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:
UF00075908:05966

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

ASSOCIATED
PRESS.
DISPATCHES
T
i ami ft O
TO
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Friday.
TEMPERATURES Thw moral a-. 72; this aft, moon, S3.
VOL. 27
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST IS, 1921
so. m
All UGLY CHARGE AGAINST FORMER ill ARISES III
JUDGE ADVOCATE GENERAL ANSELLS MASSACHUSETTS
ALABAMA TROOPS
KEEP Oil JUMP
OFFICIAL CALL FOR
MEETING SENT OUT
fill ISSUE I'AS
PASSIOG
rip ni p,r
liL JUUil
HOT MM
TO LOU PRE

Y (I f

Li i lilixi

Alleged by M goiity of Congressional Investigating Com Com-.
. Com-. mittee That He Aided Bergdoll to Escape

Washington, Aug. 18, Samuel T.
Ansell, former 'acting judge advocate
general of the anny and of prisoners'
legal counsel. Colonel John E. Hunt,
commandant of tht barracks at Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's Island, and Colonel C. C. Cres Cres-son
son Cres-son are charged with conspiracy in
connection with the escape of G rover
Bergdoll, in a revert signed by three
of the five mem be. 5 of the special in-J
vestigating commli.iee filed today with
the House.
Characterizing Ansell as the "mas "master
ter "master mind" in the j?an by which Berg Bergdoll
doll Bergdoll was released from a military
prison under guard to dig up a pot of
gold, the majority report recommend recommended
ed recommended that he be disbarred from, practic practicing
ing practicing in the courts cf the nation.
The minority import, filed at the
same time held, however, there was
no testimony to. st oport the charge
that Ansell censoired to9 effectuate
Bergdoll's escape or that his motive
in having him rekr.sed was improper.
, -J- ...v.w..jv
ing, of Indiana,.; and two democrats,
Johnson, of Kentucky, and Flood, of
Virginia, signed' the majority' report.
The minority report was signed by
two republicans, Peters,' of Maine,
and MArthur, of Oregon.
The" majority finding is the first of
many investigation reports submitted
to the House since the close of the
war where repuljjican members joined
with democrats and enabled them to
file majority views.
i
EDWARDS ALL RIGHT AGAIN
. ( As'scK-iatd Press)--' f ..
Jacksonville, Aug. 18. Private
Theodore Edwards of Starke, acci accidentally
dentally accidentally wounded on the rifle range at
Camp Johnston yc terday, was dis discharged
charged discharged from a local hospital today
and returned to his company. Ed Edwards
wards Edwards was in a rifle pit t working a
target when a bullet glanced and
struck the back of his head. It de-.
veloped the wound was only slight.
IT WOULD BE UNJUST
TO THE NETHERLANDS
i Associated Pres)
London, Aug. 18. The declaration
that Holland should be made to sur surrender
render surrender former Emprror William of
Germany was made in the house of
commons today by Horatio x Bottom Bottom-ley,
ley, Bottom-ley, ah independent. ,,
OPINION OF A MISSIONARY
' ON JAPAN AND AMERICA
i (Associated Press) ;
Chicago, Aug. 17. America's pol policy
icy policy toward Japan is one of unfair and
un-Christian discrimination, the Rev.
Dr. Frank Herron Smith, a Methodist
missionary in Japan for 16 years, de declared;
clared; declared; here recently as he left to re return
turn return to the Orient.
"Just so long as we persist in our
attitude, just that long will there be
a dark cloud of possible trouble hang hanging
ing hanging inr the Oriental sky," he added.
"The challenge of Japan is not a
challenge to fight. I was sent to Am America
erica America by our mission and by the Japan
Methodist chueh to tell you that Japan
does riot want war but a square deal."
Dr. Smith suggested that the solu solution
tion solution of the question might lie "in the
decisive limitation of all immigration
and in requiring all who come to the
United States to become truly natur naturalized,
alized, naturalized, honest-to-goodness American
citizens." Japanese are now forbidden
naturalization.
The missionary intimated he- en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Japanese expansion in Man Manchuria
churia Manchuria and Siberia, a movement which
has disturbed American thought. "Is
v it not right," he asked, "that Japan j
should find outlet for her surplus pop- j
ulation in the vast open spaces of j
Manchuria and Siberia? What hast
Russia with her penal cqjonies and;
-her bolsheviki ever done for Siberia
any wav and by what right does she
hold it?" "!..
The final remedy for all friction,
Dr. Smith said, will be in Christianiz Christianizing
ing Christianizing Japan. He said the way for mis mis-eiAnnrv
eiAnnrv mis-eiAnnrv pflFnrt wait esneciiillv clear
- x r
there. "No mission field treats mis missionaries
sionaries missionaries as well as Japan treats us,"
he said, "and no people love their
missionaries as the Japanese love us.
The anti-American feeling does not
seriously interfere because the lead leaders
ers leaders of the Christie nmovfment today
are Japanese and because the Japa Japanese
nese Japanese know that the American mis missionaries
sionaries missionaries know them best and are
thus their best advocates."
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
-Used Buicks a't bargain prices,
tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

BASEBALL TEAM TAKES
A NEW LEASE ON LIFE
It was expected that last week
would winf up our baseball season
and that the team would disband after
the game in Leesburg but some of the
fans were so well pleased with that
rip roaring game that they got in be behind
hind behind the finances and have assured us
a team until September 8th. The
management had enough money on
hand after the Leesburg game to set settle
tle settle all bills and close out the season
free of debt and had decided to adopt
that plan, but two or three of our lead leading
ing leading citizens and enthusiastic fans
thought it a shame to. stop playing
just when we had a winning aggrega aggregation
tion aggregation assembled and going good, so
they took out their pencils and paper
and did some 'tall figuring in high
finance and decided that they wouhi
underwrite the team for another
month. They ordered all bills paid
and a fresh start made. I have today
paid all bills out against the associa association
tion association so far as I know. If you have
an unpaid bill please present it to me
at once.
The new underwriters have engag engaged
ed engaged the services of Elrod as manager,
captain and pitcher for the team at
a salary of $250 for the month. They
have also hired Taylor for shortstop
and pitcher for "the month at a salary
of $150 and expenses (about $40 a
month). Wood arid Swink come to
Ocala to play for their expenses and
time lost from their jobs, at aerate of
$5 the trip. They average three trips
a week so they will cost $120 for the
month. Powell plays with us for
$1.50 a trip to Ocala from'Lynne. The
ballB eost us $6 a' game. The whole
expense for the month will be about
$650. These three public spirited men
expect to get most of this from gate
receipts but if ; they do not get it all
they will have to dig into their own
pockets. It is up to the rest of us. to
help them out. They -say they will not
go arour.d begging for money unless
they just have to do so. They want
you good-hearted, fans who have not
already given all you can to mail me
a check for them. Do this without
being personally solicited. If three
men wil ltake the whole burden on
their shoulders, let's show them that
we appreciate their spirit ar.d pep and
come to' the frontf with our cash to
help them out.
, Elrod has taken hold with a vim.
lie has secured a crew of negroes and
has been hard at work on the infield
and outfield of our park.. The outfield
has been mowed -so that a ball hit
there balls the jack until some one
gets in its path. The infield has been
skinned like a squirrel ready for the

frying nan and is today being rolled
and .sprinkled with the city hose cart
and roller. The city is donating its
equipment towards making the last
month a red letter month in the his history
tory history of Ocala baseball. What are you
doing to help? '
Our tentative schedule for the rest
of the month includes about three
games a week. We hope to arrange
three games ,: with Leesburg. Our
games with them now stand two and
two. We have phoned Manager Kirk
and he first said that his men would
not play Ocala on our grounds be because
cause because we had such a bum park. (We
have not any school htfuse standing in
the middle of where center; field ought
to be and our infield isn't slanting but
111 admit our park" is not of the best).
I told Mr. Kirk that we were giving
our park a general overhauling and
that it would be ready for use in a
day or two. He then asked me how
much longer we would play, and I
told him until Sept. 8th. He replied
that they hadNno open Thursdays be before
fore before Sept. 15th. I suggested that he
try to get Winter Garden and Tavares
to trade some .other day for their
Thursdays as we could make more
moneyor both teams than the other
towns could.
Patatka wants a game or two with
us. The Orlando state league team
wants to play us when the season is
over. Dunnellon wants a game. None
ofthe games have been set yet as we
are waiting to hear from Leesburg.
We want them "to have every choice
to play off the tie so-we dont care to
be dated up when they select a day.
What our underwriters expect of
the fans is that they attend the
5?mes and pay at the, gate. They have
issued orders to Mr. DeCamp at the
gate to admit no one without paying,
even if it were President Harding
himself. That is pretty hard on you
folks who would like to slip in free,
but you must consider that these
three men are risking over $200 each
on this venture and they want-it all
back if possible. L. T. Izlar,
Sec'y. Ocala B. B. Assn.

