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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight except showers in extreme south portion; Friday local showers.
TEMPERATURES This morning. 74; this afternoon, 83.
0CALA,.FL0RlDA, THURESDAY, AUGUST II; 1921
1VITATI0H TO ALL
THE GREAT POWERS
KIIJG DF HEDJAZ
KIDIIAFi AIID KILLED
G0UF1TY THE GO-BY
THE SICIIAL C
To Sleet in Washington Noember 11,
to Confer on Disarmament,
to be Issued Today
C Associated Press)
Washintgon, Aug. 11. Formal in invitations
vitations invitations will be sent today to Great
Britain, France, Italy, Japan and
China to attend the conference on dis disarmament
armament disarmament and Far Eastern questions
in Washington November 11th. The
text of the invitations' will not be
available here before late in the day,
the state department announced.
WHO IS MR. SPERRY
A congressional investigation of the
American Leerion's organization and
the alleged "scandalous and disgrace-1
ful conduct of a small coterie of self-;
constituted, self -perpetuating 'offi-!f()"r o'clock tomorrow afternoon; at
cials,"' is asked in a petition presented ; the Episcopal church, the rector, Rev.
today to Vice President Coolidge and I Jhn J. Neighbour, officiating. Inter Inter-Speaker
Speaker Inter-Speaker Gilett by Marvin .Gates Sper- j ment will be in Greenwood, MacKay
ry, national chairman of the Private j and Company will have charge1 of the
Soldiers and Sailors League. The pe- j arrangements.
tiHnn fh a rcpr? fVi at a small ornnn of i
M e 7 x"
i j n i i i; r
men furnished financial backing for
the legion and its officers were work-
ing in the interests of those men and I
for their own personal benefit.
HARDING SELECTS WOOD
Major General Leonard Wood it was
authoritatively stated today has been
selected by President Harding for
governor general of the Philippines
and it was stated that he has express expressed
ed expressed a willingness to serve.
MEETING FARMERS IN
OCALA, AUGUST 24-26
Pomona. Fla., August 10.
By virtue of authority vested in me,
I hereby call the state c6nvention of
the Florida division of the Farmers'
Union to convene in Ocala, Fla., Aug.
24th, 25th and 26th, 1921. All mem members
bers members are urged to be present. Those
who have once been members, and
those who are interested 'ti the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural development of Florida, are
cordially invited to be with us. The
problems that are to come before us at
this meeting require earnest consid consideration.
The program for the three days is
August 24,-9:30 a.-m. Meeting
called to order by President J. L.
Address of welcome on behalf of the
city by Col. R. F. Rogers.
Weelcome address of Marion Coun County
ty County Farmers' Union by H. L. Shearer.
Response to welcome addresses by
O. L. Mizell.
Address, "The part he Farmers'
Union has 'played in national legisla
tion from its birth until now and its
aims for the future" C. S. Barnett.
"1921 Problems of the Florida Far
mer" W. E." Jenkins.
"The Women's Part in Farm Organ Organizations"
izations" Organizations" Miss Agnes I. Webster.
"The Part the Farmers' Union has
played in the fight for better farming
in Florida" C. K. McQuarrie. t
"What the Farmers' Union has done
in my community and how it did it"
J. E. Turlington.
"The price the unorganized farmers
pay for their folly" J. H. Finch.
"What the Farmers' Union has been
worth to Gadsden county" W. H.
"Why Holmes county needs the
Farmers' Union" J. V. Ross.
"The relation of farm organization
to demonstration work" J. J. Sech Sech-rest.
rest. Sech-rest. "Should the American farmer take
an interest in legislation?" H.
"Co-operative selling of farm pro products"
ducts" products" H. P. Peterson.
"Why all state agricultural organi organizations
zations organizations should federate" C. H. Wil Wil-loughby.
loughby. Wil-loughby. Executive session for appointment
Order of Business H. P. Peterson,
Legislative T. J. Brooks.
Marketing L. M. Rhodes
Transportation L. S. Light.
Resolutions J. H. Finch Finch-Organization
Organization Finch-Organization J. E. Turlington.
2 p. m. Lunch. v-
3 p. m. Entertainment by Marion
County Board of Trade and Marion
County Farmers' Union, with' sight sightseeing
seeing sightseeing trip to Silver Springs.
8 p. m. Address by T. J. Brooks.
Aug. 25, 9 a. m. Executive session.
8 p. m. Address, "The Accom Accomplishments
plishments Accomplishments and Possibilities of the
Fmrmers' Union" L. M. Rhodes.
Aug. 26, 9 a- rfl- Executive session.
J. L. Shepard, President.
Is Now Proclaimed to Help the Turk-
ish Nationalists in Their Fight
Against the Infidels
Angora, Anatolia, Aug. 11. A holy
war has been proclaimed by the king
of Hedjaz as a measure for assisting
Turkish nationalists in their fight
against the Greeks in Asia Minor, it
was announced here today. The mon monarch
arch monarch in his call appeals for the saving
COL, MARTIN'S FUNERAL
The funeral services for the late
Col. John M. Martin will be held at
1 all oearers
The active pall bearers are W. T.
Gary, J. L. Edwards, Nathan Mayo,
Frank Harris Jr.. T. D. Lancaster Jr.,
J. J. Gerig, W. S. Bullock Jr. and G
Gen. Alfred Ayer, Frank Harris, R.
A. Burford, Judge W. S. Bullock, B.
A. Weathers, Dr. H. C. Dozier, Dixon
Irvine, Capt. L. M. Raysor, W. C. Jef Jeffords,
fords, Jeffords, B. II. Norris, John Dozier, S. R.
Pyles, George MacKay, Dr. J. W.
Hood, D. E. Mclver. Gen. W. E. Mc Mc-Gahagin,
Gahagin, Mc-Gahagin, Jesse Turnipseed, J. H. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Judge R. McConathy, George Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, E. L. Carney, L. W. Duval and
J. H. Benjamin.
5 Attention, U. D. C.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
are requested to meet tomorrow after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30 o'clock on the porch at
the residence of Mrs. Burgess, corner
Watula and Broadway, so they can
attend in a body the funeral of Col. J.
M. Martin, which takes place at four
o'clock at .the Episcopal church.
Notice to Sons of Veterans
All members of John M. Martin
Camp, Sons of Confederate Veterans,
are requested to meet at the Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal church tomorrow (Friday) after afternoon
noon afternoon for the purpose of attending the
funeral of the late Col. John M. Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. v Commarfder.
Notice to Spanish War Veterans
Members of Fitzhugh Lee Camp,
United Spanish War Veterans, will
assemble at the Episcopal church to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow (Friday) afternoon at four
o'clock to show honor to the memory
of the late Col. John M. Martin.
. W. T. Gary, Commander.
CLINIC WILL BE HELD
IN OCALA AUG., 18-19
At th einvitation of the Marion
County Medical Society the State
Board of Health and the Florida Pub Public
lic Public Health Association will hold the
second tuberculosis clinic in Ocala,
August 18th and 19th. This clinic is
free, as it is supported by the sale
of Christmas seals. It is a chest
clinic for diagnosis only. General ad advice
vice advice is given, but no treatment is pre prescribed.
scribed. prescribed. When it is necessary the pa patient
tient patient is referred to his own physician
Clinics of this kind have been held
in Orange, Volusia, Lake and Alachua
counties. As a result of these clinics,
a number of suspicious cases have
been detected and are now under
medical treatment. Tubeculo&is in the
early stages can be cured or arrested.
