discussion will center partic particularly
ularly particularly upon what present estimated
extraordinary expenses can h provid provided
ed provided for through other means than di direct
rect direct taxation.
FOR WORLD WAR VETERANS
The Sweet bill reorganizing govern government
ment government service to veterans of the world
war was signed today by President
Harding. Charles Forbes, of Wash Washington
ington Washington state, now director of the bu bureau
reau bureau of war rish insurance, was named
by the president to be diretcor of the
veterans bureau created by the bill.
BOYS MADE UP THE
BOOTLEGGER'S BOND
Some of the Cruel and Corrupt Men
the .Whisky Papers are
Fond of Denouncing
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 9. Federal prohibi
tion agents under the direction of
Deputy Marshal J. E. Cox, who say
they are well versed in the lore of the
moonshiner, recently encountered an
irresistible barrier in their relentless
hunt for illicit whisky distillers. They
pounced down upon moonshiner right
in the midst of operations near Six
Mile Creek, and immediately placed
the man under arrest. The parapher
nalia was destroyed and they started
away with their captive. But a little
eight-year-old daughter of the man
couldn't see things in that light and
tugging at Deputy Cox's trousers,
pleaded hysterically that "Daddy" not
be taken away. '
"I didn't have any heart left for that
job,' 'the deputy said. "None of the
boys did. There was that little girl
talking broken English mixed with
French, and asking for her daddy. I
don't suppose they had enough to eat
in the house. And if we took the man
away and left the mother and kids
there were five in all alone in the
woods, you couldn't tell what might
happen."
He was asked what did happen.
"Well, I don't know' whether the
boys want t known, but we sort of
agreed between us to make up the old
man's bond ourselves and let him
stay out there."
FLORIDA CROPS
t (Associated Press)
Gainesville, Aug. 9. All crops in
Florida are practically "laid by" and
preparations for fall planting are in
progress, according to the weekly re review
view review of crop conditions in this state
made by the federal department of
rcop estimates, for the week ended
Saturday. 4
Late corn was reported generally,
in excellent condition. Wet weather is
unfavorable for the cotton crop, pick picking
ing picking has tsarted. Late .planting of
sweet potatoes continues, the report
said, and early potatoes are maving
in car lots.
Prospects for hay and pasture were
described as good. Rain is said to be
interfering with harvesting. The
condition of pasture continues to im improve.
prove. improve. No change from last week's review
is reported for the citrus crop. Pros
pects are placed at fair to good.
The condition of all live stock con continues
tinues continues good. There is a prospective
shortage of hogs for fattening, the
re iew says.
Trackers are busy planting seed
beds and preparing ground for winter
crops.
Supply and wages of farm labor are
about normal in most sections, accord
ing to the review.
Walkiae the plank is a death too
pleasant for those modern pirates
They should be made to slide down
the rough side of the plank. Kansas
City Star.

Chicago Wholesale Jeweler Claims to

Have Lost a Hundred Thousand
Dollars on a Pullman
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Aug. 9. A police investi
gation is under way today in connec
tion with the disappearance of $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 worth of jewels while the Twen
tieth Century Limited on the New
York Central was speeding toward
Chicago yetserday. Max Levy, a Chi
cago wholesale jeweler, reported cm
his arrival here that a brief case con
taining the jewels had been taken
from under his pillow in a Pullman
car.
HENRY SHIVVERS
The body of Henry Shiwers which
recently arrived from the hospital at
Greenville, S. C. was taken from
Summerfield this afternoon to Belle-
view, where the funeral services took
place at three. The funeral was at
tended by many friends and members
of the American Legion. There were
many beautiful floral offerings and
after the funeral service read by Rev.
J. J. Neighbour, the body was laid to
rets in the pretty little cemetery at
Belleview. Sam R. Pyles & Co. of this
city, had charge of the funeral ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. INSURANCE FOR ALL
(Associated Press) ?
New York, Aug. 9. The British
custom of taking out weather insur
ance has acquired a strong foothold
in the United States.
Five major league baseball clubs
this season have thus safeguarded
themselves on all of their Saturday,
Sunday and holiday playing dates,
while many minor league magnates
are similarly protecting their ex
chequers.
More than $1,500,000 was under
written in rain insurance for the last
fourth of July, it is estimated. Fair
weather was general, and less than
$100,00 was paid policy holders. Labor
Day is expected to break the July 4th
record.
A British company underwrote a
$750,000 rain insurance policy for
Tex Rickard as protection against
financial setbacks which the elements
might have caused on July 2, the day
of the Dempsey-Carpentier bout. The
premium of this policy was reported
to have been $75,000.
Colleges also have begun to insure
against rainy Saturdays during the
football season, and state and county
fairs are likewise taking up the prac practice.
tice. practice. Underwriters report that horse
racing promoters and owners of boats
used for holiday excursions are their
bigger clients. In the winter they
insure ice skating rinks on the tem temperature
perature temperature remaining below freezing.
Summer resort hotels insure them themselves
selves themselves against bad weather over week weekends
ends weekends and department stores do the
same thing for days on which they
have advertised sales expected to at

tract particularly large numbers ofiof the Louisville Courier-Journal, is

customers.
The insurance companies charge
premiums ranging from 2 to 25 per
cent of the policy and even higher in
rare instances. Rates are based on
the average rainfall in any locality
over a. ten-year period and on the
month in which the event insured is to
take place.
COLLECTING FRIENDS
FOR THE CREAMERY
The following subscribers to the
proposed creamery have added their
names to the roll. in the last twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four hours:
Mcintosh: L. M. Trailer. M. G.
Bateman, J. S. Thomas, B. S. Dansby,
D. H. Irvine. H. D. Wood, B. I. Frank Franklin,
lin, Franklin, J. L. Davis.
Fairfield: A. M. Cook. Dr. H. Gat Gat-relL
relL Gat-relL W. T. Stokes, E, H. Miller, A. J.
McLaughlin, H. C. Younge, M. P.
Payne & Son, L. S. Beichelderfer.
Reeddick: L. S. Light, H. G. Hull,
B. M. Scruggs, W. R. Scruggs, O. G.
Johnson, E. C. Geading, J. H. Will Williams.
iams. Williams. Lowell: W. M. Shockley, Oscar Zeig Zeig-ler,
ler, Zeig-ler, M. L. Reeynolds, E. B. George.
We cant see that Hays has im improved
proved improved the service much. The' bills
still arrive on time and the checks a
day late. Baltimore Sun.
66 curea a Cold quickly. Adv.