That Classic State Now Knows the
Thrill of Red-Eyed Vengeance
Trying to Anticipate Justice

(Associated Press)
" Wareham, Mass., Aug. 18 A crowd
of 200 people gathered about the
local jail early today threatening vio
lence to John Dies, who was arrested
charged with larceny and criminal as assault
sault assault of a young white woman. The
police fired several shots in the air
before they succeeded in dispersing
the crowd.
MOTOR TRUCKS FOR ROAD
WORK IN PJNELLAS
(Associated Preens)
Clearwater, Aug. 18. Five huge
motor trucks were delivered this week
to the Pinellas county board of com commissioners.'
missioners.' commissioners.' One truck was assigned
to each commissioner so that he
would always be ready to act in an
emergency should it cccur -within his
district. The trucks, which will be
used exclusively in wcrk on the high highways,
ways, highways, cost $22,000, of which sum half
wkas paid from the state road fund.
NOTICE. FOOTBALL BOYS
Be sure toattend the O. H. S. foot football
ball football meeting at the Board of Trade
room tomorrow night, at 8 o'clock.
PISTOLS LAID ASIDE BY
MIAMI BEACH POLICE
(Associated Press.)
Miami Beach, Aujj. 18. Local po policemen
licemen policemen the remainder of the summer
will have to depend upon their run running
ning running abiltiy to halt fleeing law break breakers,
ers, breakers, for their pistols have been taken
from them. Police Marshal Brogden
has ordered members of the depart department
ment department not to carry them while on duty.
During the mid-summer months the
policemen are permitted to shed their
coats and the prominent display of
pistols in holsters at their belts re resulted
sulted resulted in the disarmament order,
Chief Brogden declaring yisitors to
the beach might gain an .erroneous
impression of this law-abiding city be because
cause because of the exhibition of weapons. In
lieu of pistols the patrolmen now car carry
ry carry a small club whichmay be con concealed
cealed concealed from the public eye.
FINE CHANCE FOR A
SMART BOY OR GIRL
Gaineesville, Aug. 18. Word has
been received from the firm of -Williamson
& Denni3 that they will again
offer a scholarship to the boy or girl
showing the grand champion pig in
the breeding class in the pig club
show at the state fair this fall.
This scholarship is for $250. If
won by a boy he is to go to the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural college at the University of
Florida and if won by a girl she is to
take the home economics course at the
Florida State College for Women.
Williamson & Dennis have made
themselves a reputation as commis commission
sion commission .agents at the Jacksonville live livestock
stock livestock market.. They have now built
a stock yards of their own and are
prepared to handle4s.ll kinds of live livestock.
stock. livestock. This firm has been interested
in building up the hog and cattle in industry
dustry industry of Florida and were one of the
first firms in Florida to start handling
livestock on a large scale.
Realizing that the boys' pig club Is
one of the best means of improving
the livestock of the state this enter enterprising
prising enterprising firm has offered for the past
two years a scholarship to the mem member
ber member showing-the best pig at the state
fair. The continuation of their offer
for 1921 'shows their desire to help
the boys and girls in their work.
JUNIOR B. Y. P. U.
Miss Donnie 'Sims, the popular
leader of the Junior B. Y. P. U., ar arranged
ranged arranged a tacliy party Tuesday eve-,
ning for the members of this organi organization
zation organization which took place in the rooms
of the B. Y. P. U. at the Baptist
church.
While the young folks were all
dressed in a tacky. manner and looked
odd in their queer costumes, the
gathering was a brilliant one. All
sorts of tacky games were enjoyed
during the evening.
Assisting Miss Sims in entertaining
were Mrs. William Richey and Miss
Mabel Akin. The judges for the eve evening
ning evening had a hard time deciding who
was dressed the tackiest, but after a
long conference the prizes were
awarded to Mabelle McAteer and
Kenneth Ausley, who each received
a box of candy. In conclusion cookies
and fruit punch were served the forty forty-five
five forty-five present, all of whom voted the
occasion a mot delightful one.
This is a Studebaker year.
tf

As Soon as They Go Home from One
Guard Duty, They are Called
Out for Another

(Associated Press)
Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 28. Clyde
Thomas, a negro, convicted yesterday
at Centerville and sentenced to die
Sept. 15th for the murder of a 14-year-old
white girl, was lodged in jail
here last night. Thomas was brought
here on a special train aaccompa'nied
by two companies of militia and a
machine-gun unit.
THE MARION COUNTY
, CREAMERY COMPANY
The Marion County Creamery Com Company
pany Company will be the name of the new or organization
ganization organization formed here for the pur purpose
pose purpose of establishing a creamery in
Ocala and developing the dairy indus industry
try industry in Marion county. At a meeting
held yesterday afternoon in the court
house temporary directors of the com company
pany company were elected, and these directors
of the 'company were given authority
to make the necessary preliminary ar arrangements
rangements arrangements to get the creamery start started
ed started as soon as possible. Notice of the
intention to apply for a charter will
be published at once. The new con concern
cern concern will be capitalized at $15,000.
Temporary officers will be chosen by
the temporary directors and perma permanent
nent permanent officers and directors will be
elected at the first meeting of the
stockholders to be held as soon as the
charter of the organization is ready
for acceptance. By-laws of the or organization
ganization organization were not adopted yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, but a set will be drafted by the
temporary directors to be submitted
at the meeting to be held for perfect perfecting
ing perfecting the permanent organization. The
temporary directors are: Dr. H. W.
Henry, W. T. Gary,' Miss Catherine
Pyles and H. L. Shearer. The direc directors
tors directors met this morning and fleeted the
following temporary officers : Dr. H.
W. Henry, president; Miss Catherine
Pyles, vice-president; H. L. Shearer,
secretary-treasurer.
t
STROVE TO SWIPE v
THE POSTAGE STAMPS
(Associated Press)
Miami, Aug. 18. An attempt was
made last night to rob the sub-post-office
station in Buena Vista, a Miami
suburb, but the robbers failed to chisel
through the concrete wall of the
stamp box. A grocery in the vicinity
wa3 robbejd during the night and an
automobile stolen and burned on the
Dixie highway several miles north.
There is no trace of the robbers.
BOUQUETS, VERBAL AND
FLORAL, FOR ALICE
When Representative Alice Robert Robertson
son Robertson presided over the House of Rep Representatives
resentatives Representatives at Washington recently,
during the adoption of a resolution
authorizing the United States to
participate in the 100th anniversary
of Peruvian independence, Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador F. A. Pezet of Peru, sent to the
first woman who has ever swung the
House gavel a great bouquet of Am American
erican American beauty roses.
Republican Leader Mondell stopped
proceedings in the House to spread in
the record the official letter which ac accompanied
companied accompanied the flowers for Oklahoma's
republican woman member.
"My dear Congresswoman," Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Pezet wrote. "For the first
time in the annals of history a lady
representative in the parliament of a
great nation became speaker pro tem tempore,
pore, tempore, the mation under debate being
the -passage of a joint resolution of
the Senate, and House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of thevUnited States, authoriz authorizing
ing authorizing the president to appoint a special
mission to represent the government
and people of the United States at
the celebration of the one hundredth
anniversary of the proclamation of
independence in the sister republic of
Peru.
"As a representative of the Peruv Peruvian
ian Peruvian government and nation in this
capital, I wish to express to you on
this way my gratification in that the
first event of a lady presiding over
one of the branches of the legislature
should have coincided with the taking
of a vote in reference to a participa participation
tion participation in my country's ceelbration. I
wish in the name of the Peruvian
government and people to present
j these flowers to you, bound with Ve
co!oj of Peru, as a token of our re respect
spect respect and admiration for the great
American democracy, the beacon light
which guides the other free nations
of America.
"Very sincerely yours,
"F. A. Pezet,
"Ambassador of Peru."
One Buick Six roadster, $550. B.
F. Condon. 16-7t

League of Nations Council Will Con Convene
vene Convene in Genera to Confer on
' Silesia August 29

(Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 29. A special meeting
of the league of nations council to
take up the upper Silesian question
referred to it by the allied supreme
council will be held in Geneva, begin beginning
ning beginning August 29th. Viscount Ishii,
president of the league council, sent
out an official call for the meeting to
day.
WEBSTER-GRAHAM
A surprise wedding was solemnized
last Sunday evening at the close of
the evening service in the Baptist
churchy The contracting parties were
Mr. Frank Webster and Mrs. Clara
Grantham. Rev. S. P. Mahoney, who
performed the ceremony at the be be-ginningof
ginningof be-ginningof the 'service had received
seven in&the membership of the
church, two of these being young men
which" Pastor Mahoney baptized right
away.
After going through the service,
having nnished the sermon and sung
the closing song the benediction was
pronounced. The pastor then asked
the congregation to be seated. It was
then Miss Frances Mahoney began to
send forth musical strains of the wed wedding
ding wedding march and to the surprise of al almost
most almost everybody present the couple
who had been present during the ser service
vice service came walking down to the front
and took their place in front of the
pulpit where Rev. Mahoney performed
the ceremony that bound another
couple into matrimonial bliss. While
Mr. Frank Webster is well known in
the business circle of Leesburg, the
bride is well known in Ocala and was
performing the duties of a nurse when
Mr. Webster first met thev one who
was not only to nurse him during his
illness but eventually become his
bride.
The couple will reside on the Web Webster
ster Webster estate, and all Leesburg and the
surrounding country join in wishing
them every job.- Leesburg Commer Commercial.
cial. Commercial. -MASONS MEET TONIGHT
Regular meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge, F. & A. M., at the temple to tonight
night tonight at 8 o'clock. All members re
quested to be on hand; also visiting
Masons in the city.
k J.R. Dey.'W.M.
STATE DEPT. STINGINESS
Refusal of the state department at
Washington to authorize sufficient
funds to lease new embassy headquar headquarters
ters headquarters suitable to the dignity of the
United Sttaes, in the opinion of Fred Frederic
eric Frederic Jesup Stimson, recently retired
ambassador, has forced the American
embassy to take quarters in a build building
ing building whose ground floor is occupied by
a mattress factory, a carperter shop
and a ladies tailoring establishment.
The embassy was obliged to give up
the bu:lding which has been the of office
fice office of American diplomatic represen representatives
tatives representatives for the past 12 years owing to
the desire of the owner to occupy it
himself. This was a two-story resi residence
dence residence of pleasing exterior, facing the
Plaza San Martin and although far
from pretentious, as compared with
the legations of most other countries,
was well arranged, well appointed
and entirely occupied by the embassy.
It was, obtained when rents in Buenos
Aires were comparatively low, for 750
pesos a month, or a little over $300
and this figure, on account of the
friendship of the owner for Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Stimsoh, was not raised when
rents went soaring during the war.
When it became necessary recently
to give the place up? neither Mr.
Stimson nor Francis White, now the
charge d'affaires, could find a building
comparable to it for less than 2300
pesos a month. The state department
set a limit of 850 pesos and now
strangers looking for the American
embassy find a building on a side
street, whose shabby entrance is flank flanked"
ed" flanked" on one side by a window exhibit of
gaudy colored mattresses and on the
other by ladies dress forms.
One ascends to the embassy head headquarters
quarters headquarters by a dark spiral staircase,
set in a well, to a small "sala" or
waiting room, which in winter is heat heated
ed heated by an oil stove. There are ten
other rooms which visitors agree are
shabbily decorated and, with the ex exception
ception exception of two with fireplaces, they
have no heating apparatus.
Recently there was a fire in the
carpenter's shop. Had the fire de destroyed
stroyed destroyed the building complete arch archives
ives archives dating from the days of Caesar
Augustus Rodney, first American
minister"to Argentina, a century ago,
probably would have been lost-

Nothing was Said in this Morning's

Meeting of Dail Eireann About
Peace Negotiations
(AjocI.ted Prars)
Dublin, Aug. 18 Peace' negotia negotiations
tions negotiations between the British government
and Irish republican leaders were not
mentioned during this morning's sec secret
ret secret session of the Irish republican
parliament, it was announced official officially
ly officially this afternoon.
DEATH OF MRS C. V. SCHOLL
Orange Springs. Aug. 18. Mrs. C.
V. Sholl died last Wednesday, Aug. 10,
after being ill nine" weeks with ty typhoid
phoid typhoid fever. She had been secretary
of the Orange Springs branch of the
Red Cross during the war, and was an
active worker in the Civic Club. Her
many friends will mourn her loss. She
was buried in the Orange Sprinffs
cemetery. Mr. Sholl who also suffer suffered
ed suffered an attack of the same disease, has
recovered.
JAX POLICE FORCE
WILL BE INCREASED
Jacksonville, Aug. 18. In line with
the policy of the city commission to
give the mayor unhampered control
of the police department and adequate
forces, Mayor Martin's request for
nine more patrolmen will be granted
by the providing for their salaries in
the 1922- budget. Chairman Frank
Owen has announced. The additional
men are needed because of the expan expan-sio
sio expan-sio no the city and will patrol beats
now being covered by officers from
other beats.
PLEA FOR COUNTRY SCHOOLS
Editor Star: Permit me to offer
for publication a few thoughts rela relative
tive relative to the much agitated Shady school
proposition.
Two articles, one pro and one con,
pertaining to this question have al already
ready already appeared in the Star, the first
of which, written by one of the loyal
patrons of the Shady school, was a
plea for a better school at that place.
And why not?
In replying to this the writer, it
seems to me, did not fully appreciate
the import of the former article.
The, objects and aims of those who
are working for a better school at
Shady are not a "junior high" at the
first bound, but to consolidate two or
three little schools, which never can
hope to be more than they are at
present, into one and that at Shady,
naturally, as' it is the central location
of the three communities.
We are well aware of the fact that
a two-teacher school is all we could
hope to have the first year, and that
is what we are working for.
Then, as conditions permitted, and
prospects are bright for a not very
long waiting, additions could be made
until a ten-grade school was estab established
lished established at that center, followed by a
train of blessings to young ai I old.
Is not the country community
where such favorable conditions ob obtain
tain obtain entitled to the sympathy and co cooperation
operation cooperation of all that should be inter interested
ested interested in a project of this kind?
In reply to the idea of conveying
our children from the country to city
schools, please answer how can we
instill and maintain that love of the
country, which is so sadly lacking in
the majority of the people, in the
minds of the children and young peo people
ple people if we surround them with city
influences eight months of each year,
and that during the habit forming
peeriod of their lives ? Is it not a fact
that the one leprous spot eevry city is
infected with is the array of unem unemployed
ployed unemployed and street loafers? May God
keep us from adding to their number.
Permit me to say in conclusion that
a good country school properly func functioning
tioning functioning is the greatest cementing fac factor
tor factor a community can possess, for here
all nationalities and church creeds
are brought together in one common
cause, viz: the educational welfare of
its young people.
Country schools have been more or
less neglected and I plead for all
available sympathy and aid to put
them on a higher plane. I fear that
unles sour people neglect to lay aside
all pet ambitions and pride and put
their -shoulders to the wheel of con consolidation,
solidation, consolidation, opportunity to do so will
take its flight never to return. Let's
work while it is waiting.
Much more could be said of the ad advantages
vantages advantages of such a school at Shady.
It would enhance land valaes, bring in
new settlers, for whom there is oceans
of room, and be a factor for social
development such as can never be
realized without it.
Respectfully yours for better coun country
try country schools, R, H. llathe,
. Santos, Florida.

Convenient Explanation cf Falllr? j
Off in Trade Given by the De Department
partment Department of Commerce

(Associated Pre?)
Washington, Aug. IS. A decrease
of over three billion dollars in the
value of the country's foremen trade
during the last fiscal year is ascribed
by the commerce department todav to
a world-wide trade depression coming
as an aftermath of the war. Lower
prices rather than diminished quanti quantities
ties quantities were to a great extent responsi responsible
ble responsible for the decrease in exports, the
department asserted.
BURNS WILL BE HEAD SLEUTH
The appointment of William J.
Burns as director of the bureau of in
vestigation of the department of jus
tice was announced today by Attor
ney General Daugherty.
REPORT ON REFUNDING
A favorable report on the railroad
refunding bill was ordered today by
the House commerce committee. Re
publican leaders plan passage in the
House early next week.
MEETING OF T. A. G. CLUB
The members of the T. A. G! Club.
which meets every Wednesday after
noon, enjoyed their regularly weekly
game of auction last evening with
Mrs. Leon Mason at the home of Mr.
and, Mrs. H. C. Jones, where Mr. and
Mrs. Mason have apartments.
There were only three friends be
sides the regular club members invit
ed, namely. Mrs. L. J. Knight, Mrs.
J. G. Parrish and Miss Alice Sexton.
Miss Elizabeth Horne scored highest
and was given a vanity case. Mrs.
Knight won the consolation prize, a
teapot pin cushion.
The evening was a pleasant one and
at its close Mrs. Mason served a
dainty salad course with ice tea.
"TOE YELLOW PERIL"
(Correspondence Associated Press)
Paris, Aug. 2. Dr. A. F. Legendre,
a French writer on Chinese and Asi Asiatic
atic Asiatic subjects gained from 25 years of
travel and observation in the Far
East, warns the world in his late?t
work that "Asia is at.the white man's
doors, 900,000,000 strong." The big biggest
gest biggest cioud on the horizon of the fu future,
ture, future, he says, is the "eyollow peril."
The white race, Dr. Legendre says,
"lost afce," as the Oriental puts it,
when Japan defeated Russia. During
the great war he writes, Japan multi multiplied
plied multiplied her resources and saved her
strength-while Europe lost 20,000,003
men and today suffers depressing, in intellectual,
tellectual, intellectual, moral and economic debil debility.
ity. debility. Great Britain, the author holds,
erred in "supporting Japan through
her "marriage of reason" with the
Pacific Empire, an alliance "now
proving so embarrassing."
"Imperialistic Germanism and so so-vietism
vietism so-vietism now are a union," he adds, in
exponding his theory that Japanese
and German expansion, each toward
the other, threaten to bridge the old
Russian bulwark against Asiatic in invasion
vasion invasion of Europe and call for prompt
action by the white man to save him himself
self himself from the domination he sees im impending
pending impending in the steadily increasing
crystallization of "Asia for the Asi Asiatics"
atics" Asiatics" sentiment, particularly among
the Musselmans. Russia, he says,
cannot save herself; she must be help helped
ed helped with a new brang cf statesman-.
ship.
Detailed studies of Asiatic econom economic
ic economic resources are given by Dr. Legendre
to support his assertion that the yel yellow
low yellow race may become sellers instead
of buyers unless the white race de develops
velops develops its commerce in every way arul
seeks o produce cheaply, anticipating
Asiatic competition by establishing
factories in Asia and by increasing
production in all of Europe'3 colo colonies.
nies. colonies. Among many illustrations of Asi Asiatic
atic Asiatic resources, the author cites Sibe Siberian
rian Siberian exports of butter that went fror.i
36,000,000 pounds in 1900 to 109 :V
000 pounds in 1913 and rtuch cf
which was sold as "Danish" tutttr.
Formidable and imminent as the au author
thor author deems Asiatic competition 1?
nevertheless concedes to the vrhite
race superior worklag abil:ty R 4
greater leadership. "It most tt last
be realized, however," he say?, "ihzi
hereafter, it is Asia face to face with'
Europe."
"Pan-Asianism is a reality,' he con concludes,
cludes, concludes, "and the peace conference in ingenuously
genuously ingenuously did all it could to favor ii,
particularly on 'the Snantunjr ques question."
tion." question." This "error," Dr. Iger.ire
says, the United "States, "xh? or.y
champions cf China, saw and 'from
now on America will range hersc-I
against any show cf politic?.! immor immorality
ality immorality or spoliation."
This is a tadehaker year.
if