The examiners are from the State
Board of Health and Dr. R. H. Me Me-Ginnis
Ginnis Me-Ginnis and Dr. T. Z. Cason, consult consultants
ants consultants to the Florida Public Health As Association.
sociation. Association. The clinic for colored people will be
held at the Metropolitan building,
Thursday, August 18th, from 4 to 6
and from 7 to 9 p. m. The clinic for
white people will be on Friday, August
19th, from 10 to 12 noon and from 1
to 3 p. m.
Peersons, especially children, who
have been exposed to tuberculosis in
their homes should be examined. Also
persons who have not made a good re recovery
covery recovery from influenza are urged to
NOTICE. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Regular conclave of Ocala Com Com-mandery
mandery Com-mandery No. 19, K. T., Friday, Aug.
12th, 1921. Work in Red Cross degree
and lunch. Visiting knights are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend."
B. C. Webb, E. Commander.
B. L. Adams, Recorder. ll-2t
Body of R-r. Patrick E. Heslin Dug
Up at a Lonely Spot on the
San Francisco, Aug, 11.- The body
of Father Patrick E. Heslin, missing
Catholic priest, who disappeared from
his parish, the Hgy Angels church, at
Colma, the night of August 2nd, was
found buried at the bottom of a sand
cliff near Salada Beach, on the Pacific
coast, about twenty miles north of
San Francisco. Rev. Heslin was mur murdered
dered murdered as there was a bullet hole thru
his heart and head, the latter shot
having torn away a part of his skull.
The body was exhumed last night.
PREJUDICE OR AVARICE?
The party which exhumed the body
left San Francisco late last night act acting
ing acting on a tip given by William A.
Hightower, who discovered the grave
and the body was exhumed by the
light of a lantern. Hightower was
later held by the police pending fur further
ther further investigation.
Hightower, according to the police,
said he acted upon a clue given him
by Dolly Mason, whom he had pre previously
viously previously known in Salt Lake City. The
woman, he said, told him Sunday
night she had met a man who appear appeared
ed appeared to be a foreigner Friday and who
on becoming intoxicated had made
broken revelations to her. The police
are searching for Dolly Mason. At
times the foreigner, the woman told
Hightower, expressed hatred for the
PRIEST WENT FORTH -TO DO HIS
Archbishop Hanna of San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, last August 3rd, received an
anonymous letter demanding $6500
for the safe return of Father Heslin
and yesterday the" archbishop receiv received
ed received another letter demanding $15,000
Father Heslin. was last seen alive
about 9 o'clock of August 2nd when a
stranger drove up to the parochial
residence at Colma in an automobile.
Under the prtense that he wanted the
priest to deliver the last sacrament to
a dying relative he succeeded in get getting
ting getting Father Heslin to accompany him.
OCALA AS A STOCK MARKET
Determined that Ocala's standing
as the leading live stock market of
Florida sJiall be maintained, Messrs.
Nichols fc Cobb have just shipped in
another carload of mules to supply the
farmers and lumber people. "Georgia
being the best purchasing grounds at
this time these animals were boughj
there. Hie present cargo has already
been partly sold, and Mr. Hugh Nich Nichols
ols Nichols the4senior member of the firm will
leave the latter part of this week for
Ocala's reputation as a market is so
well established that buyers from a
great distance come here for their
stock, and as a rule there is always a
good supply on hand during the buy buying
ing buying season."
Blitchton, Aug. 10. Mr. Earl Phil Phillips
lips Phillips is enjoying a stay in Colorado.
Mr. Raymond Sanders left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for- a visit in Newberry.
Misses Lois and Lillian Blitch are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Blitch at
Mr. B. C. Blitch attended the picnic
at Oxford last Thursday.
Mr. Arch Fant, visited the county
Mrs. Minnie Hammons and Misses
Glenner Godwin and Lydia Coulter,
represented our community in Ocala
There was no Sunday school Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Our people attended the funeral
of Mrs. Stevens at Fellowship.
Rev. Burnett of Williston will
preach at the Baptist church Sunday
afternoon at 3:30 o'clock.
Miss Oda Blitch and Mr. Fenton
Blitch .were shoppers in Ocala Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Blitch and sons,
Edwin and N. A. ff Willitson, spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. B. R.
Mrs. Arthur Hamrick and nephew,
William Nelson of Jacksonville, will
return to their home tomorrow after
a ten days visit in the city at the
home of Mrs. Hamfick's brother-in-law
arid sister, Mr. and Mrs. E, J.
State Highway Commission Seems
Given to the Policy of Shutting
X Off Central Florida
Our readers will remember that
several days ago Chairman Philips
and Engineer Brown of the state
highway commission were in our
midst, that they met some of our
county commissioners and other prom prominent
inent prominent citizens, that they lunched at
the Rotary Club, that they promised
to help out Marion on the Dixie high highway,
way, highway, that they called a meeting for
an early date 'in Ocala for the com commission
mission commission and as many good roadites as
could attend, that they said the press
had misrepresented the commission,
which the Star conceded might be 'so.
Joy wa3 unconfined, the peace pipe
was smoked and the hatchet was
buried and everybody forgot where
the handle was. So Chairman Mef Mef-fert
fert Mef-fert couldn't helpg being somewhat
shocked to receive the following let letter:
ter: letter: State Road Department of Florida,
Tallahassee, Aug. 8, 1921.
Mr. R. B. Meffert, Chairman,
Board County Commissioners, Ocala.:
Dear Sir: I have called a meeting
of the department to be held in the
chamber of commerce building, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, on the 15th inst, one week
from today, to. consider the Marion
I suggest that you get your data as
to the amount of money you will
spend on this road, condition of the
road, its length, available materials
for road building, and other pertinent
matters, in shape so that they can be
submitted to the board. This is to be
strictly a business meeting and it will
not be. necessary for you to have a
big delegation there. The truth is,
the larger the delegation the less
amount of good is accomplished.
I called the' meeting to be held in
Jacksonville for the reason that I
found a majority of the. members
preferred to meet in Jacksonville and
most of them know all the conditions
of this road, so it will not be necessary
to go over it personally.
Yours very truly,
II. B. Phillips, Chmn.
We daresay Messrs. Philips and
Browne were sincere in calling for a
meeting in Ocala, but they have since
heard their masters' voices, else why
affront Ocala by changing the meet meeting
ing meeting place and bluntly informing us
that no more than absolutely neces necessary
sary necessary would be welcome in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, from which it may be inferred
that nobody at all from Marion would
be welcomer still, with an accent on
We think that we have a right to in infer,
fer, infer, from the fact that the state high highway
way highway department is favoring the road
right across Jforth Florida and the
route down the East Coast, already
famous for its good roads, and doing
nothing for Central and Southern
Florida (except on the East Coast),
that it expects to try to build up the
rim of the state at the expense of the
greatest and most productive part.
We also expect there are going to
be a good many, people from Marion
at that Jacksonville meeting, and, if
they think they are not getting a
square deal they may go to Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee and put a monkey wrench in the
Fort King, Aug. 11. Mr. and Mrs!
J. A. Freyermuth and children are
visiting relatives n Newberry.
Little Faunce and Ralph McCully
and Annie Membert, who have been
visiting their grandmother, Mrs. J. B.
Cappleman, have returned to their
home in Jacksonville.
Mr. George Atkinson of Tallahassee
is visiting his brother. Mr. Walter At Atkinson
kinson Atkinson and family.
We are sorry to report that Mrs. C.
G. Parker is on the sick list this
Mr. and Mrs. Harkey and children
of Palatka, were visiting old friends
here Sunday. Mrs. Harkey as Miss
Mamie Paulson made her home here
before her marriage marriage-Mr.