Young Taxi Driver Killed Yesterday;

His KiHers Probably All ia
Jail Today
(Associated Press)
Columbia, S. C, Aug. 9. The body
of William BrazelL 19-year-old taxi
driver, killed near Leesville Monday,
was found at Crosson Hill, three miles
from Leesville, this morning. The
sheriff found the body in a field near
the road where it was thrown by ths
men who killed him.
Brazell, a college student, was kill
ed by C'C Fox and Jesse Gappins,
according to an alleged confession
made last night at Augusta, Ga by
F. J. Kirby, who with Fox and Gap-
pins hired the taxi driven by Brazell
to drive them to Augusta. Kirby, Fox
and Gappins were arrested between
Augusta and Waynesboro yesterday
after the automobile they are alleged
to have taken from Brazell broke
down.
THE MONUMENT TO
JEFFERSON DAVIS
(Associated Press)
Louisille, Ky., Aug. 9. The Jeffer
son Davis abelisk, crowning monu
ment to the president of the Southern
Confederacy, will be unveiled June S,
1922, at Davis' birthplace in Fair-
view, Ky on his 114th anniversary.
The Davis homestead is about 140
miles from Hodgenville, Ky., where
Abraham Lincoln was born.
The obelisk, which will be 175 feet
high, is today within five feet of com
pletion. It was plaftmed originally to
erect a shaft 350 feet, to be excelled
only by the Washington monument,
but the Jefferson Davis Home Asso
ciation decided to hasten the unveil
ing in accordance with the wish of
Confederate veterans. Anxious to
participate in the ceremonies, ths
thinning ranks urged completion as
soon as possible. The work was start started
ed started in 1917 and interrupted by the
world war.
Profiles in bronze of Mr. Davis and
his daughter, Mrs. Margaret Davis
Elayes, .one of the most beautiful
women of the South, ornament the
base of the monument, which is 43
feet square. It contains a room for
relics.
The shaft is situated in Jefferson
Davis Park, which takes in part of
the farm on which the president of the
Confederacy was born on June 3, 1SC8,
ess than a year before Lincoln. The
park comprises about 22 acres. The
town of Fairview gains its name from
one of the most beautiful landscapes
in the South.
Cost of the monument to date is
about $100,000, which was raised by
popular subscription. Mrs. Roy Mc Mc-Kinney,
Kinney, Mc-Kinney, of Paducah, Ky, president
geenral of the United Daughters of
the Confederacy, at the head of a
committee of Daughters and Confed Confederate
erate Confederate veterans, organized every coun county
ty county in the state to complete the shaft.
Gen. William B. H&ldeman, former
ly owner with Col. Henry Watterson
president of the Jefferson Davis Home
Association, succeeding the late Gen.
Bennett H. Young of Louisville, four
times commanderin-chief of the Unit
ed Confederate Veterans. Gen. Geo.
W. Littlefield of Austin, Texas, and
General Julian S. Carr of Durham. N.
C, were promoters with Gen. Young
of the original conception.
Care of the monument and park
will be supervised by the state of
Kentucky after the unveiling by act
of the 1920 legislature.
Two other monuments commemo commemorate
rate commemorate the Confederate president, one in
Richmond, Va-, the capital of the
Confederacy, and the other in New
Orleans. Both were built through ex ex-forts
forts ex-forts of the women of the South.
DELAND WILL REOPEN
ITS TOURIST CAMP
(Associated Press)
DeLand, Aug. 9. The city commis commissioners
sioners commissioners decided last night to reopen
the tourist automobile camp here Oct.
1st and appointed a committee to
make regulations for its conduct. The
indications are that a small -rental
fee will be charged for the privilege of
camping after the first week's stay.
The tariff-makers probably called
some of them infant industries be because
cause because they are in their second child childhood.
hood. childhood. Newspaper Enterprise Asso Association.
ciation. Association.



ocala Evening star, Tuesday, august $, 1921

Geala Evening Star

Publi.ked Every Day Exeept Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

R. R. Carroll, Prldeat
'P. V. LeavraKood, Srtary-Treaarer
J. It, Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
ecoiul-cla3 matter.

: TELEPHONES
Baalaira Of flee .... . - Five-One
Editwrlal Ueprtmet ......Tw;Se
Society Reporter ......... .Fiye-Oae

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entitled for the ue for rejubllcation of
a.11 nfrws dispatcnes credited to It or
not otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Friend of ours said Burleson was a

progressive postmaster general. Pos Possibly,
sibly, Possibly, but he progressed in the wrong
direction.

were babes in-their cradles, that the
custom of meeting with Mr. and Mrs.
Perkins on the hatter's birthday be became
came became a custom. Some years ago, the
husband and father pased away, leav leaving
ing leaving his wife to walk life's pathway
alone, but the birthday custom was
not given up. Indeed, it seems grow growing,
ing, growing, for Sunday there was present not
only neighbors from miles around,
includingmany from Ocala. but from
all parts of the county,' and some

from other counties. About 400 guests ;

were there, and they enjoyed a happy,
peaceful Sunday, of which a sumptu sumptuous
ous sumptuous country dinner was a part. "Gran' "Gran'-ma"
ma" "Gran'-ma" Perkins is aged, but is cheerful
and in good health and her friends
everywhere -hope to meet her often
again to wish her ,Mmany happy re returns
turns returns of the day."

CURRENT COMMENT

I.

The wicked fleece, and no man pur-sueth.-Columbia
(S. C.) Record.

People do not marry as ,early. as
they used to, but they marry often-;
er. Greenville (S. C.) Piedmont.

.

Japan appears to prefer a private
entrance rather than an open door in
China. rPittsburgh Gazette Times.

It may be only a coincidence, but
the number of men killed by women
has about tripled since the dear things
obtained the vote. About three times
as many men deserved to be killed,
thoV

Wayne Thomas of Plant City, the
Apollo of the Florida Press Associa Association,
tion, Association, now a busy worker of the
Thomas Advertising Service, was in
.the city today. He was the guest of
, the Rotary Club at its weekly lunch luncheon...
eon... luncheon... v ;

. The Associated Press has asked its
Ocala correspondent to send it the
total value of 'building permits in
Ocala for July. This would be valua valuable
ble valuable advertising for the city, ; but no
record of the permits is kept, and we
don't : suppose anything like an ac accurate
curate accurate report could be formed. It is
strange that our town's government
fails to keep a record of such an im important
portant important item in the history of the city.

At Fellowship Sunday, good old
Mother Stevens was laid to rest, not
far from the home which she and her
husband made a place of peace and
comfort for themselves and of hos hospitality
pitality hospitality for their neighbors for nearly
half a century. Rev. C. W. White of officiated
ficiated officiated and friends were present from
all over the county, for the good old
lady was dearly beloved by hundreds.
Mrs. Stevens was born in South
Carolina eighty -years ago. Her first
husband was a Confederate soldier,
who died in one of the last battles
of the civil war, and. her second hus husband
band husband was one of hiscomrades in that
great struggle. Mrs. Rawls became
Mrs. C. C Stevens in 18T0. No chil children
dren children were born to them, but they were
devoted to Mrs. Stevens' children and
grandchildren. Mr. Stevens passed
away about two years ago. Soon after
his death Mrs. Stevens left the' old
home and went to visit among her rel relatives,
atives, relatives, first at Martel, then down in

South Florida, and .finally to her

grandson, Ernest Rawls, and family,

in Jacksonville. It was there that her

strength failed and she rapidly pass

ed to her eternal rest. Mrs. Stevens

was truly a mother in Israel.' She had

been a staunch friend of the writer

for eight and twenty years. Her
heart, tho deep and wide, could not

hold all its kindness, and it continually

overflowed, not only to husband, chil

dren, grandchildren and neighbors,
but to every stranger who seemed to
need a friend. Her life was filled with
good works and the memory of it is an
inspiration to those who hope to meet

her again.

Have the Times-Union and Tribune
and Palatka News heard of that cork corkscrew
screw corkscrew route of the "Squirming Squad Squadron"
ron" Squadron" ;having any of the lariata loops
being cut out of that famous itinerary
riraf "Mrtt -r,A t

any other papers making a fight on
that inexcusable piece of extrava extravagance,
gance, extravagance, either; have they?