OCALA EVENING STAft, THURSDAY. AfCCST 18. 1921

rl

f

saloEveiingStar

Published Every Day IBsept Stmday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA. FLORIDA
K. R. Carroll, PreId?t
P. V. Lavracod, Seretarr-Treaaarer
J. H. Bra Jam la, Kdltar
Entered at Ocala, Fia., p03tofSce as
econd-clas matter.
TELEPHONES
KuMtfM Office.' .... i ... .. .Ftu-Ost
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ftaetetr Reporter .... .Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCI.VTED PRESS

entitled for the ue for republication of t na publicity campaign. By the time
ail news diapatcna credited to It rjtln ramnaip-n is well itnder wav the
not otherwise credited m this paper and tee campaign weu iznaer way ine

a-lso the local news -published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dUpatche herein are also reserved.
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Readlaar Notleeas Five cents sper line
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change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
STOP; THIEF
As the Star has been informed that
another bunch of "phony stock"
salesmen has : arrived in Ocala, it is
most appropriate for all our readers
in city and county, to peruse the fol following
lowing following from the Tampa Times:
When the Times, in co-operation
with the Tampa Clearing HouseAsso HouseAssociation,
ciation, HouseAssociation, started its campaign to rid
this section of crooked stock sales salesmen
men salesmen it set an example which other
sections of the state are following. A
number of warnings to the people to
investigate before they invest have
appeared in the state papers. In,Jack In,Jack-sonville
sonville In,Jack-sonville Sunday the Barnett National
Bank published over its own signature
a five-column advertisement which is
a classic of its kind and is here repro reproduced
duced reproduced in full for the good it may do
in South Florida: w
Are You Buying Stock? 1
The humble home of the native
Florid ian, removed from the lines of
travel, has built of rough boards a
"lean-to" for the use of visiting rela relatives
tives relatives or the traveler who finds him himself
self himself in the locality when night falls.
As this primitive guest's room is often
occupied: by vendors of medicines,
books and sewing machines, it -is
known to the cracker's family as the
"agent's room."
Today these rooms are frequently
occupied by the wily' stock salesman,
from whom even the lowlv fail to
escape.
- Florida is infested with stock
jobbers. The-wire-tapper, aristocrat
of crooks, is a winter bird and 'wings
'his way homewatrd in April. The
crooked seller of doubtful stocks is a
year-round pest. He abounds in the
countryside, the city and the hamlet.
His oily smile aiid clammy handshake
neither your office boy nor your home
can evade. The widow with insurance
money is a choke prospect.
The opportunity he offers is some
thing to wonder at. He usually has
"only a few shares left" and seldom
speaks of dividends under one hun
dred per cent. Yet the trash he sells
will Day dividends when Eskimos
camp on the, St. Johns.
You should id ways question the
safety of Stocka that promise large
returns. ; v'V ,.
Money is hard to make and hard to
keep. Do not risk your funds in
. schemes that vanish overnight and
leave you discouraged and your con
fidence shaken.
Before buying a stock ask yourself
these questions:
Are the company's officers men of
standing?
Is there a demand for the company's
products?
Is the demand such that a period of
business depression can have little ef
fect on earnings ?
Are the assets of the company not
only sufficient, but in excess of the
requirements for safety? -..
Wmi ofinnll olun rvmanlfr. vtvnr hank
er. While, he claims no superior
knowledge, your banker has sources
of information and opportunities for
investigation not available to The
average individual. In the meantime
keep your money in his bank and be
content, with the steady income from
a savings account until you can find
an investment that will stand inves investigation.
tigation. investigation. That which is good will -bear scru scru-tinv.
tinv. scru-tinv. ....
r 4 (
a
It is gratifying to see that, other
sections of the state are making busi business
ness business hard for jobbers of fake and
doubtful stocks. -Every warning print printed
ed printed means a definite number of dol dollars
lars dollars saved to investors.
A general campaign to drive crook crooked
ed crooked stock salesmen out of the state,
undertaken by newspapers and bank bankers
ers bankers everywhere,; will mean millions' of
dollars saved to Florida people this
year.'"v.v:j.:;- iV';;.:-
; The word, hasi gone out that Flor Florida
ida Florida is now the most prosperous state
in the union; that we have been least
affected by the readjustment depres depression.
sion. depression. i
The crooked istock promoter knows
this. He studies the business map
more carefully than the legitimate
business man, for "pickings" are al always
ways always best where fat bank accounts
are mcst plentiful.
Scores of thse crooked promoters

midst, and the, state will be infested

with them before cold weather if we
do not get np on the housetops and
shout warnings to all who, will hear.
Publicity will remove this menace.
And it is a genuine financial menace
that we face. Millions and millions of
good hard-earned Florida dollars will
be traded for worthless stocks if the
public is not aroused.
::A copy of today's Times, with this
article marked, is being sent to every
newspaper in Florida
We hope that if
each editor who reads it will show it
to the. bankers in his town, and that
he and his bankers will get together t
crooked stock salesmen will all move
out to more fertile fields.
The only fertile fields will be those
wherein the people have not been
properly warned.
The amount of Florida money "in "invested"
vested" "invested" in worthless stock certificates
during the past ten years would build
a complete system of state highways,
or would c,lear up and put in produc production
tion production a million acres of land.
. Shall we continue to pay this
princely tribute to the crooked pro promoters?
moters? promoters? Isn't it time to wake upyrub our
GOOD TESTIMONY
FROM GOODWIN
Rock Island, 111., Aug. 15.
Star Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla.:
Gentlemen: We are returning here
with your bill for $3, being for sub
scription to your paper from July 3,
1921, to January 3, 1922, and ask you
to kindly cancel our subscription to
your paper. 1 his is not because we
do not appreciate your paper but our
interest for the time being at least in
your section of the state is over.
Permit me to take this opportunity
of complimenting you on the paper
you publish. It is the opinion of the
writer than you have the best head headline
line headline writer of any paper he has ever
read. Yocrs very truly,
Reserve Trust Company,
Xy C. S. Goodwin, Secretary.
Thinks, old top. I find that my
heads ahvays appeal to people of high
intelligence.
, The Headjine Architect.
Speikirg of people coming to Flor
ida in autos, this coming autumn and
winter, the question arises as to
whether to maintain rest camps for
them cr not. Several, cities that main
tained rest and tourist camps last
urintor li"VO HorJrlel Tint. trs Aft n
again; the principal reason being the
bad behavior of some of the tourists
We think it may also be said that a
little too much was expected of the
tourist s and that they were not al always
ways always well handled. Some towns, no notably
tably notably Gainesville, did well with their
tourist camps, and Ocala had no spe special
cial special trouble, and what trouble we had
was mostly the fault of the town in
not looking better after the camp.
We think Ocala should improve its
camp, give the people more light and
water and better sanitary facilities.
We think that a night or two free in
the camp should be given all comers,
and after that they should pay a
small sum to help, keep the camp in
order. People that roll In of an after afternoon'
noon' afternoon' or at nightfall should have a
definite place to go, instead of hunt hunting
ing hunting around to "find, one. -Also, if they
have repairs to make or want to rest
a day or two, they should have that
privilege it is a hospitality we owe
all people who speak and act decently.
But if they stay over three days, they
should, pay for light and water and
other facilities of, the camp. The
camp should always be under the
surveilance of the street and sanitary
departments, and if it became crowd crowded
ed crowded a policeman should be in the vicin vicinity,
ity, vicinity, for while most of the campers are
honest people there are occasionally
bad characters among them, from
whom the tourists ae in more danger
than the' town, people. We have no
advice f of other towns than our own,
but we believe this branch of tourist
tiavel only needs, good maangement
to make it pleasant all around.
The board of control of state insti institutions
tutions institutions has removed Dr. Frank E.
McClane, superintendent of the boys'
industrial school at Marianna. Dr.
McClane was a Catts appointee of
some two years ago. rTampa Tribune..
Dr. McClane was the choice not so
much of Catts 'as of the whole board,
which with the exception of the gov
ernor and attorney general is the
same now as itwras then. We have
heard Catts and two or three mem members
bers members of th 3 cabinet highly praise Dr.
McClane's work. It may be that he
has resigii-jd. We had reliable infor information
mation information net- long ago, that he was on
the verge jof a nervous breakdown.
MOSS BLUFF
Moss Bl'jff, Aug. 17. Mrs. L. A.
Griggs returned home Saturday after
several weeks spent in Georgia.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway has as her
guest Mrs. Cora Dosh of Ocala.
Miss Elizabeth Sewell of Brooks-
fville is visiting her friend, Miss John
nie Lee Flinn.
Mn Otis Squires, Mr. A. W. Fort,
Mrs. Lester Wheeler, Misses Hoyt
Martin, Martha Fort and Mabel
Squires were, callers in Ocala Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. :
Gilbert and : Buster Flinn of Jack
sonville arrived Friday to spend the i
remainder of the summer with their
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Gal
loway.
sick
Mrs. Horace Mock is on the
We -'i--"'; a bpcv yo'rpry.