Mr. marriage-Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Clayton and
family visited friends in Evinston
and Mcintosh Sunday.
Mrs. Mae Cork and little son,
Frank of Orange Lake, were v listing
her sister, Mrs. C L- Young last
Gold Seal plain flour, 12 lb bag 65c,
24 lb bag $1.25, at Whittington's. 3t
Seemed Like All the Men in the Fiery
Little Commonwealth were
Charging Into Their
Augusta, Ga., Aug. 11. A mob of
masked men from South Carolina
points estimated at 100 or metre, trav traveling
eling traveling in 25 automobiles, made an un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful raid upon the Richmond
county jail and county stockade here
between 4 and 5 o'clock this morning,
their purpose being to secure C. O.
Fox and Jesse Gappins, charged with
the murder of William Brazell, a 19-year-old
taxi driver and college stud student
ent student of Columbia, S. C.
Sheriff Plunkett of Richmond coun county,
ty, county, outwitted the mob. Meager reports
of men gathering in South Carolina
points filtered through the early part
of the night and at 10:30 last night
the sheriff placed his prisoners in an
automobile and rushed them to the
jail in Savannah.
After searching the stockade, out outside
side outside the city, the mob visited the jail,
where a committee searched the prem premises
ises premises to verify the statement of the
jailer that the prisoners they wanted
were not there.
The consideration of the creamery
question was occasioned by the re request
quest request of two dairymen, and some other
farmers, for some such -thing to give
them a market for their milk, and
through their cows a market for other
stuffs produced on their farms.
Upon investigation it was found
that all dairy products are higher in
Florida than in any other state in the
United States. The government's
"Fluid Milk Market Reports" show
that milk dealers in Miami and Tam Tampa
pa Tampa pay farmers an average of about
twice as much per hundred pounds for
whole milk as is' paid in any other
market. The figures for the month
of April show: Jacksonville 4.79 per
cents; Miami 8.69 to 14.65 per cent;
Tampa, 4.65 per cent. The next high highest
est highest market, Washington, D. C, 4.18
per cent. 'For July: Jacksonville (not
given); Miami, 6.40 per cent; Tampa,
4.80 to 5.40 per cent; Atlanta, Ga.,
2.71 per cent; San Diego, CaU 3-85
per cent; Chicago, 2.83 per cent; New
York, 3.40 per cent; Cleveland, 2.80
All the year around we are import importing
ing importing into the state by far more dairy
products than are produced in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. All our grocery stores handle
creamery butter from the north and
west. Car loads that make train loads
of whole milk, sweet cream, butter
and milk powders, canned milks, etc.,
come into our state each month. Dur During
ing During the tourist season whole milk sells
higher in Florida than anywhere else
in the country- Most of our ice cream
is made of sweet butter, milk powders
Cows will give as much milk in Flor Florida
ida Florida as elsewhere. A number of cows
in this tsate are registered of merit
producers. A few creameries are
making good. The often referred to
B rooks ville creamery supported by
125 to 150 cows is still operating. In
a letter from the manager dated Aug.
6th he stated that he is now paying
40 cents per pound for butter fat;
that the patrons are satisfied so far
as he knows; and that they start
shipping whole milk August loth loth-There
There loth-There are a lot of cows in our coun county
ty county being half fed and half milked that
will be good producers when their
milk can be sold.
In meetings this week 42 country
people subscribed for stock in the
creamery. At two places the rains
prevented meetings being held.
It is proposed that a straight out
stock company be organized, to be put
into the hands of a board of directors
composed of our own people. They
will select officers and employ a com competent,
petent, competent, experienced maangerwho will
himself invest in stock in the com company.
pany. company. We have been in correspond correspondence
ence correspondence with several men who seem to be
all right, and might be secured.
In some other sections where cream creameries
eries creameries have been made to succeed the
business men interested in the devel development
opment development of their section and town have
donated large sums to push the enter enterprise.
prise. enterprise. This is not asked in Ocala, but
oar people are asked to subscribe lib-
To be Shown in Ocala Wednesday
Night, Aug. 31, Under Auspice
of American Lex km
"Flashes of Action." an official five five-reel
reel five-reel film of the, world war made by
the United States Signal Corps will
be shown in Ocala, Wednesday night,
August 31st, under the auspices of
Marion County Post No. 27, of the
American Legion. The legion has ar arranged
ranged arranged to show the picture in the big
garage of the Murphy Motor Company
on North Main street, opposite the
foundry. The film covers the activi
ties of the American army from the
camps to the front lines. Submarine
attacks and actual battle scenes are
shown. It will be an opportunity to
see war as it is in reality. The film
is shown only under the auspices of
the American Legion posts and this
will probably be the only opportunity
for the people of Ocala and Marion
county to see these official war pic pictures.
There will be three shows, at seven,
eight-thirty-five and ten o'clock. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets good for any of the three shows
will be sold by members of the post
and the Woman's Auxiliary, and will
be on sale at the Court Pharmacy, the
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store and at
the garage on the night the picture is
shown. Admission, 75c plus war tax.
Children under twelve 50c plus 5c
war tax. No reserve seats.
ANSWER OF DE VALERA
WAS HANDED IN
London, Aug. 11. The reply of De De-Valera
Valera De-Valera to the British government's
Irish peace proposals was handed to
Austen Chamberlain, the government
leader in the house of commons, at
noon today. The tenor of the reply
was withheld until after discussion by
the cabinet. It will hardly be an announced
nounced announced for several days.
CHARLES W. HAMILTON
Mr. Charles Wesley Hamitlon, aged
65, died. Tuesday, Aug. 9th. at his
home at Mcintosh. He with his fam family
ily family moved to Mcintosh over 17 years
ago and has always been among the
most highly respected and esteemed
citizens of that community. He is
survived by his wife, three daughters
and two sons, Three of the children
were with him at his death. Services"
took place yesterday at 3 p. m. at the
Methodist church. Rev. Cook officiat officiating,
ing, officiating, and interment was made in Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh cemetery. George MacKay &
Company had charge of the funeral
CARD OF THANKS
The many acts of kindness and
thoughtfulness that were expressed to
us in every way -by our friends dur during
ing during the illness and death of our be beloved
loved beloved husband and father are appre appreciated
ciated appreciated more than we can make known.
Mrs. Charles W. Hamilton.
Mrs. J. M. Farnback.
Alma Lee Hamilton.
Roy V. Ott, a member of the Ocala
Rotary Club, was a visitor, although
none of the Gainesville members ever
look on him as such, for while he has
been an Ocala Rotarian for over a
year, to the Gainesville boys he still
belongs to us. Gainesville News
notes on Rotary meeting.
erally for stock so that the concern
may be put into operation on a sound
basis and with sufficient funds to
operate and increase its equipment as
the cows are being brought in that are
sure to come.
The writer's attention has been call called
ed called to three parties within the past
two weeks who have enquired as to a
market for dairy products in this
county. They are many others will
come in and make good citizens if the
creamery is established. On the other
hand three of our good substantial
farmers have spoken of moving to
other sections if it is not dene.
There will be a meeting of all sub subscribers
scribers subscribers to stock in the court house in
Ocala Friday afternoon--at 2:30 for
the purpose of electing directors and
turning the affairs over to them.