Have you been yet to see -' what a
fine avenue Superintendent of Streets

j onn jYiartin nas maae or Jiiast jrourtn
street from Camp Heights down the

hill to Orange avenue. It will guide

tne rusn oi rainwater down tne mil,
be an unmitigated blessing to the
school children and lift the adjoining
real estate out of the marsh. Several
councils and engineers have declared
v the work could not be done except at

great expense, but Mr. Martin and his
ordinary force put it thru in a few
days.

One of Marion county's noteworthy
customs is the annual meeting at the

home of "Granma Perkins," near

Lynne, not far from the banks of the
' Oklawaha. "firjm'rnn" ic -ma rf Mai..

ion's most dearly beloved women. For

many years she and her husband

dwelt in their quiet country home, and
it wast when men and women, grown

now and with children of their own,

MICKIE SAYS
ttVJbE PVPCR. ftCajLj

. acva, yaot osar -ct c&

COCO VULE3

L COCO WU0 -T
. Vfom
VHP"

A vacation would be much more
satisfactory if the old pocketbook

could enjoy the rest also. Pasadena
Evening Post.

.
One obstacle in the way of leading
Erin to the altar of liberty is that she
declines to wear the orange blos

soms. Columbia Record.

,
A writer says chop-suey is not what
it used to be. He will now confer a
great favor by telling us what it used
to be. New York Telegraph.
.
At the present rate a million Fords
will be-turned out in a year. That
will make one for each joke. Wall
Street Journal.
We shall never get out of a state of

deflation so long as the industrial
highway is littered with every sort of
confiscatory tax. Columbia Record.
."
A liquor 'man says it's time the
"wet" nations of the world organized
against prohibition. Sort of "tipple"
alliance. Pittsburgh Chronicle.
The dollar is worth more, statistics
show, than it was. We had gathered
as much from the greater difficulty
there is in getting it. Philadelphia
North American.
- There will likely be a stalemate in
the old world's morals as long as some
persons make money by being bad

and bthers make money by exhorting
to reform.- Canton Daily News.
The country seems equally divided
between those who thins government
should let business alone and those
who think it should grant business a
loan. Kingston (Ont.) Whig.

About the only boast Heinie made!
good was that one about making

America pay for the war. Colorado J

Springs Gazette. ,

The

Mutual Life
Insurance Company
- of New York

The Oldest Leg.il Reserve
Company in America

One of the largest and strongest
companies in the world

Let me fake care of your insur insurance
ance insurance needs, and be safe

Mrs. E. C. Bennett
Agent
Ocala, Florida

Boat Excursion
AT
SILVER SPRINGS
Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Fare,. $1
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Your Hade Supper arJ
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
Jof Silver Paver
For information see or pbone
W. L Carmichael
Silver Springs j
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times

Everybody must remember the an

nual meeting' at Fellowship, Friday,

August 19. All the neighbors expect
to meet at that pleasant spot that day.
There will be good talks, and, it is
hardly necessary to say; good eats,
and the Ocala band will intersperse
the other enjoyments with fine music.
The people of Fellowship are of the
salt of the earth and its always a
pleasure to be with them.

In the June 16th issue of the Opti Optical
cal Optical Journal and Review of Optometry
appears a splendid picture of Dr. K:
J. Weihe of this city, who is one of
the association's most popular mem members.
bers. members. A full account of the convention
that was held in Ocala this spring
was also in this issue of the journal.
It was at this meeting that Dr. Weihe
was elected secretary and treasurer
of the Florida Optometric Association.

ASK SENATOR IGOU

Leesburg, Aug. 9, 1921.
Editor Star: A few days since, I
read, in the Leesburg Commercial a
clipping from your columns which in
substance stated, that you understood

the reason that the strip from the
southwest corner of Marion county,
known as Linadale district, was not
cut off from Marion and annexed to

Lake county was that the Lake county

representatives went to sleep and for

got to bring it up for action in the

last session of the legislature, after it

had been introduced in both branches

of that body.
As "a taxpayer and citizen" of Lake

who resides a half-mile from the

county 'line, and a taxpayer in :the
Linadale district, I am interested in
knowing the real facts in the case.
Perhaps the source from which yotr
gathered the information is able, and
will be willing to give, through your
columns the facts in the case. I shall
thank you to publish this as an invita invitation
tion invitation to those who know to enlighten
your subscribers. The credit for serv service
ice service rendered by our public officials
should be properly placed.
. Yours truly, -R. P. Burton.
All the information we can supply
Mr. Burton, and that may be partly
incorrect, -is to the effect that Lake's
senator and representatives didn't
push the matter. We have heard it
said that some of the people on the
Marion side of Linadale wanted more
territory than was at at first asked
for, and some Marion county people
objected, but there was not enough
opposition from Marion to defeat the
bill if it t had been pushed by Lake's
men. Linadale can try again in 1923,
but she had better stick to her origi original,
nal, original, request and not try to add on an another
other another township or two.

This is a Studebaker year.

tf

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmera -G.
B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala. Fla.

Best
Meats
end
Groceries

Cook's
Market and
Grocery

y A-A'-M- A

The best meat is necessary for health
and strength we handle none hut the
best. The same ma be said of Groceries,
and in this Une toe carry none but the
highest class obtainable. Upon these
facts, with our prompt delivery service
we solicite your trade. Try us
TELEPHONE 243

si:

X

f

u:

.fifc i jfih nw Ipiih mnT T jy TA? i1?? A?1,?

I) Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
Chartered Accountants
of Atlanta, Georgia,
f-: Will open an office in the Commercial Bank Building
! of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921, hr the
(3$) m.
j practice .1 of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax
Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
, ATLANTA OFFICE

250 PEACHTREE STREET

AND'
'pofSTOIA

f!-3ITE STA! L.I

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE. ETC.

LONG DISTANCE M0 YIN' G
Pltone 2S8

J. Hj spencer

W. R. PEDRICK

Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

All
Buicks
Equipped
with
Cord
Tires

Bmck
Accessories

Buick Agency

Ezihatf Satisfaction

All Buicks
Equipped
with
Alemite
Oiling
System

Brick
Accessories

"VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station
EIGHTEEN MONTHS
I GUARANTEE

GABRIEL Snubber
Service Station
FOR ALL MAKES OF
AUTOMOBILES

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

FULLY EQUIPPED GAR A GE, EMPLO YING ONL Y EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

OCALA,

PHONE 3

FLORIDA

Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY COs 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.

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

; tfspug costs Qimm

When all the members of the
Florida Citrus Exchange buy
v grove materials and packing house
supplies through the Exchange
Supply Company they will save
enough to more than cover the
costs of marketing.
When one-half or more of all the
citrus growers of Florida market
through the Florida Citrus Ex Ex-.
. Ex-. change and use the facilities of ths
Exchange Supply Company their
savings will be even greater and
cover a considerable part of the
expenses of packing.
These statements are not idle
estimates i based on guesswork but
are dependable forecasts founded
on the past four years' perform performance
ance performance of the Exchange Supply
Company. Its greater usefulness
to the citrus growers of the stats
will be in exact proportion to the
opportunity they give it to serve
them. No other source offers as
much help in reducing costs of pro production.
duction. production. OaJy members of tie FtauU Ginu
Exckafife may thrrt in savinf effect effected
ed effected by tie Exekaflfe Supply Csaepasy.
' For foil details see the nearest Sab-Ex-x
ckanze or Association manager.