OCALA AND SILVER SPRINGS

Editor Saluda Standard: I am stop stopping
ping stopping at the Colonial hoted in the his historic
toric historic little city of Ocala. It is beau beautiful
tiful beautiful for situation, built upon a high
elevation and sheds the water from
every angle. One might call it a forest
city with a population of about 6,000.
The town is surrounded by a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful forest of live oaks draped with
long, green hanging moss. There are
our banks, four large hotels and a
live board of trade, and two weekly
and one daily newspapers. Ocala is
the prettiest, most up-to-date little
town that I have visited since I have
been in the land of the roses. The
very best accommodations can be ob
tained for the traveling public. The
Colonial hotel is near the union sta station,
tion, station, and if you stop there once you
will go again. The proprietor is a
teal Chesterfield and his wife is "the
uncrowned queen of the house.
There are many things of much in interest
terest interest in and around this little city. It
his a4 fine farming country back of it.
Anything- can be grown here to per perfection.
fection. perfection. ; But the most interesting
thing is Silver Springs and the trop tropical
ical tropical scenery there has no eqval in
North America. A wealth of legend
and words of beautiful memorials left
by these path-finders of the red man,
cling around the very name of Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Here in Ocala and vicinity they
have made the Indians immortal by
attaching the names of Oklawaha,
Osceola, Tuscarora and Tuscawilla to
some of the streets. Perhaps there
was no spot in all Florida that was
more beloved by the red man than
Silver Springs, beside which many
an Indian maiden has strolled with
her forest-born lover and overwhose
glassy waters their "swift canoes
have glided.
Once there lived in the forest near
Silver Springs Oklawaha, the son of
the mighty chief Ilusteeand the only
daughter of no less powerful a chief,
Suwannee. The two old chiefs hated
?nch other bitterly and never met ex except
cept except in bloodshed, although their
tribes were neighboring, ones. One
day while hunting, Oklawaha came
upon Wenona as she gathered herbs
in the forest and fell deeply in love
with her. His affections were returned
and the two spent many happy hours
together in the great dim forest. They
feared to tell the implacable old chief chieftains
tains chieftains of their love, knowing that it
would bring instant separation and
possibly death. r,.. '
The lovers, after several weeks of
perilous happiness, began to suspect
that they were being watched and
Ithe" a once planned to escape to the
tribe of Chattahoochee. One night in
response to a hoot owl Wenona stole
from- her wigwam and joined Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha in the shadoWOf a live oak tree,
and silently they set forth on their
fateful journey which would lead
them to life or death. Suddenly a rifle
shot rang out of the still s darkness
o fths forest, and instantly -the air re resounded
sounded resounded with hideous cries. Knowing
their flight was discovered, Oklawaha
and Wenona- made a desperate dash
for freedom. Back and forth they
darted until at length they found
themselves on a high bluff overlook overlooking
ing overlooking a glistening stream. As they
stood there for a moment the moon
emerged from the dense clouds by
which it had been veiled. The mo motionless
tionless motionless pair were clearly outlined
against the sky. A yell of triumph
tHd that they were discovered, and
their, pursuers broke from the edge
Jf the forest a few feet away. Turn Turning
ing Turning the lovers gazed deep into each
others eyes, then Oklawaha seized
Wenonah in his arms, saying: "To "Together
gether "Together we have sweetly lived; to together
gether together let us die." And they made the
leap into the boiling spring ninety
feet deep.
The union of Silver Springs and the
Oklawaha and Silver rivers typifies
tha union of the two lovers in death,
and it is said that the green waving
moss at the bottom of the stream is
the lost Wenona's hair.
The water in Silver Springs is
clearer than atmosphere. One can see
a dime at the bottom, where the wafer
is 90 feet deep. This spring prob probably
ably probably has the largest flow of any
spring in the world namely, 368,913
gr.ilons per minute or' 22,134,789 gal gallons
lons gallons per hour. I hardly believe that
the mind of man cas grasp this wbnder
of wonders. We can see its beauty
and feel its poWer Silver river is
nine miles long. .The level nature of
the country makes it difficult .for the
water to find its way down hill. At
times the river almost doubles on it itself.
self. itself. This is a very narrow and deep
stream, not wider than an average
street.
Jlere in the thick forest near Silver
Springs, Osceola, the great Seminole
warrior, was born," three miles from
Ocala. He was called by his people
"the sad and silent man." Near Ocala,
a grand council was held between of officers
ficers officers of the United States and the
chiefs of the Seminoles. Osceola,
then a minor chief, sat mute and mo motionless
tionless motionless during the deliberations, and
'vhn the ranking chiefs had signed
the treaty, Osceola was commanded to
come forward and sign. Walking to
the table surrounded by the council councillors,
lors, councillors, he pushed aside the proffered
pen and driving his hunting knife
through the midst of the document,
said: "This is all I will sign," and
walked from the council room, leaving
behind him a deaf and dumb declara declaration
tion declaration of war.
The records of the human race fail
. tc furnish the name of any other man
1 1
! born and reared a savage, who for ten
i years waged war" against a great
civilized power. He was a fierce and
iTsplacabTe foe, skilled in all the modes

of Indian warfare, a savage barbarian greeting his friends here Sunday,
but as great a patriot as the world. "Jim" lived here a few years ago and
has ever known. He deserves to be his wcasional visits are much en joy joy-classed
classed joy-classed as one of our greatest gener- ed by all his friends,
als. But at last he was captured Mr. George Buhl Forded to Jack Jack-while"
while" Jack-while" under a flag of truce by the sonville Sunday to be with his brother.
United States (which is a stein and Mr. Fred Buhl, who is at St. Luke's
a blot that will never be wiped out), hospital. We are glad to report Mr.
And with 80 of his warriors, they were Buhl s teadily improving,
placed in Fort Marion at St. Augus-. Mr. Wllam Jones visited relatives
tine, Florida. On January 1, 1838, at Edgar last week.
Osceola with 209 other Indians, was Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Redding and Mr
transferred to Fort Moultrie, S. O, and Mrs. Ernest Blair and children
where he died of starvation and a attended preaching at Pedro Sunday,
broken heart, and near the entrance Mr. L. A. Jones and Mr W B
to which the warrior lies buried. A Coggins of Weirsdale motored to Or Or-mc4est
mc4est Or-mc4est slab erected by the govern- lando and Maitland last week,
ment marks his place of repose. More j Mr. George Buhl's baby had what
anon. J. Russell Wright, j almost proved to be a serious accident

BLITCHTON
Blitchton,. Aug. 17. Mrs. D. B.
Thompson, Miss Annie Lou Thompson
and D. B. Jr. arrived last week from
Vienna, Ga, to visit Mr. and Mrs. B.
R. Blitch.
Mrs. J. E
Cannon and his sons of
Tif ton, Ga., are guests of Mrs. B. R. t
Blitch- v ;
Mrs. Dollie Blitch is visiting Mr.
and MrsN. A. Blitch at Starke.
irs. rannie vuiier oi .wocatee, is
the guest of her sister,. Mrs. Minnie
Hammons for a week. j
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. George and Mr.
Ralph George visited our county seat
Monday. . ;
Mr. Tom Limbough of Starke called
last week. f
Mr. Fenton Blitch and Mr. D. B.
Thompson spent Tuesday afternoon in
Ocala. 1
Our people have organized a beef
club.
Mr. B. C. Blitch left Tuesday in his
car for Winter Haven.
SHADY
Shady, Aug. 17. Mrs. Peacock and
children Miss Alice and Master Clif
ford have gone to their former home
in Georgia for a six week's stay.
Mrs. Mack Williams has returned
to her home at Edgar after a several
weeks' visit here with relatives and
friends.
. Mr. James Purvis of Sanford was

psv

, one day last week.