This is a local enterprise by local
people. There are now about 80 who
have subscribed for stock. Every man
in this city should subscribe something.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1921
FublUaed Ery Dar Eirert Ssaday by
?l STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCA LA, FLORIDA
R. R. Carroll, Praldt -IP.
V. Larcicd, etrtary-Trearr
J. U. Bra Janata, Editor
Entered at Ocala; Fla. ppstofftce as
Itaalaeaa Office Flre-Oae
iL.lltorlal Depart meat ..,.,,Two-Sa
frwietr Rtperter . . .t . .Flve-Oae
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JOHN MARSHALL MARTIN
v At fifteen minutes after eight
o'clock Wednesday evening, CoL. John
M. Martin passed from life to eternal
rest as peacefully as a tired child ever
fell asleep. ;:1
.In the death of Col. John M. Martin,
Ocala has lost her most distinguished
and her strongest link to a glorious
past. ;rv' '
John Marshall Martin was born in
old Beaufort district (Hampton coun county),
ty), county), S. C., March 18, 1832. He came
': to Marion county, Florida, in 1855
and settled on his plantation north of
Ocala. In 1881, he came to Ocala and
nas Deen a citizen oi tne town ever
i since. .
He was educated at the Citadel Mil-
i itary School in Charleston and was a
lifelong member of the Episcopal
church. He was married twice, in
1852 to Miss Willie Wellborn and in
1864 to Miss Sallkl Bonharn Waldo,
who survives him. ..
His chief claim to fame is that he
, was the last surviving member ofthe
time j during the life of the Conf ed ed-1
1 ed-1 eracy was given to military service.
i He was in the Congress less than a
year, in the army for three. At the
beginning of the war he organized
the Marion Light Artillery "and as
captain of that company was muster
ed into the Confederate army Nov. 8,
1861. His first service was in the
western army and he was severely
wounded at the battle of Richmond,
Kentucky. His wound sent him back
home, and March 25, 1863, he was admitted-to
Congress to represent the
Eastern district of Florida. He serv-
ed out'that term and was warmly
pressed by his friends to run. again,
but felt that his place was in the
army. He was commissioned colonel
of the Ninth' Florida Infantry. He
was with this regiment at the second
battle of Cold Harbor, the battle of
the Crater, and most of the other hard
fighting around Richmond and Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg during the last days of the Con Confederacy.
federacy. Confederacy. Returning home after Appomattox,
Col. Martin did his full share in up upbuilding,
building, upbuilding, the South. His plantation
home at Martin a few miles north of
Ocala, was the center of industry as
well as the abode of hospitality. In
1881, while keeping up his plantation,
he removed his home to Ocala, and
ever since, forty years, has dwelt
here, loved and honored. He might
have held office, gone to the capitol
under the big dome at Washington, as
he went to the comparatively humble
building at Richmond, but preferred
the walks .of private" life. Under
Cleveland's administration, he was
prevailed on to become postmaster of
the city, but it is well known that he
accepted the office more from a wish
to serve his fellow citizens than for
the emoluments. :
Beside his widow, Colonel Martin
Jeaves to mourn his death his sons,
. John M. Martin Jr. of. Jack Jack-,
, Jack-, sonville, Edmund W. Martin of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Waldo W. Martin of Ocala, the
strong staff on which he leant during
the last years of his' life, his daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Mrs. Albert H. Birdsey of vSa-
vnnnnli und fVc Tjullia Mortin Mnn.
roe of Biltmore, N. C. He also has a
number of grandchildren, among
.whom Mr. John W. Martin, mayor of
Jacksonville, and Miss Frances Bangs,
daughter of Mrs. Munroe, were at his
: bedside with his wife, sons and
daughters when he passed away.
Colonel Martin was an unusually
robust man and his strength remained
with him until the last. It was his
desire to help a servant-m what. he
thought too heavy a task that caused
the fall some months ago that confin confined
ed confined him to his bed whence he never
rose., In his last days he had little
pain and passed into the Great Beyond
as peacefully as he ever fell into re refreshing
freshing refreshing slumber. ?
Colonel Martin was ah unusually
robust and powerful man, and had he
lived in the days of knighthood he
would have'" been worthy to ride stir stirrup
rup stirrup to stirrup with Richard the Lion Lion-heart
heart Lion-heart or Wallace or Warwick. When When-we
we When-we consider that he might have escap escaped
ed escaped hardship and peril and sat safely
amid the other Solons of the South
at Richmond, but instead went forth
with that glorious army, nearly al always
ways always winning, but always thinning,
in its long fight against immensely
superior numbers from the Wilderness
to Ai;pomatox, we can the' better esti estimate
mate estimate the manner of man he was." The
war over, "he like his great chieftian,
Robert E. Lee, accepted the situation,
and gave his strength and talent un unsparingly
sparingly unsparingly in trying to rebuild his
Colonel Martin was an old man. He
was in his thirtieth year when he be began
gan began to organize a company to fight
for the South. He had reached the
half century mark when he made his
home in Ocala. He was over sixty
when the writer first saw him eight
and twenty years "ago, but then he
was strong and straight, his eyes
were bright and his steps were firm
few men of forty were physically his
equal. It was our privilege to be his
next-door neighbor for a couple of
years, and the friendship for him
made then has never relaxed. He was
so unfailingly quiet and courteous
and, for all his great stature and
strength, kind, that he stood up amid
smaller, turbulent or worried men
like a tower of refuge. And as the
years moved on, his shoulders bent
and the snow drifted gently on his
hair, his, eyes dimmed and feet which
once stepped so, free and light upon
the battlefield grew- heavy with the
age-lag, but his kindness and love for
his kindred "and old friends, and 'ex 'exquisite
quisite 'exquisite courtesy to-all, never failed.
Closely he remained in his home, sel seldom
dom seldom grew his visits to the heart of
the city," but wvenever he came it was
a s treat to see his friends gather
around him and his, eyes light up as
he met them with smiles and hand handclasps
clasps handclasps and inquiries for their welfare
that one could feel heartfelt and not
The world has not had many such
Anthony, Aug. 10. Mr. James
Palmour returned from Georgia Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening, accompanied by his
sister. Miss Irene and Mrs. C. L.
Mrs. E. C. Sims and daughter, Miss
Ola of Ocala left Sunday for North
Carolina for a short outing.
Mrs. J. W. Holeman is entertaining
her little niece, Ola Watterman of
Miss Mattie Lee Padgett and sister,
Aleen are visiting relatives in several
places in Georgia.
Mrs. J. ;'M. Gates and daughter, Miss
Alva and Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham
are in Hendersonville, N. C, where
they will spend two months.
Rev. JW. McCleary delivered a
very interesting sermon Tuesday eve evening
ning evening at the Baptist church.
Miss Carolyn Pasteur who has been
attending the University at Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, arrived home Monday.
Mrs. J. H. Harvey has been right
sick since Monday. Mrs. Florence Gor Gordon
don Gordon of Jacksonville has arrived to re remain
main remain with her, mother during her ill illness.
ness. illness. :
Mrs. J. G. Graham and daughter,
Mrs. J. 'P. Ambrose and little Hallie
and Elizabeth returned to Waldo after
a few days' visit with friends and rel relatives
atives relatives here. i
Mr. and Mrs. Reece Lindsay gave
the young people a purlo Friday night
and they enjoyed the occasion greatly.
Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Manning arrived
Wednesday from Georgia.-While here
they will visit their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Manning and brother, Mr.
L. J. Manning.
The peanut boiling at thethome of
Mr. John Priest Friday evening was
The Ocala junior baseball nine play played
ed played Anthony here Monday. The An Anthony
thony Anthony boys won the game,
- Mrs. S. M. Moore and little son
returned to Miami Thursday after a
visit of three weeks with relatives
Miss Ora Moore, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting her sister, Mrs. Junie Perkins of
Ocala, returned home Thursday.
A number of young people spent a
pleasant time at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. B. K. Padgett Monday evening.