rrVrui n rnm

mjppiy com paiw

i

ii'ir Tl jXTTTX. .-J t .t"j



4

Spanish
Doubloons
By
CAMILLA KENYON
'"urnwrniMiiMwrnntf i umih hhi-hiim ii unit

Coprriefct. Tk Bobba-Mariffl
SYNOPSIS.
CHAPTER L Jane Hardin- respect respect-awe
awe respect-awe and conservative old spinster but
never too old to think of marriage with
more money than brains, is inveigled by
a strong-minded spinster. Miss Higglssby Higglssby-Erow:ne,
Erow:ne, Higglssby-Erow:ne, 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
her 4Ustaste for the expedition and her
contempt for Its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and Is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER I1L Talking with Dugald
Shaw, the leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frankly expresses her views,
practically accusing Shaw and the other
members of the party, including a some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain personage. Captain Mag Magnus
nus Magnus and a Bhady "financier,' Hamilton
H. Tubbs, of being in a conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Miss Jane Harding. Their relations,
naturally, are somewhat strained.
CHAPTKR IV. Landing on the lfiland
Is a matter of some difficulty. Virginia
being carried ashore in the arms of Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, 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 Virginia 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. Cuthbert Vane alone votes against
the exclusion of Virginia.
What with the genius of Cookie and
the fruitfulness of 'our island, not to
speak of supplies from the Army and
Nary stores, we Hved like sybarites.
There were fish from stream and sea,
coconuts and bananas and oranges
from the trees in the clearing. I had
hopess of yams and breadfruit also, but
if they crew 6n Leeward none of
us had a speaking acquaintance with
them. Cookie did wonders with the
pigs that were shot and brought in
to him, though i never could sit down
with appetite to a massacred infant
Berved up en a platter, which is Just
what little pigs look like.
Jes' yo' cas yo' eye on dis yere in in-nahcent,"
nahcent," in-nahcent," Cookie would request, as he
placed the suckling before Mr. Tubbs.
Tendah as a new'bo'n babe, he am.
Jes' fak he been tucked hp to sleep by
his mammy. Sho now, how yo' got
de heart to stick de knife in him, Mis Mis-tah
tah Mis-tah Tubbs r
It was significant that Mr. Tubbs.
after occupying for a day or two an
undistinguished middle place at the
board, had somehow slid into the
carver's post at the head of the table.
Flanking him were the two ladies.
Everybody else had a sense of sit sitting
ting sitting In outer darkness, particularly 1,
whom fate .had placed opposite Cap Captain
tain Captain Magnus. Since landing on the
island. Captain Magnus had for forsworn
sworn forsworn the effeminacy of forks. Load Loaded
ed Loaded to the hilt, his knife would ap approach;
proach; approach; his cavernous mouth and dis disappear
appear disappear in it. Yet when It emerged
Captain Magnus was alive. Where
did it go? This was a. question that
agitated me daily.
The history of Captain -Magnus was
obscure. It was certain that he had
his captain's papers, though how he
had mastered the science of navigation
sufficiently to obtain them was a prob problem.
lem. problem. Though he held a British navi navigator's
gator's navigator's license, he did not appear to
be an Englishman.
The captain, as Mr. Vane had re remarked,
marked, remarked, was Miss Browne's own find.
Before the objections of Mr. Shaw
evidently a Negative Influence from
the beginning had caused her' to
abamdon the scheme, Miss Browne had
planned to charter a vessel in New
York and sail around the Horn to
the Island. .While nursing this proj project
ect project she had formed an extensive ac ac-'
' ac-' qualntance with persons frequenting
the New York water-front, among
whom was Captain Magnus. As I
heard her remark. h wni the one
nautical character whom she found
sympathetic, by which I Judge that
the others were skeptical and rude.
Being sympathetic. Captain Magnus
" found It an easy matter to attach him himself
self himself to the expedition or perhaps it
was Violet who annexed him, I don't
know w hich.
lit was fortunate that Cookie knew
nothing of the solitary grave some somewhere
where somewhere on the island, with its stone
marked with Hi and a cross-bones,
nor that the Inhabitant thereof was
supposed to walk. If he had, I think
the strange spectacle of a lone negro
in a small boat rowing lustily for the
American continent might soon hare
been witnessed on the Pacific by any
eyes that were there to see. And we
could III have spared either boat or
cook. '.
Yet even though unvered by this
grewsome knowledge, after two or
three days I noticed that Cookie was
ill at ease. As the leisure member of
the party, I enjoyed more of Cookie's
society than the rest. On this occa occasion
sion occasion while the morning was still in its
freshness he was permitting me to
make fudge. But his usual joviality
was gone. I saw that he glanced over
his shoulder at intervals, muttering
darkly to himself. Also that a rabbit's

loot was siung conspicuously a Dour
his neck.
Having made my fudge and set the
pan on a stone in the stream to cool
1 was about to retire with a view to
conducting a limited exploring expedi expedition
tion expedition of ray own. The assurances of
Mr. Shaw not personally directed to
me, of course ; the armed truce un under
der under which we lived did not permit of
that had convinced me that I had
not to dread anything more ferocious
than the pigs, and the wildest of them
would retire before a stick or a stone.
Besides, I boasted a little automatic
which I carried strapped to my waist
in a businesslike manner. Mr. Vane
had almost got me to the point where
I could shoot it off without shutting
my eyes.
Thus equipped, I was about to set
off Into the woods. I had turned my
back on Cookie and the camp, when
I was arrested by an exclamation:
"Miss Jinny l"
I turned to find Cookie gazing after
me with an expression which, in the
familiar phrase of fiction, I could not
interpret, though among its Ingredi Ingredients
ents Ingredients were doubt and anguish. Cookie,
too, looked pale. I don't in the least
know how he managed it, but that
was the impression he conveyed,
dusky as he was.
"Miss Jinny, it mos' look lak yo
"bout to go perambulatln in dese yere
woods?" :
"1 am. Cookie," I admitted.
The whites of Cookie's eyes .became
alarmingly conspicuous. Drawing
near in a stealthy manner he whis whispered
pered whispered :
' "Yo' bettah not. Miss Jinny!"
"Oh. nonsense. Cookie I" I said Im Impatiently.
patiently. Impatiently. "There's not a thing on the
island but the pigs!" i
. "Miss Jinny, he solemnly replied,
""dey's pigs and pigs."
"Yes. but pigs Is pigs, you. know,"
I answered, laughing. ; ;
"Dey's pigs and pigs, chile live
ones and dead ones."
"Dead ones? Of course haven't we
been eating them?"
"Yo won't nevah eat dls yere kind
o dead pig. Miss Jinny. It's It's a
.ha'ntr
The murder was out. Cookie leaned
against a cocoa-palm and wiped his
ebon brow. .
Persistently questioned, he told at
last how, today and yesterday, aris arising
ing arising in the dim dawn to build his fire
before the camp was stirring, he had
seen lurking at the "edge of the clear clearing
ing clearing a white four-footed shape. It was
a P'g. yet not a pig; ita ghostly hue,
its noiseless movements, divided It
from all proper mundane porkers by
the dreadful gulf, which divides the
living from the dead. The first morn morning
ing morning Cookie, doubtful of his senses,
had flung a stone and the spectral
Thing had vanished like a shadow.
On its second appearance, having had
a day and a night for meditation, he
had known better than to commit such
an outrage upon t the possessor of
ghostly, powers, and had resorted to
prayer Instead. This had 'answered
quite as well, for the phantom pig had
dissolved like the morning mists.
While the sun blazed, what with his
devotions and his rabbit's foot and a