The baby, a one-
year-old toddler, got to the gasoline
engine, which was in"th varH and
running, and put his little fingers in
the cogs of the enegine. but wa rP"u
cued by Mrs. Buhl before being se seriously
riously seriously hurt. .The meat on two of
fthe finger ends was mashed off but
the bones were not broken v
Rev. J. C. Boatwright wilt preach
here Saturday evening and Sunday
morning and evening. The Sunday
school will be at 10 o'clock Sunday
morning. Senior and Junior B Y P
U. as usual.
The mid-wek nnvpr srvoa M
largely attended. We see whole fam-
ilies go, some who live ten miles and
the meetings are a great benefit to all
who go. Arthur Douglas Jr. is the
appointed leader for Wednesday eve-
ning.
-Mr. K. C. Moore, and Dr. Nichols
were, visitors in Calvarv Mnnnav
Some of the hogs over there are dying
land the countv np-pnt wa rn11v1 tn
see them.
We believe more fall Vardpns xkli
be planted this year and we see con considerable
siderable considerable interest in poultry raising.
i Everybody is busy.- We notice a good
bit of painting these days, one. way
and another, but it is not all on wood
work.
There are sixteerikim!s of candy Jn
Norris Vanity boxes, the most popu popular
lar popular package we handle. In one, two
and three-pound packages. The Court
Pharmacy. 17-6t

citrtxs iruits due to

In the early rjeginnings of the citrus industry in Florida the eiarket for
oranges lay largely in a few big centers on the eastern seaboard.
Even up to the time of the formafion of the growers' own co-operative
selling organization, some twelve years ago, the markets for Florida's citra3
products had not been expanded greatly.
Today we find Florida oranges being sold in hundreds of smaller cen centers
ters centers all over the Soiith, the East, he Middle-West, the Southwest, even into
the West beyond the Missouri river. Much of this territory not lonn since
teas conceded to be entirely in control of producers outsuie of Florida.
In addition; the larger centers, especially those of the eastern seaboard,
which constituted the original and practicaT sole" markets; today are absorb absorbing
ing absorbing larger and larger quantities of Florida -oranges, due to greater apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the food and health values by the general public as a result of educa educational
tional educational work done by the Florida Citrus Exchange.
Florida grapefruit, which was practically unknown to the consuming
public a few years ago, today is being successfully sold wherever Florida
oranges are sold, and, in addition, Rocky Mountain territory and the Pacific
Northwest clear to Puget Sound are providing markets for this Florida prod product,
uct, product, under the Sealdsweet brand as a mark of identification.
The reason for the great growth in markets for Florida oranges and
grapefruit is found in the operation of the growers' own marketing organi organi-.
. organi-. zation,f the Florida Citrus Exchange. The members have been interested in
providing for the constantly increasing production of Florida's citrus groves,
in direct contrast to the activities of speculative agencies which are concerned
only in, purchasing-fruit at lowest cost and effecting a quick sale at a profit
for themselves, in whatever market may be the handiest
.
Today thousands upon thousands of consumers over the entire coun country
try country have been educated to ike points of superiority of Florida grown
oranges and grapefruit and to Vie unusual food and health values these
citrus fruits possess solely through the activities fostered by the organ-
ized, co-operating growers. Figures from those markets where all sales
area matter of definite record show this work of making markets to be
self-sustaining, because the higher prices for fruit sold under the Seald Sealdsweet
sweet Sealdsweet trade mark as compared icith fruit from all other Florida sources
more than offset the expenditures for this important work.
Today the sales department of the Florida Citrus Exchange is taking
care of the present and providing for the future by aiding the expansion .of
markets in every way. Representatives are being added in territories where
a few years ago no one thought our fririt could be sold successfully; and they
are making good. The development of markets for Florida's -citrus fruits is
keeping pace with the increase in Florida's production and the constant ex expansion
pansion expansion of the growers' own marketing organization, the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Growers who desire to take advantage of the work it is doing should
become members at once.
Ask the manager of airy local Association, or of ssy Sob-Exchange,
or write to the baeiness womuet ef tbe Florida Ctrua Exeharge, Tajrpa.

Vic; f,AT-Tf5-s1 V-

GRO VER GRIFFIN'S
REAl ESTATE A GE N C Y
FARM LANDS AND CITY PROPERTY
We sell on a strictly commission basis. If you have good prop property,
erty, property, for sale or want the best, it will piy you to see me.
My Motto: "Serve the Best with the Bet."

119 South Magnolia
J. H. SPENCER

Spencer-Pedrick Rlotor Co:

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GOODYEAR and U. S. TIRES and TUBES
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X rt



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY. AUGUST 18, 1921

Picture?-;

OPYFSICrHT THE BOBBS-MERR.ILL COMPANY

SYNOPSIS.
CHAPTKR l.-Jane Hardies, respect-)
able and conservative old spinster out
never too old to th'nk of marriage with
mora money than i aim, Is inveigled by
a Ktrofig-rnmdcri! fj1 ster. Misa HiKKlesby HiKKlesby-Browne,
Browne, HiKKlesby-Browne, Into txiin.it: rig an expedition to
hunt for buried treasure on Leeward
laland. Her niuce, Virginia Harding, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop h'r, gets on the vessel
engaged for the h.i i, and in the con fu fuel
el fuel on is unwillingly arried along.
CHAPTKR II. R no means concealing
her distaste for i.. expedition and her
. contempt for its ni.ibers, Virginia makes
the acquaintance ot the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and is x .mew hat ImpreMed.
CHAPTER 111.--': Uking with Dugald
Shaw, the leader o the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frackly expresses her views,
practically accusing Shaw and the other
members of the i a: y, including a some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain pes-.- tnage. Captain Mag Magnus,
nus, Magnus, and a shady financier," Hamilton
H. Tubbs, of beit. ;:i a conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Miss Jane Ha Jing. Their relations,
naturally, are somt hat strained.
. CHAPTER IV.-l.andin on the Island
Is a matter of Bois-ti difficulty, Virginia
ueuiK carnea a.snoi: .n me arms 01 tuui- t
bert Vane, to her ti : quietude. The land-
ing, however, is b.h aly effected.
CHAPTER V. Ix -i by Miss Higgiesby Higgiesby-Browne,
Browne, Higgiesby-Browne, ihe iarty Ira wo up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby Vir.i.ia Harding is barred
from participation u the profits of the
expedition. Blieviii the whole thing to
. be a fraud, Virginia is not greatly wor worried.
ried. worried. Cuthbert Vane alone votes against
the exclusion of Virginia.
CHAPTER Vll-rtild pigs abound on
the island, and "cookie," the colored
member of the party. insists he has seen
a "hant," in the form of a white pig.
During a walk Virginia meets the "hant,"
a white bull terrier, and proudly brings
him into camp.
CHAPTKR i V1L On the island Is the
hut of a copra gatherer, and the presence
of the dog, mimed "Crusoe" by Virginia,
is thus accounted for. Rambling about,
and feeling herself not to be a regular
member of the expedition. Virginia comes
upon a sand-imbedcied sloop, the Island
Wueen. Returning to the camp, she is
intercepted by Captain Magnus, who ac accosts
costs accosts her unpleas-.i.iyi She escapes him,
with the aid of .-xrusoe."
CHAPTER Vlll. Fired with the Idea
of herself discovering ,the treasure, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia pays a visit to the cave which has
been singled ou. at tiie most likely place
in which it has --en concealed, and
there she Is caug!:t .jy the tide and res rescued
cued rescued by Dugald : r.aw, from certain
death. Thinking htr unconscious, Shaw
whispers words of endearment, which
she treasures.
CHAPTER IX. -In idle curiosity Vir-
ftnia, dabbling aoui.t the wreck of the
sland Queen, finds a diary, identified
only as having been kept by "Peter.'f a
former seeker of Uie treasure. In it he
tells of hit.-lindii.g- of the hidden wealth
and there her reading is interrupted.
. t -. .. ...
CHAPTER X Opinions as to the proper
methods of prosecu..;. the search for the
treasure are divided, and a wide diverg divergence
ence divergence is apparent in the councils of the
little party. Vlrgi..'a's interest in the
leader of the exped. :.on increases.
CHAPTER XL-The diary which Vlr-
Snla has found in the remains of the
land Queen reveals the fact that the
existence of the gold was known to oth others,
ers, others, and an active and successful search
for it carried on. The record tells of the
finding of the treasure and its transfer transference
ence transference to the small boat, but it is, evident
the finder never left the island With his
wealth. Virginia, o; course, believes it
to be on the Island Queen, and so within
her reach. For various reasons she de
cides to say nothing of her discovery un until
til until she has investigated further.
uot the cnest 'uuoara tne tsiaiiu
Queen and stowed in the cabin. f Not
room left to swing a kitten.
"In the afternoon began moving: the
gold. It's the deuce of a job.
"February 15. Been hard at It for
three days. Most of the gold moved.
Have to think, too, of provisions and
water for the trip.
"February 16. On board the Island
Queen. Have moved my traps from
the hut and am sleeping on the sloop.
Want to be near the gold. Tomorrow
I have only to bring the5 last of the
gold aboard a trifling matter and
then go oiat with the ebb. I would
have got all the bags on board today,
but I noticed a worn stretch in the
cable holding the sloop amistopped
to repair It. I can't have the sloop go going
ing going on the rocks in case a blow comes
up tonight There are only about a
load and a half of bags left in the
cave. -: :
"A queer notion seized me today
about the crucifix, when I was bring bringing
ing bringing it from the cave. It seemed to
float into my brain I can't say from
what quarter that I had better leave
the crucifix for Bill. It wasn't more
than he had a right to, really and
there is do virtue in a cross-bones to
make a man sleep well.
. "Of course I put the absurd idea
from me, and brought the crucifix
aboard along with the rest of- the gold.
. I shall belglad when I Snow tnat the
vines have again covered that lonely lonely-looking
looking lonely-looking gravestone from sight. I can't
help feeling my own glorious good for fortune
tune fortune to be somehow nn affront to poor
unlucky Bill.
"Tomorrow one last trip to the cave,
and then hey, for home and Helen!"
The diary ended here.
closed the book, and stared with
unseeing eyes into the green shadows
of the, encompassing woods. Wbtit
happened to the writer of the diary
on that lust trip to the cave? For he
had never left the island. Crusoe was
here te prove It, as well as the wreck
of the Island Queen. And, in all hu human
man human probability, under the sand whk-h
choked tide cabin of the derelict was
the long-sought chest of Spauish
.doubloon!?. j
Hut what was the mysterious fate
of Peter? Had be fallen overboard
from the sloop and been drowned?
Had he returned to the; cave ami
whs he there still? It was all a mys mystery
tery mystery but a mystery which I burned to
solve.
Of course I might have solved it.
very qu3ckly, merely by communicat communicating
ing communicating the extraordinary knowledge which
had come to me to my companions.
But for the present at least I meant
to keep this astounding secret fnrtiiy
own. Somehow or other, by guile or