The Woman's Club gay e an enter entertainment
tainment entertainment at the club house Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening to raise funds to repair
2&r. Clarence Priest Jr. left Satur Saturday
day Saturday for his school near Villiston.
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
. JOnN MARSHALL MARTIN,
SOLDIER, STATESMAN AND GOOD CITIZEN
Who Died at his Home in Ocala Wednesday Evening, August 10,
Aged Eighty-Nine Years, Four Months and Thirteen Days
T. A. G. AUCTION CLUB
This it a StudebaVv year.
Wednesday afternoon is the chosen
time for the members of the T. A. G.
club to get together and the feature
of the entertainment is auction. This
club is among the most popular in
town and its affairs are always most
pleasant and original. Yesterday, Miss
Cornelia Dozier was hostess and the
afternoon proved exceptionally enjoy enjoyable.
able. enjoyable. The tables for the players were
arranged in the reception hall, which
was made cozy and attractive with
vases of all sorts of pretty flowers
and ferns. Miss Lucille Gissendaner
won the useful first prize, a bathing
bag, and Mrs. Leon Mason secured the
booby, a doll dressed in the club
colors, purple and white. The follow following
ing following were the club members present:
Misses Loureen Spencer, Lucille Gis Gissendaner,
sendaner, Gissendaner, Ethel and Elizabeth Home,
Clifton Sexton, Sarah and Jess De De-hon,
hon, De-hon, Elizabeth Hocker and Mrs. Leon
Mason. Invited to play with the club
members were. Misses Susannah
Dodge of Jacksonville, Sidney Cullen
and Christine Close. Miss Dozier and
her mother served a sweet course
after the games. Mrs. Leon Mason
will entertain the club at its next
meeting, but she will have the mem members
bers members Wednesday evening" instead of in
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Our field and garden seeds are all
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"You know I've worn that pair .P
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After every shot old can
nons had to be cleaned.
The chemical and physical
action of the priming fouled
the barrel and marked it
with tiny "pits."
Modern rifles also suffer
from the effects of the
priming. For years manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers have studied to
reduce the effects of the
.priming on the barrel. And
now a new, wonderful
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The priming in all
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It lengthens the life of a
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"Load me well and
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And Til fire a shot
to Calais Green"
'Inscription on tut old CavuiM
at Dovmr, England
rifle to a remarkable degree.
The rifle is easier to clean.
It is more accurate, because
a barrel worn or pitted by
ordinary priming loses in
accuracy. The slightest
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plied multiplied by the distance the
Be good to your rifle.
"Load it well and keep
it clean" by using only
U. S. Rim-Fires and clean-,
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We have in stock all popu popular
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UNITED STATES CARTRIDGE COMPANY. New York. JfWgcMn
III I fc
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, AUGUST 11, 1921
CAMILLA KENJON y
CHAPTER I.-Jane Harding, respect respect-&Dla
&Dla respect-&Dla and conservative old spinster bui
nvrer too old to think of marriage with
moro money than braina, is inveigled by
a strong-minded Bpinster, Miss Higgleeby-
Browne, into financing an expedition to
hu:at for burled treasure on Leeward
Island. Heralece, Virginia Harding, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop ber, gets on the vessel
engaged for the hunt, and In the 'confu 'confusion
sion 'confusion Is unwillingly carried along. .
CHAPTER'll. By no means concealing
her distaste for the expedition and her
comtempt for Its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER IlL-Talklng with Dugald
ShJiw, the leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frankly expresses her views,
practically accusing Siiaw and the other
members of the party, including a some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain personage. Captain Mag Mag-nun
nun Mag-nun and a shady "financier," Hamilton
H. Tubbs. of being in a conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Miss Jane Harding. Their relatione,
naturally, are somewhat strained.
CHAPTER 'IV. Landing ttn the Island
Is a matter of some diihculty, Virginia
being carried ashore in the arms of Cuth Cuth-beit
beit Cuth-beit Vane, to her disquletuue. The land landing,
ing, landing, however, la safely effected.
CHAPTER V.-Led by Mws Hlgglesby Hlgglesby-Browne
Browne Hlgglesby-Browne the party draws up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby Virginia Uarr.ing 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
th exclusion of Virginia.
CHAPTER Vl.-WUd pigs abound on
th Island, and. "Cookie," the colored
member of the party, insists he has seen
a "hant," In the form of a white tflg.
IHurlng a walk Virginia meets the "hant,"
a white bull terrier, and proudly brings
him into camp.
. "Meaning, I suppose, that you would
much prefer to blame me." I choked.
"There's logic, no doubt, W striking
at the root of the trouble," he admit admitted
ted admitted with an air of calm detachment.
. "Then strike," I said furiously;
"strike, why don't you, and not beat
about the bush so I" Because then he
would be quite : hopelessly In thxt
wrong, and I could adopt any of sev several
eral several roles the coldly haughty, the
wounded but forgiving, etc., with
But without a change in his glacial
manner he quite casually remarked:
, "It would seera I K;tI struck
I walked away. '
Fortunately nobody undertook to ex-
, ercise any guardianship over Crusoe,
and the little white dug bore me faith faithful
ful faithful company in my rattfhles. Mostly
these were confined to the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood of the cove. I nov'r ventured
beyond Lookout ridge, but there I went
often with Crusoe, and v.e would sit
upon a rock and talk to each other
about our first encounter there, and
the fright he had given me. Every Everybody
body Everybody else had gone, gazed and ad admired.
mired. admired. But the only constant pilgrim,
besides myself., was, of all people.
Captain Magnus. The capiain's unex unexpected
pected unexpected ardor for scenery carried him
thither whenever he had half an hour
.to spare from the work in the cave.
Needless to say, Crusoe and I timed
our visits so as not to conflict with
his. ... V -t
One day, as Crusoe and I came down
from the ridge, we met Captain Mag Magnus
nus Magnus ascending. I had in my hand a
small metal-backed mirror, which 1
had foundsurprlsingly, lying in a
mossy cleft between the rocks. It
; was a thing such as a man might car-
: ry in his pocket, though on the island
It seemed unlikely that anyone would
do so. I at once attributed the mir-
: ror to Captain Magnus, for I knew that
no one else had been on the ridge for
days. I was wondering as I walked
along whether by some sublime law
i of compensation tlffe captain really
; thought himself beautiful, and sought
this retired spot to admire not : the
view but his own physiognomy.
When the captain saw me he stopped
full In the path. There was a growth
of fern on either side. I approached
slowly, and, as he : did not move,
paused, and held out the mirror.
"I think you must have dropped this.
Captain Magnus. I found it on the
For an Instant his face changed.
His evasive eyes were turned to me
searching! and sharply. He took"
the glass from my hand and slipped it
into his pocket. .1' made a' movement
to pass on, then stopped, with a faint
dawning of discomfort. For the heavy
figure of the captain still blocked the
A dark flush had come into the man's
face. His yellow teeth showed be-
tween his parted lips. His eyes had a
"What's your hurry 1" he remarked,
with a certain Insinuating emphasis.
I began to tremble,'
"I am on my way back to camp.
Captain Magnusi Please let me pass."
"It won't do you no harm if you're
a little late. There ain't no one there
keepin tab. Ain't you always a a-strayin
strayin a-strayin off with the Honorable? 1
ain't so pretty, but
"You are Impertinent. Let me pass."
"Oh, Tin impertinent, am I? That
means fresh, maybe. I'm a plain man
and don't use frills on my langwidge.