"Yo Bettah Not, Miss Jlnnyl"
cross of twigs nailed to a tree.
Cookie felt; a fair degree of security.
But his teeth chattered .in his head
at the thought of approaching night.
Meanwhile he could not in conscience
permit me to venture forth into the
path of this horror, which might, for
alVwe.knew, be lurking In the Jun Jungle
gle Jungle shadows, even through the day daylight
light daylight hours. Also, though he did not
avow this motive, I believe he found
my company very reassuring. It Is
immensely easier to face a ghost In
the sustaining presence of other flesh
and blood.
For a moment I wavered In my de determination.
termination. determination. What if the Island had
Its wild creatures after all? But
neither lynx nor panther nor any oth other
er other beast of prey Is white, except a
polar bear, and It would be unusual to
meet one on a tropical Island.
I decided that Cookie's pig was af after
ter after all a pig, though still in the flesh.
I thought I remembered having seen
quite fair pigs, which would pass fo
white with a frightened negro in the
dim light of dawn, I consoled Cookie
as best I could by promising to cross
my fingers If I heard or saw anything
suspicious, and. struck out into the
woods.
For all my brave words to Cookie,
I had no Intention of going very far
afield. From the shore of the cove
I had observed that, the ground be

Laura Bromwell, Champion Loop Maker

Miss Laura Bromwell, the first woman to receive a flying license in Amer America
ica America since the war. established a new record for women in looping the loop,
over Long Island. She made 199 successive loops.

nma tne cieanng rose to tne summit
of a low rWge, perhaps four hundred
feet in height, which jutted from the
base of the peak. From this ridge I
thought I might see something more
of the island than the limited envi environment
ronment environment of Lantern bay.
As the woods shut "out the last
glimpse of the whitu tents in the

clearing, fis even the familiar sound 10 Javvs of death. There I lay
of the surf died down to a faint, half- P"Pne, absolutely at the mercy of the
imagined whisper mingling with the 1 mysterious white prowler of the forest
rustling .of the palms overhead, I ex-1 and I did uot care. The whole pet pet-perienced
perienced pet-perienced a certain discomfort, which j ty business of living seemed a long
persons given to hard and unqualified ; w'y behind me now.

terms might have, called fear. It!
seemed to me as if a very strong cord
at the rear of my belt were jerking me ;
back toward the inglorious safety of
the campi. I fingered my automatic j
and marched on up the hill, trying I
not to gasp when a leaf rustled or a j
coconut dropped in the woods. t
I gained the summit of the ridge, ;
and stood upon a bare rock platform,

scantily sheltered by a few trees, a startled sldewlse bound, bur paused
large shrubs, rather, with a smooth, i again and stood regarding me.
waxy leaf of vivid green. On thep "Here, pup I Here, pup! Nice dog dog-ieft
ieft dog-ieft rose the great mass of the peak. 1 gums!" I said In soothing accents.
From far above among its crags a be dog gave a low whine and stood

beautiful foamy waterfall came hur hurtling
tling hurtling down.
I had not dreamed of getting a view
so glorious from the little eminence of
the ridge. Here was an item of news
to take back to camp. Having with
great originality christened the place
Lookout, I turned to go.
And as I
lurueu i saw a suape vauiau miu uie i
woods.
It was an animal, not a human
shape. And it was white. It had. In Indeed,
deed, Indeed, every distinguishing trait of
Cookfe's phantom pig. Only It was
not a pig.' My brief shadowy glimpse
of it bad told me that I knew what
It was not, but what It was I could
not, as I stood there 'rooted, even
guess.
Would it attack me, or should I only
die of fright? I wondered If my heart
were weak, and hoped it was, so that
I should notjive to feel the teeth of
the unknown Thing sink in my flesh
I thought of my revolver and after an
infinity of time managed' to draw it
from the case. My fingers seemed at
once nervelessly limp and woodenly
rigid. This was not at all the daunt dauntless
less dauntless front with which I had dreamed of
meeting danger. I had fancied myself
with my automatic making a rather
pretty picture as a young Amazon
but I had now a dreadful fear that
my revolver might spasmodically go
off and wound the Thing, and then,
even if it had meditated letting me go.
It would certainly attack me. Never Nevertheless
theless Nevertheless I clung to my revolver as to
my last hope.
I began to edge away crab-wise into
the wood. Like a metronome I said
to myself over and over monotonous monotonously,
ly, monotonously, "Don't run, don't run I"
I did not run. Instead, I stepped
on a smooth surface of rock and slid
downhill like a human toboggan until
I fetched jid against a dead log afjer
Veteran of the

11 i . '..-..

cen tiurinj: tlio burning of the naval militia training ship Granite State
m the Hudson at New York. The vessel was commissioned as the U. S. navy
frigate in ISIS, was in service In the Civil and Spanish-American wars, and
was used as a receiving ship during the World war.

a confused "Interval during wnicn i

vaguely believed myself to have been
swallowed by an alligator. While the
alligator illusion endured I must have
Iain comatose ami immovable. Indeed,
when my senses began to come back
I was still quite Inert. I experienced
that curious tranquillity which is said
to visit those who are actually wltb-
Languidly at last I opened py eyes.
! Within three yards of me, in the open
rock-paved glade where I had fallen,
stood the Thing. Yes, there It was
only now it had put an ear back and
was sniffing at me with a mingling of
interest and apprehension.
The strange beast of the Jungle was
a white bull-terrier.
.Abruptly I sat up. The terrier gave
j shivering, eager but afraid. I con-
tinned my blandishments. Little by
little the forlorn creature drew near nearer,
er, nearer, until I put out a. cautious hand
and stroked his ears. He dodged af af-frightedly,
frightedly, af-frightedly, but' presently crept back
again. Soon his head was against my
l I- . -3 v Jl I V. I
I uuu uc wits ucvwurtujf uij uiuju
r witn avid caresses, some time, be
fore his abandonment en the island.
The Strange Beast of the Jungle Was
a White BulkTerrier.
he had been a well-brought-up and
petted animaL Months or years of
wild life. bad estranged him from hu humanity,
manity, humanity, yet at the human touch the
old devotion woke... again.
(Continued Tomorrow)
This i a StudebaVv year.
tf
Navy Is Destroyed

h. . a, .-fc ...--.-.:.-.-- :- .-"'Vs..

GR O VER GRIFFIN'S
REAL EST A TE aYeWcY
FARM LANDS AND CITY PROPERTY
We sell on a stvictly commission basis. If you have good prop property,
erty, property, for sale or want the best, it wrill pay you to see me.
My Motto: "Serve the Best with the Best."