at'ns-s Browne's benest was canceled.
Was I. who all unaided- had discov discovered,
ered, discovered, or as good as -discovered, the
vainly sought for treasure, to disclose
its whereabouts.-to those who would
deny me the smallest claim upon Its
contents? Was I to see all those "fair;
shininjr frolden coin?:." parceled out
Itetween Miss Browne and Mr. Tubbs
and Captain Magnus (the three who
loomed large In my Indignant
thoughts), and not possess a single one
myself? Or perhaps accept a little
stingy present of a few? I really
wasn't very covetous about the money,
taken just as tin. ey : but considered
as burled treasure it mane my mouth
water.
And then there was iMigald Shaw,
who had saved my life, and s who
seemed to have forgotten it. and that
I had ever had my arms about his
neck-r-and who was poor-and trave
Yes. decidedly. I should keep my
SM.ret vet while till I saw liov ti e
el a w1". !J saw im.. i,e
-ards were going to fall.
CHAPTER XII.
I Bring to Light a Clue.
My tirsj and all but overinnvering
impulse was to f's.sess myself of 'a
spade and dnsii for the wreck qf the
Island Qtittit S 'br second thought
restraintd me. To dig through the
damp, close-packed sand .of the cabin
would I e no trifling task, for I -should
be hampered by the need of throwing
out the excavated sand behind me
through8 the narrow companion wa;j,
' could achieve my end, no doubt, by
patient burrowing, but it would re require
quire require much more time than I had at
my command before the noon-day
sounding of Cookie's gong. I must
not be. seen, departing or returning
with a spade, but make off with the
Implement in a stealthy and burglari burglarious
ous burglarious manner. Above all, I must not
risk betraying my secret through im impatience.
patience. impatience. But there was nothing to forbid an
Immediate pilgrimage to the much much-sought
sought much-sought grave-stone with Its sinister
symbol. The account In Peter's diary
of his adventure with the pig placed
the grave with' such exactness that I
had no doubt of finding it easily.
That done, I would know very nearly
where to look for the cave and in
order to bid defiance to a certain chill
sense of reluctance which beset me
at the thought of the cave, I started
out at once, skirting-the clearing with
much circumspection, for .it segffned to
me that even the sight of 'my vanish vanishing
ing vanishing back must shout of mystery to
Cookie dronipg-hymns among his pots
and ans. Crusoe, of course, came
witlv me, happily unconscious of his
own strange relation to our quest..
Somewhere in the angle between the
ragged ; margin-? of the cliffs and the
abrupt rise of the craggy mountainside,
according- to Peter's journal, lay the
grave. I began systematically to poke
with a stick I carried into every low
growing mass of vines or bushes.
Quite x suddenly I found It My prod prod-dings
dings prod-dings had displaced a matted mass of
ground:creeper: Beneath, looking raw
and naked without its leafy covering,
was the "curiously regular little patch
of ground, outlined at intervals with
small stones."
At the head of the grave lay a large.
smoothly rounded stone.' I knelt and
brushed away some obstinate vine vine-tendrils,
tendrils, vine-tendrils, and the letters "B. H." re
vealed themselves,' cut deeply and Ir
regularly Into the sloping face of the
stone. Below was ;the half-intelligi
ble symbol of the crossed bones. ;
There was something in the utter
loneliness of the place that caught
my breath sharply. At once I had the
feeling of a marauder. Here slept the
guardian of the r treasure and yet In
defiance of him I meant to have It
So, too had Peter and I didn't know
vet what he had managed to do to
Peter.
With an impatient shiver I got up
quickly from my knees. I whistled to
Crusoe, who was trotting busily aboHt
on mysterious intelligence conveyed to
him by his nose. He ran to me joy
fully, and I stooped and patted his
warm vigorous body.
"Let Bill walk, Crusoe,' I remarked,
iet him I He needn't be a dog In the
mariger about the treasure, anyhow,
Now came the moment which I had
been trying not to think about I had
to find the entrance to the cave, and
then go into it or part with my own
esteem forever. I went and peered
over the cliff. The ledge was there
not an Inviting ledge, nor one on
which the unacrobatically inclined
would have any impulse to saunter.
but a perfectly good ledge, on which
I had not the slightest excuse for de
clining to venture.
There was truly nothing dangerous
about the ledge. It was nearly three
feet wide, and had an easy downward
trend. Yet you heard the hungrj roar
of the surf below, and try as you
would not to, caught glimpses of the
white swirl of it I moved cautious
ly, keeping close to the face of the
cliff. Crusoe, to my annoyance, sprang
down upon the ledge after me. I had
a feeling that he must certainly trip
me as I picked my way gingerly along.
" An angle in the rook a low dark
entrance-way It was all as Peter had
described It I peered innothing but
impenetrable blackness. I took a hes
itating step. The passage veered
sharply, as the diary had .. recorded.
ilv-rv a round the corner, there would

Suddenly port-nro-;: iit;'?" over'.ihp'm over'.ihp'm-:ti.
:ti. over'.ihp'm-:ti. fhvrf ;tf !.-:'-- tut, th Tinun Tinun-swered
swered Tinun-swered question of what had lecnje
of Peter on t'.mt iat v5s?t to tlie cave.
Unanswered and unanswerable" ex ex-cept
cept ex-cept in one ;iy : by mtin in to ee.
Wherea I had so far thought prin principally
cipally principally of the treasure. I now lt an
to think with intensity of Peter. What
ironic stroke of -?ate lsat5 cut bh;t down
in the very moment of his triumph?
Had he ever reached The cave tf bring
nway th lat f Uip doubloons? Were
tb.ey still waiting tin-re unclaimed?
Had a storm come i:p on that last
night, and the weakt-nod cable parted,
and the Island Queen gon on the
rocks, drowning Peter, in the" cabin
with his gold. Then how had Crusoe
got away. Crusoe, who feared the
waves so, and would bark at them
and then turn tail and run?

Speaking of Crusoe, where was he?
1 .realized that a moment ago he had
plunged Into the passage. I beard the
patter of his feet a pause. A queer,
dismal little whine echoed along the
passage. I heard Crusoe returning
but before his uose appeared around
the angle of the tunnel his mistress
had reached the top of the cliff at a
bound and was vanishing, at a brisk
pace into the woods. ;
With bitterness, as I pursued my
way to camp. I realized that I was
not a heroine. Here was a mystery
t was the business of a heroine to
solve it Now that I ,was safely away
from the cave, I began to feel the itch
of a torturing curiosity. How, with without
out without goiim into the terrifvinz Dlace
alone,; should I find out what was
there? t Should I pretend to have ac accidentally
cidentally accidentally discovered- the ft rave, lead
the party to it and then again acci
dentally discover the tunnel? This
plan had its merits but I discarded It
for fear that something would be
found In th cave to direct-attention
to the Island Queen. Then I reflect:
ed that very likely the emlorers
would work round the island far
enough to find the sea-mouth of the
cave.. This would take matters en
tirely out of my hands. I should per
haps be enlightened as to the fate of
Peter and the. last remaining bags of
doubloons, but might also have tq.
share the secret of the derelict with
the rest And thpn all my dreams of
playing fairy' godmother and shower showering
ing showering down on certain heads like coals
of fire torrents of beautiful golden
doubloons, would be over.
On the whole I could not tell wheth
er 1 burned with impatience to have
tne cave discovered, or was cold with
the fear of it
And then, so vigorous Is the Instinct
to see one's self in heroic iostures, I
found I was trying to cheat mvself
with the pretense that I meant pres
ently to abstract Aunt Jane's electric
torch and. returning to the tunnel-
ttibuth, plunge In dauntlessly.
"f Continued Tomorrow)
ANTHONY
Anthony, Aug. 17. Mr. and Mrs.
R- L.' Reaves and little daughter of
Jacksonville, arrived Thursday of last
week and are guests of their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Reaves.
Mr. Earl Bishop surprised his
friends by marrying in Cincinnati and
bringing his bride to An.th.ony where
they spent their honeymoon with Mr.
and Mrs. F. W. Bishop. -They return
ed to their home in Jacksonville Fri Friday
day Friday of last week. Earl has spent a
great many years in Anthony and is
a young man of sterling qualities. He
and his bride have the congratulations
and best wishes 'of his numerous
friends in Anthony and throughout
the county. t Mrs. Bishop .is very at attractive
tractive attractive and won many friends while
here.
Messrs Bryant Forbesj Guy Turner
and Stuart Sims spent last week at
Salt Springs.
Mr., John Pasteur, of Ocala spent
several days this week with Mr.
George Pasteur Sr.
A number from Anthony attended
the Fort McCoy picnic last Friday
and report having had a good dinner
and a splendid time.
News was received here that Miss
Mattie Lou Wright was married about
two weeks ago. The bride has spent a
number of years in Anthony and has
great many relatives and friends
who wish her and her husband every
happiness. The writer has not been
able to ascertain just, where the cou
pie is located. -J N
Miss Elizabeth Cole returned last
week from a visit to friends in Gaines
ville Mr. W. W. Smith of Moore Ha
ven. has returned from a i trip to
Georgia, and left Saturday for Day
tona Beach. He was accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Talton'and little
son, Gene, who will spend a few days
with relatives there.
Mrs. M. E. Howell left Saturday for
Lake Weir, where she will be the
guest of her son and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Howell.
The many friends of Mr. Newt
Shealy will be interested to learn of
his wedding which took place the lat
ter part of July in Tampa. Mr. Shea-
ley was raised in Anthony andr woe
be unto you Newt if you were here,
but Tampa is just far enough away
for vou to escape a shower of rice
and a big serenade with tin cans, etc
Misses Marguerite Plummer, Lillie
and Hattie Millisran returned last
week from the University at Gaines
ville. I
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Meadows and
Mrs. A. P. Baskin made a flying visit
to Dunneellon last week.
Mr. E. G. Gardner has accepted a
position in Tampa.
Mrs. Terry Smith of Tampa arrived
Monday with her little daughter. Mrs.
Smith came to be with her mother,
Mrs. J. H. Harvey, who is -yet confined