Well, when. I meets a little skirt that
takes my eyes there aint.no harm in
lettin' her know it, Is there? Maybe
the Honorable could say it nicer
, With a forward stride he laid a
hand upon my arm. I shook him off
and stepped back. Fear clutrhed my
throat. I had left my revolver In my
ni'Hrters. Oh, the dreadful denseness
of these woods, the certainty that no
tvildest cry of mine could pierce them
. And then Crusoe. wh had been
waiting quietly behind me In the path,
slipped In between us. Every hair
on his neck was bristling. The lifted
upper lip snarled unmistakably. He
gave me a swift glance which said.
"Shall I springr
Quite suddenly the gorilla blandish blandishments
ments blandishments of Captain Magnus came to an
"Say," he said harshly, "hold back
that dog, will you? I don't want to
kill the cur."
"Ton had better not,"' I returned
coldly "I should have to explain how
"What's Your Hurry?" He Remarked.
It happened, you know. As it is 1
shall say nothing. But I shall not
forget ray revolver again when 1 go
And Crusoe and I went swiftly down
the path which the captain no longer
until a fringe of rocks miOer tfi high
land, of the point. nsnaHy covered, had
been left bare. I had watched the
emergence of their Mack jagged sur surfaces
faces surfaces for some time before it occurred
to me that they offered a means of
access to the cave. The cave place
of fascination -and mystery I Here
was the opportunity of all others to
explore ft. unhampered by any one.
Just Crusoe and I alone, In the fash fashion
ion fashion that left me freest to Indulge my
I waited until the Scotch-man's back
was safely turned, because if he saw
me setting forth on this excursion he
was quite certain to command me to
return, and I had no Intention of sub submitting
mitting submitting to his dictatorial -ways and
yet was not quite sure how I was suc successfully
cessfully successfully to defy him.
The retreating tide had left deep
pools behind, each a little cosmos of
fairy seaweeds and tiny scuttling
crabs and rich and wonderful forms of
life which were strange to me. Cru Crusoe
soe Crusoe and L were very much Interested,
and lingered a good deal on the-way.
Butat last we reached the great arch archway,
way, archway, and passed with a suddenness
which was like a plunge Into cool
water from the hot glare of the tropic
sunshine Into the green shadow of the
. At the lower end, between two
arches, a black, water-worn rock pav paving
ing paving rang under one's feet. Further
in under the point the floor of the
cave was covered with white sand.
All the great shadowy "place was mur murmuring
muring murmuring like a vast sea-shell.
I wished 1 could visit the place in
darkness. It would be thrice as mys mysterious,
terious, mysterious, filled with its hollfw whis whispering
pering whispering echoes, as in the-day. From
the ledge far above my head led off
those narrow, teasing crevices In which
the three explorers did their ( unre unrewarded
warded unrewarded burrowing. I could see the
strands of a rope ladder lying coiled
at he edge of the shelf, where It was
secured by spikes. The men dragged
down the ladder with a boat-hook w hen
they wanted to ascend. I looked about
with a hope that perhaps they had left
the boat-hook somewhere.
. 1 found no boat-hook, but instead a
spade, which had been driven deep tnto
the sand and left, too firmly Imbedded
for the tide to bear away. At once a
burning hope that I, alone and unas unassisted,
sisted, unassisted, might bring to light the treas
ure of the Bonny Lass seethed In my
veins. I Jerked the spade loose and
This is a Studebaker year. tf
; "Lassie, Lassie . .."
Two or three days later occurred a
painful episode. The small unsuspect unsuspected
ed unsuspected germ of it had Iain ambushed in
a .discourse of Mr. Shaw's, delivered
shortly after our arrival on the Island,
on the multifarious uses of the cocoa-
palm. He told how the Juice from the
unexpanded flower-spatbes is drawn
off to form a potent toddy, so that
where every prospect pleases man may
still be vile., Cookie, experimentally
disposed, set to work. Mr. ,Vane, also
experimentally sampled the results of
Cookie's efforts. The liquor had mere merely
ly merely lKen allowed to ferment, whereas
a complicated process is necessary for
the manufacture of the true arrack,
but enough had been achieved to bring
about dire consequences for Cuthbert
Vane, who had found the liquid cool
and refreshing, and was skeptical
about' Its potency.
Aunt Jane took the matter very
hard, and rebuked the ribald mirth of
Mr. Tubbs. He had to shed tears over
a devastating poem called "The
Drunkard's Home," before she would
forgive him. Cookie made : his peace
by engaging to vote the prohibition
ticket at the next election.
Mr. Shaw was disturbed over, Cuth Cuthbert.
bert. Cuthbert. who was not at all bad, only
queer, and sleepy, and had to be led
away to slumber in retirement.. Also,
'it was exceptionally low tide and
Mr. Shaw, had counted on taking atl atl-vantage
vantage atl-vantage of it to work In the cave.
Now Cuthbert was laid up
. "You and I will have to manage by
"Nothing doing boat got to be
patched up go out there without It
and get caught!" growled the captain.
"Well, lend a hand, then. We can
be ready with the boat Inside an hour."
; The captain hesitated queerly. His
wandering eyes seemed to be search searching
ing searching In every quarter for. something
they did not find. At last he mum mumbled
bled mumbled .that he thought fie felt a touch
of the sun, and had decided to lay
off for the afternoon and make his way
across the island. He said he wanted
to shoot water-fowl and that they had
all been frightened away from the
cove." but that with' the glass he had
seen them from Lookout thickly about
the other bay.
"Very well," said he Scotchman
coldly. "I suppose you must suit your yourself.
self. yourself. I can get the boat in shape with without
out without help, I dare say." I saw him pres presently
ently presently looking In an annoyed and puz puzzled
zled puzzled fashion after the vanishing figure
of the sailor.
Mr. Tubbs and the umbrellas soon
disappeared into the woods. I believe
the search for Bill Hafllweil's tomb tombstone
stone tombstone was no longer very actively pur pursued,
sued, pursued, and that he and Aunt Jane and
Violet spent their time ensconced In a
snug little nook with hammocks and
cushions. I more than suspected Mr.
Tubbs of feeling that such a bird In
the hand as Aunt Jane was worth many
doubloons in the bush. But in spite
of uneasiness about the future, for the
present I rested secure In the certainty
that they could not elope from the
island, and that there was no one on
It with authority to metamorphose
Aunt Jane Into Mrs. Hamilton H.
wrs of the cove had. receded
pains, headache, backache and
all other aches are quickly re relieved
lieved relieved by
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain PiUs
Contain no dangerous habit habit-forming
forming habit-forming drugs. Why don't you
Ask your druggist
Bring us your
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ATLANTA OFFICE :
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jr tr i I
in member sliip
and. volume oJP
One of the satisfying developments to the growers Trfca
have faith in the co-operative method of marketing has has-been
been has-been the very substantial growth of the EloriHa Citrcs
Five years zgo the Florida Citna "Rxrfertge, then
seven years old, marketed nineteen per cent of the
citrus crop of Florida. The preceding period marked th$
experimental stage of its development.
Last season the Florida Citrus Exchange ryr.dlod
slightly more than thirty-three per cent of the carload ship shipments
ments shipments from the state, according to governmental conilar
tions of Florida's total citrus movement.
frirt f tJu grvwertf co-operative orgcstisaMsn frczx e e-,
, e-, other stendpoistt that ef ike acknowledged exu-izxet
of the id est end ideals, on tekieh it is Jcnzxded by teifhy teifhy-enlial
enlial teifhy-enlial f triors in. the extras industry throughout the rtzts.