119 South Magnolia

TEE WIMEPSOM MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a "front- yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service to
second to none -s

ROBERT fL MEYER,
Maaayer.
Bring us your
WELDING
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
Ocklatcaf a Ate.
& Orange St.
NEEDMM 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
; For Fall Planting
v
We are Receiving New New-Crop
Crop New-Crop Seeds Daily
G. C GREENE
Phone 435
AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
- Brakes ReUned
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
SEE M FOR
t
Everything in the Building line
My Work is Guaranteed
W.A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man" Phone 526
OF THE STOrnACH
fwlOU CANT ENJOY LIFE
VfTth m acre, soar, bloated rtom rtom-frJ
frJ rtom-frJ ach. Food doe not Doonab.
Lutead kka aource of misery, earning
pains, bcIcLmg, Jim and Kead.
aches.
person wkh a bad tomadi
hould be satafied wkh notKaig lea
tLaa permaaent, laatmg relief.
Q "The riglii remedy will act 7pon the
Encgs of the-atomach, ecricli thm blood,
aid ia Casting out die catardtal potsoo
aad streogthea every bodily hmctioa.
Q Tbe Urge number of people wbo
have iOQceHfaDy ased Dr. Hartaa
famous mrdVinr, recommended for aS
catarrhal condition, offer the strongest
posuble eoJorsemeot for
DC
D
D
TAB1XTS OR LKUt
SOLO EVtHYWHEJUC
0

Street, Ocala, Florida

J. E. KAVANAUGn
. Proprietor.
li ItlrfiVSv ijiifiiiksri
For years "PANAMA" I
I overalls have faithfully
served the South. Work-
i men in every trade know I
3 I
i UNION-MADE
i stands for thtt most dnnhl r
and comfortable work clothes
i money can buy. Bold under
oar iron-
clad gnar-
h antee. Ask
; yoordealer.
Look for the
; trade-mark.
MADE TO
MAKE GOOD
Tniti
iLT.HLffil
1
Fire
InsiiFaiice I
I Ocala, Florida
Our Specialty Is
huitSit
mo:
err
laonocs
DflAZOW-fi CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerff
Drat Store
Hand Tailored Suits
Z Made to your Measure Z
iooo Guaranteed Fabrics to
select from: Styles are abso-
J lutely correct. Price, Quality, Z
Workmanship and Lasting J
Satisfaction is our Motto.
Z We challenge any firm to J
make you a suit of quality as
cheap a3 we will.
: J. A. Chandler :
Second Floor Thompson Boild
ing. Opposite Harricston Hall J
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILD EH
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

V:

$ : 'i



6cAtA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY. AUGUST $. 1921

TI7

T O'D'

NAZIMOVA
"MME. PEACOCK"
an J a too reef Torchis Comedy
ADMISSION "f-m g

NATIONAL W. C. T. U.
(Associated Pr&ss)
S&n Francisco, Cal, Aug. 9. This
year's convention of the National
Woman's Christian Temperance Union
which will be held here Aug. 18 to 23,
marks a new era in the W. C. T. U. It
is the first since prohibition went into
effect, last year's having been skipped.
Tomorrow national officers and mid middle
dle middle western delegates leave Chicago
by special train for the convention.
Prohibition enforcement will be
stressed this year. World prohibition
prospects will be reviewed on a larger
scale. Other lines of woman's better betterment
ment betterment will be developed as never be before,
fore, before, it is announced.
The distinctive .character of this,
the 48th annual convention the W C.
T. U. has held, is illustrated in the
title of the keynote speech of its pres president,
ident, president, Miss Anna Gordon of Evanston,
111. It is, "The Expanding Program
of our New Crusade."
The meeting here will recall to old old-'er
'er old-'er members of the W. C. T. U. that it
wasi in San Francisco where the idea
of the World's W. C. T. U. was born.
While visiting Chinatown 38 years
ago Miss Frances E Willard, founder
of the W. C. T. U., was so impressed
with the sight of young Chinese wom women
en women brought there for immoral pur purposes?
poses? purposes? that she declared on the spot
the mothers of the world must be or organized
ganized organized to prevent that sort of thing.
The World's W. C. T. U., which de developed
veloped developed from her resolve of that mo moment,
ment, moment, numbers a million members to today
day today and is organized in nearly 40
countries. Its next convention will
be held in Philadelphia a year from
this fall.
Miss Gordon, who will preside at
the convention here, was with Miss
Willard in her trip to -Chinatown. She
is vice-president of the World's W. C. i
T. U.
Membership in the National W. C.
T. U. is 500,000, national offices at
Evanston, 111., reports. A campaign
has ben on some time to "raise it to a
million, and this will be encouraged at
the meeting here. Delegates will be
told that a campaign to raise, a mill million
ion million dollars has almost reached its goal.
ORANGE LAKE
Orange Lake, Aug. 8. Fishing is
fime on the lake. There are quite a
number of people coming here from
different places, and they are catching
many fish.
Mrs- Frank Cork of Atlanta is visit visiting
ing visiting her relatives here, Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Brabham.
Mrs. W. T. Thigpen left last Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon for Fort Pierce to
spend a few weeks with friends and
relatives.
Mr. George Dansby spent last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Sunday with friends in
Alachua.
Little Dan Burry and Mr. Ivan
Burry spent last Sunday with their
suiters and friends at the University
in Gainesville.
Mr. -C. S. Cork spent a couple of
days with Mr. C. L. Young in Ocala.
Mr. J. B. Burry made a business
trip to Gainesville last Saturday.
Mr. R. C. Stephenson is 'building a
nice little motor boat to put on the
lake. He says he will have.it finished
in a few days.
The U. B. Club enjoyed a fishing
triip last Friday, but didn't have much
luck.
. llugir Onc Considered Medicine.
Sugar was at first sold by apothe apothecaries,
caries, apothecaries, both as a medicine and as a
thing to sweeten and make other med medicines
icines medicines more palatable, for tn those
lays a medicine which was not bitter
and, nauseous was. not considered ef effective.
fective. effective. The snjnir hahir grew on peo people,
ple, people, the jrilu-Tbn vvas stimulated and
today !! n oritt it as food.
Contents Intoxicating.
Home people can't, stand prosperity.
Clue horn of 'plenty ha ststrtp,! many
k IBOJ) on 6 uot.-- Hts ton TiT't rSpt.

A Y
FAIRFIELD
Fairfield, August 8. Mrs. D. M.
Kinard has returned from Arcadia,
visiting her son, Mr. G. A. Kinard,
and wife, also her daughter, Mrs.
Madison Strickland, and family.
Mrs. B. S. Jennings made a busi business
ness business trip to Dunnellon last week. She
also visited her daughter, JHiss India
Mae Turner, while there.
Mr. Roseke and family of Ocala,
were the guests of Mr. A. L. Best and
family yesterday. ,.
Mr. L. R. Mack, the'Misses Chitty.
and a young man were callers here
Sunday afternoon.
Rev. Bennett filled his regular ap appointment
pointment appointment at the Methodist church
Sunday afternoon.
Revival services are to begin at
the Baptist church next Sunday,
August 14th. The services will be
conducted by Rev. Brant of Electra,
and Rev. Blalock of Micanopy.
Miss Agnes Yonge left last Sunday
for Kingsland, Ga., where she is visit visiting
ing visiting her sister, Mrs. W. R. Simpson,
and family.
This community was very much
saddened by ,the death of Mrs. H. C.
Sparkman, which occurred at her
home last week. Mrs. Sparkman was
a member of the Methodist church and
a devoted Christian, although she had
been unable to attend for quite a
while. She leaves a husband, a son
and daughter and a number of grand grandchildren
children grandchildren and other relatives and
friends to mourn her death. Her re remains
mains remains were laid to rest in the ceme cemetery
tery cemetery at Blitchton, there to await the
resurrection morning.
Mrs. Allie Yongue and children vis visited
ited visited Mrs. Yongue's sister at Martin
last week. -...'
Mrs. H. Gatrell Jr. and little son,
Fred, Mrs. Edward Hart and little
daughter, Addie Marguerite of Red Red-dick,
dick, Red-dick, returned last Sunday from Pom Pom-pano,
pano, Pom-pano, where they visited relatives.
They reported a nice time.
Preserve Scottish -Phrases.
The Scotch njnn it tunny north of
Ireland fuiiitHt- i strown ny the coro coro-XtoQ
XtoQ coro-XtoQ v oids lit use.- VttHlt speak of a
turn, but lu built SeorlumJ and Ulster
die phrase wee rr-aiii is much mora
ikely to he heard.
Look at Thine Calmly.
Much depends on personal attitude.
One who Is antagonistic to or preju prejudiced
diced prejudiced against a thing fails to get what
good there may he in It. One who is In
a "receptive mood" generally obtains
the most benefit. Men cheat them themselves
selves themselves oftener than they are cheated
by others.
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats, each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 23-tf
Increase your sales. .ldvertiss
(MUD 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
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 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
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
t :05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 405 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jackson viHe-NYork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonviile-Gahsville 3:24 pro
5:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm StJPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon- Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pro
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville ll:50anr
Mo-nv. Wednesday, Friday.
TWsiiv. "urndav. Saturdav.

IMA 0

HUES
If yon have any society items for
hthe Star, please call five-one.
! Mr. J. T. Hawk of Dunnellon was
a business visitor in town for the day.
- Cadillac f oar-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. 4-tf
Miss Maud Brown of Anthony was
a shopper in town for the morning.
You are going to buy at HAR HAR-G
G HAR-G RAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Mr. Brit Sanders left this morning
'fqr a visit to relatives in Palm Beach.
Mrs. B. F. Borden leaves tomorrow
for a few days visit to Jacksonville.
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
Mr. Leroy Bridges was here from
High Springs yesterday.
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. 4-tf
Mrs. W. A. Wilds is visiting Mrs.
Harvey Clark at Eastlake.
Rub-My-Tism kills infection Adv.
Mr. Cecil Clark is spending his va vacation
cation vacation in New York city.
White Ring self-rising flour 12 lb.
sack 70c; 24 lb. sack $1.35, at Har Har-graves,
graves, Har-graves, 607 S. Lime St. 3-tf
Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Benja Benjamin,
min, Benjamin, at their home in Gainesville, Fla.,
Tuesday, Aug. 9, a son.
. Mr. T. C. Wall of Summerfield was
a business visitor in the city today.
-
Hargraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene. What do you
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
Mr. Horace Lummus of the Thomas
Advertising Agency, was in the city
today.
'.-
. Our field and garden seeds are- all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting 2 Phillips, Ocala,
Fla. 21-tf
Mr. Charles Simpson spent Sunday
in Gaineesville with his mother and
sister.
"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. 5-6t
Mrs. M. C. Juhan spent the week weekend
end weekend in Dunnellon, the guest of Mrs. J.
T. Rawls.
666 cures. Dengue Fever. Adv.
Mr. Ralph Simmons is assisting at
Cook's market during the absence of
Mr. John Cook at West Palm Beach.
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
, Mrs. Fred Mason of Tampa was the
guest of Miss Billy Kennedy for the
day yesterday.
. :
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
' Mrs. J. D. Price and Mrs. Ida Smith
of Mcintosh, were shoppers in the city
for the day.
Rub-My-Hsm kills infection. Adf.
Members of Ocala Chapter No. 29,
O. E. will motor to Belleview to tonight
night tonight to institute a chapter there.
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
The friends of Mr. Claude Barnetf
will learn with interest that he is im improving
proving improving after a two weeks serious ill illness
ness illness with an infected knee.
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
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Mayo and chil children
dren children have returned home from a short
visit to Mr." and Mrs. Nathan Mayo
and family at Summerfield.
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

men, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf

North Carolina seems a very popu-
lar vacation resort for Ocalans this
year and especially Hendersonville,
where are the following: Mr. and Mrs.
Raiford Simmons, 'Mr. and Mrs. C
Rheinauer, Mrs. L. E. Futch and son,

Mrs. Mamie Hall. Mrs. Bexie Todd,
Mrs. T. E. Bridges. Mr. D. E- Mclver,
Mrs. W. J. Frink and daughter, Betty
and Miss Frances Mclver. Mr. and
Mrs. D. B. Kibler and family of Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, Mrs. E. C. Sims of Anthony j
and daughter. Miss Ola Sims of Ocala, )
are at Black Mountain, and Miss Ma-'
mie Grumbles of Dunnellos is at Bilt-!
more. Mrs. Annie W. Van Deman is
atAsheville, and Dr. and Mrs. L. YL
van Engelken leave shortly in their
automobile for North Carolina, their
destination anywhere their fancy de
cides.
666 cures BilioosBi
-Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C Dupree of Red Red-dick,
dick, Red-dick, who have been guests of Mrs.
P. WT. Condry and her sister, Mrs.
Minnie Boyntbn on Main highway,
went to their home last Wednesday.
While in the city they went to Havana
on the Florida East Coast excur excursion.
sion. excursion. Miami Herald.
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
Miss- Ruby Cappleman- and sister,
Dorothy, thoughtfully sent cards from
Los Angeles to some of their Ocala
friends. They report a wonderful
trip and say they are charmed with
the west, and have been to many in interesting
teresting interesting places. The Misses Capple Cappleman
man Cappleman will leave Los Angeles Saturday
for San Francisco.
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
A colored man, named Jim Smith,
living on West Fort King, near the
Seaboard, on his way home last night,
was greeted by two loads of No. 4
shot from a double-barreled gun.
Both loads hit Smith, but he is not
likely to die. Smith is in the insurance
business, and it is whispered around
town that the attempt to pepper him
was a mild hint to insurance agents
generally.
666 cures Malarial Fever, Adv.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams of Red Red-dick,
dick, Red-dick, Mrs. M. A. Westbrook of Her Hernando,
nando, Hernando, and Mr. R. L. Hopkins of Or Orange
ange Orange Lake, were visitors and shoppers
in town for the day.
Rub-My-Tism cores sores. Adr.
Mrs. C. C. Hall left on the noon
train Sunday for Jacksonville, where
she will visit her sister, Mrs. L. A.
Carter and granddaughter, Miss Alma
Hall and other friends for a month.
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Massey, Mrs.
M. F. Johnson and Miss Rachel Veal
have returned home from a pleasant
visit to St. Augustine.
Mr. Dick Dewey left yesterday for
Jacksonville and sailed this morning
via Clyde Line for New York to spend
two weeks in the metropolis.
Messrs. Dick Stroud and Ernest
Knott went to Belleview this noon to
play with the Tigers this afternoon
against the Anthony team. Mr. Stroud
will pitch for the Tigers.
Mr. Grant McCall, formerly of
Ocala, is a welcome visitor in the city.
Before moving to Washington Mr. Mc Mc-Cal
Cal Mc-Cal was in the furniture business
here.
Mr. and- Mrs. R. H. Todd, son aud
daughter, Mr. Leonard Todd and Miss
Moeta Todd left yesterday for a motor
trip to points of interest on the east
coast.
The Numismatic Bank of Texas,
Fort Worth, Tex.: Gentlemen: Please
send .me by return mail the latest edi edition
tion edition of the Star Coin Book Junior for
which I enclose 25 cents. (Plesse
write name and address plainly.) It
Mrs. Claude Nelson and daughter,
Gne, of Jacksonville, are visiting the
former's mother and brother, Mrs. M.
Pooser and Mr. Abner Pooser.
Mrs. Eugene Booher is entertaining
her friend, Mrs. Sara Smith of Mcin Mcintosh.
tosh. Mcintosh. Otis Calvin had a preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing today for killing Ben Simmons at
Sparr several days ago. Calvin was
put under f 2000 bond, which means he

will stay in jail until circuit court
meets and probably longer.
The reformers need not worry. The
movies -are never as wicked as the ad advertisements
vertisements advertisements promise. Long Beach
Telegram.
f