Polk Cosssty.waa the cradle of the co-opjraUv
ment in Florida, Naturally, Polk County has since been a
bulwark for co-operation among the citrus growers. Tha
Polk County crop last season fell short of that cf the pre previous,
vious, previous, year. Despite this, the Florida Citrus Erehszqp
made a substantial gain in total shipments, becasso it to to-urne
urne to-urne from territory outside of Polk County incrccssd to
ty-five per cent over that of tha previous year.
Polk CouneVs loyalty to the co-operative more
has not flaecred. but Polk Countv no longer enjoys a kecT
appreciation of the benefits of co-operative marketing thsa
do other progressive sections of the citrus area. Tha Ecst
Coast, the West Coast and Central Florida now join ia loy loyally
ally loyally supporting the growers own marketing crgaxdza&sa,
which returns directly to the producers the proceeds cf tha
sale of their fruit, less only the actual cost cf cd-rg; with without
out without a dollar of prct deducted for specula tfrs psrpcscx
But fer the orgsmzed rert cf the pwwi who tss
prise the membership of the Florida dims Eschass, &J
season toovld hstve spelled ehsohde disaster for the ciirtss
producers of Florida. It is pecuEsrty pting Czst the B-
change should heate been given the vote of cenfcZsse re
ceived during that season in the form of the largest
bership end hrgest vohone of total shipments in Cs
t rter to dsU. The coming season e?3 see stSl further
pension in the membership of the Florid CZrcs 1 1-died
died 1-died by IL
That which is good escfczres. The Flcrida Ctna Ex Exchange
change Exchange is now approaching the time when its ghiprrrrf
will include more than half the eitrc3 crop cf Ffcrida. ; Oi7
an unwillingness to expand too fast, and indispesitien tb
hazard efficient operation by suddenly assuming too grsst
a burden, is postponing that time. Then will begin a ncr
era in the business affairs and prosperity of the growers cf
citrus fruits in Florida. Growers who wish to hasten ths
corning of this desirable condition should at once take etca
to become affiliated with the Florida Citrus JLschana.
Exchange r -wtS
& kwca imager mt fbm llrg&Ia
) 'A Si-- I 1
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAT, AUGUST 11, 1921
MeLEAN AND MAY
"23 ft HOURS LEAVE"
AMISSION a"Wren K
Citra, Aug. 10. The many friends
If yon have any society items for ghut the county will be inter inter-the
the inter-the Star, please call five-one. e.ste? toJea the marriage of Miss
. Appie Redditt, formerly of .Citra. to
sMr. and Mrs- D. S. Woodrow have J1 orge Fld KYmSberg of Hart Hart-returned
returned Hart-returned home from Miami, where t.ord' rnn- weddinS takin ce
they went to make arrangements f or 1 SfaJurda.y ?eoon. Aug, 6th. at 5:30
apartments as they intend to go there f 1 ock in, 0,051 church' Hartford,
in the early fair to reside. During A y ? mak "their home in that
their, absence their daughter. Miss 'lty Mlss Redd,tt the eldest
Blair Woodrow. was the guest of Mrs. Sr of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Red-
Parker Painter. I tl Citra. She taught school in ;
j Marion county several years, but for
Week end parties should be supplied 1 th? p.ast few yea has befn holdinS i
have r" " ...... ..
vine. &ne leu mat city to go east
We have a new assistant superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of public" instruction who ar arrived
rived arrived early this morning at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Hospital, and friends are
congratulating the proud parents,
Superintendent and Mrs. H. G. Shealy
on the arrival of the young man, who
weighs just nine pounds.
Ladies KEDS $1.9S at FISHEL'S.
A' ANTED. LOST, FOUND, FOR
SALE. H)R RENT AND 'SIM 'SIMILAR
ILAR 'SIMILAR LOCAL NtEDS
with a THERMOS bottle. We
them in pint, quart and three-pint
sizes at pre-war prices. The Court
Miss Annie Needham leaves Sunday
for Atlanta, where she will be joined
by her cousin, Mrs. Walter Dyson,
and together they will go to Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania for a visit of several months.
SUMMER IN NEW HAMPSHIRE
The lovely summer home at New Newmarket.
market. Newmarket. N. H., recently purchased by
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote, of Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, has been the scene' of many
pleasant gatherings this summer.
Beautiful $125 mahoranr nnAmlln A Here nas been a continuous house
$87.50. Plays Victor and Columbia I Partv and with the weather so de de-records.,
records., de-records., Only one will be sold at this Kg" ully cool and guests congenial
price. THE BOOK SHOP. ll-2t and clev er t seems to all those pres
Wash Dresses and Skirts
At Half Price!
h. jW. J? i?
See for yourself, what you are getting in
the meat line. Come in, look through our
refrigerators, see our meats, the manner
in which they are cut and handled. The
more you see of our goods the stronger
your determination to let us serve you.
Our prompt delivery is also a feature
worthy of your consideration.
THE; WIMBSOM MOTEL
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service i
second to none'
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. K A VAN AUG II
ent a happier time could not surpass
Miss Leona de Bardelaben of Atlan-1 the s01 spent at this spot. Miss
ta, the guest of her aunt, Mrs. C. L. Margaret Hocker accompanied her
West, leaves Friday for Jacksonville, ; uncel and aunt north vi with
for a visit with friends before return- : them until the. opening of school,
ing to her home. Other guests there for the summer
. ; j are Mrs. Mote's sister and niece, Mrs.
Subscribers who pay their, sub-! jhn Hansbrough and Mrs. W. H.
scriptions weekly afld monthly must j Jackson of Tampa. Also present with
gci icveiis aii Lime via payment;
otherwise this office will not be re responsible
sponsible responsible for such payments, 10-3t
Miss Blair Woodrow will fill Miss
Elizabeth Davis' position in the R. S.
Hall Estate office during"her vacation
. For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. 11-tf
Miss Ina Lee Baxley is the guest
of the Misses Edna and Eula McQuaig
at their home on Alvarez street. Miss
Baxley expects to return to her home
in Inverness Sunday.
them now are relatives of Mr. Mote's,
Mr. and Mrs. Fisher and Mr. and Mrs.
John Martin of New York. This week weekend
end weekend the entire party will go to Can Canada
ada Canada on a sight seeing tour JThe Motes
and their guests have hadmany side
trips such as to Washington. Boston,
New York, etc. Dr. and Mrs. Bitzer
of Tampa have also been among the
Florida visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Mote.
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
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. Chas. J. Fishel has decided to
continue his visit with Mr. and Mrs.
Leon Fishel in Baltimore until after
the fashion pageant. He expects to
make extensive fall purchases for his
firm and will be home about Septem September
ber September 1st.
- Young Men's Pants $8.00 and $9.00
values, $4.50 at FISHEL'S. tf
Mrs. Wm. H.,Cozart of Augusta,
and Messrs. Alfred and Sam Marshall
of Savannah, are here to attend the
funeral of k their uncle, Col. John M.
Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY C0.?s Store
We handle stall fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neigebor's who does not pay for his.
We ask you for your patponage and
Thank You in advance.
Cash and Carry Meat Market
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. ; 2ltf
Mr. Edmund H. Lawton of Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, is here to attend the funeral of
his uncle, Col. John M. Martin.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
On account of the death of Col. J.
M. Martin there will be no meeting of
the U. D. C. tomorrow afternoon at
the residence of Mrs. J. R. Moorhead,
as announced in yesterday's paper.
Judge Ellis May of Citrus county,
was a visitor in town for the day.
Lighthouse self -rising flour, 12 lb
bag, 65c, 24 lb bag, $1.25. at Whit Whit-tington's.
tington's. Whit-tington's. 10-3t
' Mrs. Evelyn Cooper and daughter
of Arcadia arrived in Ocala Tuesday
afternoon for a two weeks visit with
Mrs. Cooper's aunts, Mrs. P. W.
Whitesides and Miss Josie Williams.
Test our delivery service when you
want FRSH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf
TOE? AG EE :
VtfHOTE .STAR LIME
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles. Etc
MOV3S, PACK. SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING :
Plioee 296 i
Mrs. R. D. Sistrunk and two chil children
dren children of Dade City, have returned to
their home after a pleasant visit in
the city, guests at the home of Mrs.
Sisfcrunk's sister-in-law. Mrs. J. D.
Ferguson, on Third street.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Everything in the line of house furr
nishings may be found here. New fur fur-nitare
nitare fur-nitare exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
The dinner served to the Rotarians
at their Tuesday luncheon by the la ladies
dies ladies of the Baptist church was receiv received
ed received with great appreciation. The menu
besides being well balanced was
bounteous and of the choicest .and
most popular dishes. There was fried
chicken, rice, peas, hot rolls, potato
salad, ice tea and ice cream made of
pure cream which .was served in
abundance. The Baptist ladies will
feed the Rotes for the next three
EVERWEAR SILK HOSIERY just
in. FISHEL'S. tf
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Becker, Miss
Louise Grumbles and Mr. Jack Kibler
of Dunnellon, motored to Ocala yes yesterday
terday yesterday for the day.
OVERALLS on SALE at FISHEL'S
85 cents. tf
Miss Betty Cole of Anthony has re returned
turned returned home from & visit with Miss
Lillian Glass at her home in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and was accompanied home by
Miss Glass, who will be her guest for
a week or two.
SALE at FISHEL'S still going on.
Miss Kate Gamsby leaves tomorrow
for a six weeks' visit with her brother
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gamsby
in Chattanooga, Tenn. Friends of the
family will be interested to learn that,
in the fall Mr.- and Mrs. Gamsby will
go to Washington, D. C, to make their
home. The Interstate Commerce Com Commission
mission Commission office, which Mr. Gamsby is
associated with, will be moved from
Chattanooga after being there over
twenty years, to Washington.
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
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
$1 Voiles on SALE 39c. FISHEL'S.
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Yoa are going to buy at HAR HAR-GRAVES'
GRAVES' HAR-GRAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youll save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Miss Corinne Sistrunk of Dade City
returned home Mqnday after a ten
days' visit in the city with her aunt,
Mrs. J. D. Ferguson.
Great variety brooms from 50c. to
$1 at Whittington's. 10-3t
In business to save you. Fishel's. tf
New fall HATS beginning to arrive.
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 16 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. Advtf
Moss Bluff, Aug 10. Mrs. E. C.
Jordan and pretty daughter, little
Frances Eleanor Jordan,"" accompanied
by Mrs. Blalock of Ocala, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday .with the former's, sisters, Mrs.
A. W. Fort and Mrs. O. Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. White and Mr.
and Mrs. M. A. Morrison were visit visiting
ing visiting friends at Wildwood Sunday.
Mrs. L. A. Griggs left Tuesday for
Georgia, where she will spend a few
days visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Williams. She was accompanied
there by her brother, Mr. Robert
Miss Sallie Morrison is visiting rel relatives
atives relatives in Tampa.
Quite a number from Moss Bluff
spent last week at Salt Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Harden of Min Min-neola,
neola, Min-neola, spent Tuesday in our midst.
Miss Mabel Squires spent Thursday
with her friend, Miss Martha Fort.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway is convalescing
after several weeks of illness.
. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Holton of Eagle
Lake, are the proud parents of a
baby boy. Mrs. Holton, nee Miss Fan FannieMarsh
nieMarsh FannieMarsh of Moss Bluff, has many
friends here who extend congratula congratulations.
tions. congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort and chil
dren, Mr. H. P. Griggs and son, Milton
Griggs, Misses Mamie Cochran and
Elsie Davis, Messrs. Sidney Fort and
Charlie Davis attended the picnic and
barbecue at Oxford August 4th. They
report an enjoyable time.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Snell and chil children
dren children and the former's mother, Mrs.
Jack Snell of Oklawaha, were Sunday
callers in our burg.
The lowest average grocery c6sts
are to be found at HARG RAVES'
Cash and Carry Store. 807 South Lime
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 N. Sanchez Sa, 4t
WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.
Phone 1S2. Jlrs. Wood and Mrs.
j Dating. 10-tf
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en. en.-.
. en.-. trance. Apply C. C. Bryant, 805
i Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
FOR SALE Iron water tank, in
good order, C00 gallon capacity,
with 40 or 50 feet of pipe. Apply to
Star office or write to box 404,
SEWING The sewing circle of the
Catholic church will take orders to
do any kind of jlain sewing. Chil Children's
dren's Children's clothes a specialty. For in information
formation information or to leave orders phone
578. 5 3-lm
Hargraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene. What do you
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf
This it r. StudebaV.r year.
Picnic hams per lb 28c. at Whit Whittington's.
tington's. Whittington's. 10-3t
And receive 2 pounds of Smoked
Mullet the kind that is good. Special
delivery postpaid. Address
217 North Beach St.,
10-3t Daytona, Fla.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacK AY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Boxes 25c to $1.25
White and Tints
G. C. GREENE
Opp. Marion Hardware
' Phone 435
ft C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store S
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and bttter
work for the money than any other
contractor in thecity.
HEAVY HAULING I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
ditsance. Also let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
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 722 West Washington St. 8-Ct
STOLEN From Candler, Fla, tele telegraph
graph telegraph office, one Hampton watch,
special railway, 23 jewels. No.
1280635, in open face case Duber
special No. 5667097. I don't want
the watch, but I do want the thief.
Address C. W. Quick, Candler, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 9-1 Ot
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,
LOST Between Lowell and Ocala
Wednesday afternoon, Oldfield cord
tire on Ford rim. Please return to
Davies tire shop. Clarence Mef Mef-fert.
fert. Mef-fert. ll-3t
FOR SALF Fresh Jersey milk cow,
giving three gallons of milk; one
800 lb mule. Address C. T. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Lynne, Fla. ll-6t
WANTED Salesman with car ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with Ocala. and surround surrounding
ing surrounding territory. No depression in this
line. Address "Sales Manager," in
care Star, Ocala. Please give your
phone number. 11-lt
FOR SALE AH of my household
furniture at a sacrifice on account
of leaving town. 819 E. 4th St. 10-6t
V In New York taking a
o. 'T Will announce date of re-
T.j ,v turn later.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Arrival and departure of paasenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not Kuar Kuar-anteed.
anteed. Kuar-anteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksnville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:C'Jpm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manaiee-St Petr3brg 4 :05 pm
2:55 fm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:.5 am
2:15 am. Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pni Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jjcksonville-N'York 2:'',3am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gair.sville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jkstmville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Laktland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakebnd 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunr:ellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11 :03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesturg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Mon-av. We-inessday, Friday.
Tus.iiJv. T'-nrpdav. SatcrOav.
"Aladdin" thermol ware bottles,
half gallon and gallon sizes at pre prewar
war prewar prices. Court Pharmacy. 5-6t
TonfC for Fiowrero
The water hi vft im-w ha b?n
rasherf tefre -Hk;ii sin x-
telieni i:. t r him' OTatiiuru.
! Geo. HacKay 2 Co.
The P-'.rty W;j lucky
A Hot iv.'ifa man arrUil a lucky
penny till It un; a bole in hi. jK-ket,
5tbrtnh which h- :si a M jjJd
' tiec;. i--Arkals Tliolu;is Col.
HIGH GRADE PAINT n
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 11, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05960
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 8 August
3 11 11
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