Miss Sue Moore returned yesterday j
from a few days visit to Jacksonville,

the guest of relatives.
Our fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delive.-y anywhere in the ciy. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Seton Hardee's many
friends, will regret to learn that they
expect to leave Ocala next Monday for
Texas, where they will make their
future home. Although .their friends
reluctantly see them leave, they go
with the best wishes of alL
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store. 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf
Mr. .and Mrs. C. Cecil Bryant left
last night for Jacksonville and sailed
today on the Mohawk for New York.
Before returning home they will take
the Hudson river boat trip to Albany,
visit Niagara Falls and Saratoga
Springs.
Mr. R. L. Van Osten is home from
a business trip to Greensboro, N. C.
Some nations wish to be sure that
disarmament will not mean dismem dismemberment.
berment. dismemberment. Washington Post.
Any tariff is a good thing for the
political party that did not pass it.
Greenville (S. C.) Piedmont.
The man who attends to his busi business
ness business and tries to be a good citizen is
never troubled by the limitations of
free speech. Anaheim (Cal.) Herald.
o14'-- Leaving Aug. 10th to
take a P05 raduate
ourse. Pleased to be of
?.StE.. service to you up to that
vvr' ime.
DR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
. Eyesight imperialist
SASH
DOOR
Geo. Hay & Co. t
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
HIGH GRADE COMMERCIAL
PHOTOGRAPHY
Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revels, over Guar-,
antee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. tf
C. Cecil .Bry ant
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block. Over 10c Store
PHONE 332X
tintlttttttnrtrTtttTtTftTTtTtrtvrrnTtTffurt-
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that an elec election
tion election will be held in the Moss Bluff,
Electra and Graham ville special tax
school districts on
Monday, September 12, 1921,
for the purpose of consolidating the
above named districts into a single
special tax school district, known as
Union Special Tax School District No.
44, electing three trustees and fixing
the millage to be assessed and collect collected
ed collected according to law.
The boundaries and description of
said special tax school district shall
include the following territory to-wit:
Commencing at the intersection of
the north line of township 14, south,
range 24, east, and the east bank of
the Ocklawaha river, thence in a
southernly direction along the east
bank of said Ocklawaha river to the
south line of section 36. township 16,
south, range 24, east; thence east to
the southeast corner of section 36,
township 16, south, range 25 eat;
thence north to the northeast corner
of section 1. township 16, south, range
25 east; thence east along south line
of township 15, south, range 26 east,
to the southeast corner of section 36,
township 15, south., range 26 east;
thence north along the Marion countv
line to the intersection of the north
line of the F. M. Arredondo Grant;
thence westerly along said F. M. Arre Arredondo
dondo Arredondo Grant to the intersection 'of the
north line of township 15. south, range
26 east: thence west to the southwest
corner of section 31, township 14,
south, range 26 east; thence north to
the northeast corner of section 1,
township 14. south range 25 east;
thence west to the point of beginning.
All of said land lvine and being in
in Marion county, Florida.
The following named persons are
appointed inspectors and clerks of
said election:
Grahamville: P. T. Randall, E. O.
Cordrev. W. B Fore, inspectors, and
C. H. Rogers.-clerk.
Electra: Geo W. Brant Jr.. J. C.
Pillans. W. B. Hollv, inspectors, and
A. J. Holton. clerk.
Moss Bluff: J. S. Martin, Olhe Fort.
W. J. Morrison, inspectors, and Gus

Waters, clerk.
By. order of the Board of Public
Instruction in and for Marion county,
this the 3rd dav of Augi't. 1921.
W. T. G-v Cha:rman.
Attest: H. G. Shealv Secretary.
9-2tdly-l2-5twky

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
DRESSMAKING Men's shirts a spe specialty.
cialty. specialty. Mrs. Darling and Mrs.
Woods. Phone 1S2. 30-tf
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply C C Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St- 29-tf
FOR SALE Iron water tank, ia
good order, 600 gallon capacity,
with 40 or 50 feet of pipe. Apply to
Star office or write to box 404,
Ocala.
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 HAULING I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
ditsance. Also let me attend to mov-,
ing baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
FISH DEALERS A lot of old news news-papers
papers news-papers for wrapping can be had at
the Star office at a low price if
taken at once. ; 3t
i
LOST Black leather handbag with
black ribbon for handle. Contained
small purse with $40 to ?50 in cash
and several war department docu documents
ments documents with my name on them. Suit Suitable
able Suitable reward will be paid for 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, number 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 1-1 West Washington St. 8-Ct
LOST Somewhere between Belleview
and Ocala, an auto bumper, painted
blue. Leave at Star office for re reward.
ward. reward. 8-3t
STOLEN From Candler, Fla, tele-
graph office, one Hampton watch,
special railway, 23 jewels. No.
' 1280635, 'fn open face case Duber
special No. 5GC7097. I don't want,
the watch, but I do want the thief."
Address C. W. Quick, Candler, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 9-10t
WANTED Salesman with car to
call on dealers with low priced
8000-mile tire. Salary and expenses
with extra commissions. Good stock
Tire Co., 209 S. LaSalle St., Chicago,
111. It
SWEET GUAVAS Six basket crate,
$1.50; standard bushel box, 1.75:
cash with order. Now ready. Prices
f. o. b. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
Fla. 8-9-tf
TAKEN UP Three shoats; 2 black,
1 white swallow fork and underbit
left ear. Owner may have same by
paying expenses incurred. Phone
407. C G. Barnett. 9-10t
NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the
board of public instruction for Marion
countv, Florida, will open bids on
Tuesday, August 16, 1921
for conveying pupils on the different -routes
in Marion county:
Route No. 1. Fort King to Ocala,
Route No. 2. From Cottage Hill by
Easterling Farm and Keystone to
Ocala.
Route No. 3. Shady and Dunnellon
roads to Ocala.
Route No. 4. Pine Level to Dun-
nellon.
Route No. 5. Juliette to Dunnellon.
Route No. 6. Romeo and pupils
south of Buck Pond to Buck Pond.

Route No. 7. Emathla to Fellow Fellowship.
ship. Fellowship. Route No. 8. From Flemington to
Fairfield.
Route No. 9. From Miller's com community
munity community to Fairfield.
Route No. 10. Irvine to Mcintosh.
Route No. 11. Boardman to Mcin Mcintosh.
tosh. Mcintosh. Route No. 12: South Lake Weir to
Weirsdale.
Route No. 13. Ocklawaha to Weirs Weirsdale.
dale. Weirsdale. Route No. 14. Mill Creek to Fort
McCoy.
Route No. 15. Eureka to Fort Mc McCoy.
Coy. McCoy. Route No. 1C. Burbank to Fort Mc McCoy.
Coy. McCoy.
Route No. 17. Pine to Citra (man
employed).
Route No. 18. From Griner Farm
to Oak.
Route No. 19. From Dallas to Sum-
merfield.
For detailed information as to
routes ask the county superintendent.
All bids should be in by ten o'clock
Tuesday, August 16, 1921.
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any and all bids and agres to al allow
low allow the bid accepted to have refusal
of route another year if route is main maintained
tained maintained and his services justifies same.
All communications should be address addressed
ed addressed to H. G. Shealy, Ocala, Fla.
By order of the Board of- Public
Instruction in regular session, August
5, 1921. H. G. Shealy,
9-2t-dly Secretary,
666 cures Chills and Fever., Adv.

Bring us your job work.



Full Text
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