to her bed.
Miss Willard Bishop is visiting
relatives in Jacksonvilile.
Mrs. Annie Proctor of Ocala spent
several days last week with Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Johnson.
"..Ti.. asldn4iwhovhas be?n in

Orlando for treatment, returned home
Monday much improved.
Mr. Dan Boon returned to Larkin
Wednesday after a week's visit with
friends and relatives.
Mr. Elmore Gates and family spent
Sunday at Lake Weir.
Mrs. John Pasteur and daughter,
Miss Til lie Pasteur spent Sunday
with Mr and Mrs. G. D. Pasteur.
Mr. E. O. Shealy is in Anthony
shaking hands with his many friends.
Mfs. D. E. Knoblock of Martin and
Miss Lyda Maddox of Alachua, spent
Sunday with Mrs. Eva Forbes and
family.
Messrs. Lawton and Vaughn Sims
gave a peanut boiling Tuesday eve evening,
ning, evening, which was well attended and
much enjoyed.

FELLOWSHIP
Feellowship, Aug. 16. Miss Nellie
Prine was the afternoon guest of Miss
Geneva McCully last Sunday.
Mrs. H. J. McCully and Master H.
J. Jr. left last Saturday to spend a
few days with her sister, Mrs. John
Needham of Ocala and from there
will visit her mother, Mrs. R. A.
Sandifer at Lake Weir for several
days before returning home.
Mr. Dennis Prine of the University
was the week-end guest of his sister
and father, returning Sunday.
Mr. M. L. Prine will leave the lat latter
ter latter part of the week for Lakeland for
an indefinite visit with his children.
Miss Nan Hodges returned home
last week. Miss Louise Crumpton
accompanied her and will be her
guest for several weeks.
Mrs. T. H. Mann and children of
Winter Garden, returned home yes yesterday
terday yesterday after spending a week with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills.
Mr. Elbert Mills of' Ocala was the
guest of his parents here Friday
night.
Last Friday evening Miss Leone
Brooks, captain of group four of the
B. Y. P. U., entertained the members
of that society with a social. After
playing various games and contests
the guests were served with punch
and cake. Miss-Brooks with the as assistance
sistance assistance of the members of her group
proved themselves charming enter entertainers
tainers entertainers as every one expressed them themselves
selves themselves as having a delightful evening.
, The Farmers' Union at it$ last
meeting elected the following dele delegates
gates delegates to attend the state convention
of the Farmers' Union in Ocala Aug.
24-26th: Aubrey Frink. A. S. Pickett
and S. JT. McCully. '
Miss Mabel Beck returned home last
Friday afternoon from the summer
normal. Miss Beck will not teach in
this county the coming winter. She
will "teach in Miami, where she has a
much better position offered, than she
was offered in Ocala.
Mr. Seabron Ferguson of Reeddick,
spent last Sunday with his home folks,
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Ferguson and
family.
Messrs. J. R. Shearer, E. B. Guffy
and B. C. Blltch were business callers
today. Mr. Shearer was all wreathed
in" smiles because his better half re
turned yesterday from Frankford,
Ky., where she has been visiting her
mother for the past two months.
Doubtless eevrybody and their
cousins will attend the W." O. W. pic picnic
nic picnic at Fellowship next Friday, Aug.
19th. A. big time is anticipated.
IRVINE
' ;
Irvine, Aug. 16. A few friends
spent Wednesday at Orange Lake,
fishing,- motoring and later enjoying
a fish fry and other eats. Those in
the party were Mr. "and Mrs. George
Blitch and guests. Miss Lillian and
Lois Blitch and Leslie Prisoc of
Blitchton, Mrs. Eddie Collins and fam family,
ily, family, Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Gibson, Dr.
J. L. Davis, wife and guests. Misses
Zora and Lillian Fant of Flemington.
Leslie Prisoc of Blitchton is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chitty this week.
Miss Lillian and Loi3 Blitch re
turned to Blitchton Thursday after a
week's visit with relatives here.
Mr. uougias r ani was a visitor nere
Thursday.
Misses Zora and Lilliant Fant re
turned home Thursday. While here
they were guests of Dr. and Mrs. J.
L. Davis.
Misses Evelyn and Louise Smoak of
Micanopy, are guest sof Mr. andilrs.
Robert Chitty this week.
Mr. L. K. Edwards -visited Ocala
Thursday.
Mr. Joe Mathews and son, Roscoe
were Thursday calalers.
Mr: C. F. Scott of Flemington was
here Friday evening.
Mr. Holmes Grant of Chester, S.
C left Saturday to visit his family,
Mr. J. A. Triplett visited Ocala Sat
urday afternoon.
Mr. E. L. Wartmann of Citra was
the over night guet of Mr. I K. Ed
wards Saturday, leaving Sunday aft
ernoon for Jacksonville to attend the
meeting of the state highway depart
ment.
Rev. Blalock of Micanopy filled his
regular appointment here Sunday au
ernoon.
Quite a number from here attended
services at Flemington Sunday morn morning
ing morning and evening.
;
The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery.
OIS4 In New Y'ork taking a
lrZ Post graauaie course.
1 Will announce date of re-
ijtvx"V turn later.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

tf

Our : Specialty Is

Id Oho
MAZON & CO.
between Ten Cent Store and Gcriga
Drug Store
TM ......., t
Fire
: Insurance
I
Ocala, Florida
MMMMtt
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains ct OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and -iot guar
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksnnville-NTork 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 1:35 pm
i:05 pm iTampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave : Arrive
2:27 am JacksonvillerNTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm JksonviUe-Gai&cville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm ,St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
'Mon'av. Wednesday, Friday.
Twt.iirv. ursdav. Saturday.
This is a Studebaker yean
tf
ess

C3

L.T.1ZLAR
X : 1

The crack shot uses U S Cartridges

He wants accuracy and sure surefire
fire surefire cartridges, .but he knows
that a fouled or pitted rifle bar barrel
rel barrel will throw even the best
cartridge off enough to make
the difference between winning
and losing a match.
All U S Rim Fires, including
the famous N. R. A. Long Rifle
.22s, which have been used by
the winners in so many con contests,
tests, contests, are made with a new

i-V

! .wHSHH

Best
Meats
cud
Groceries
I hm
i
A
?vt
;
t
Cook's
:X: Market and
Grocery
llttHttltHl

Cash aid Carry Meat EZcrlie!
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store

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

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

-
Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
Chartered Accountants
of Atlanta, Georgia,
Will open an office in the Commercial Bank Bdlng
of Ocala, Floiida, effective July 1st, JS21, for the
practice of Accounting, Systematizing, 'Incczie Tax
Consultation end Preparation cf Returns,

ATLANTA OFFICE
250 PEACHTREE STREET

.CLEAN, PROMPT, QUALITY PRINTING
You get your work on time, you get
- it done right, when you get it from
THE STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY

fiy To)

no nvr g'f -x

priming that eliminates most
of the fouling- and wear in the
barret
For the sake of your rifle use
U S Cartridges'. They will add
thousands of roiind3 to its life,
and incidentally do all that amr
munition can do to keep your
marksmanship in the expert
class.
We sell all popular styles and
sizes for all firearms. Money
back if not satisfied.

UNITED STATES CARTRIDGE COM? ANY, Nw York,
.
Ocala, Florida

...,,,.,,,.,,.,
. l'

tr Im M -. A- t Tit

end strengthtre -fizzdle ncze bzt the
best. The snme irjiy he cf Grccoies,
end in this fine ize carry r.cr.e Izt the
highest class cltdnzlle. Upcn these
facts, vdtk csr prczipt delivery service
ice soUcite your trade. Try cs
TELEPUOKZ 243

s
Manafoetmrtr
.

n:
- m
m v
Jt
!
4

This is a Studebaker year.



OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1921

I

rm in ix n imf tp ".

Jl iiLMiiilLiC, vMiLVtl

TODAY
DOROTHY DALTON
IN
"L'APACHE"
AND
TOPIC NEWS

ADMISSION

B A W'K'R U P Tv SAL E v.
The undersigned trustee in Bankruptcy will sell
all assets of Walkley & Barnett ( merchandise, fix fixtures,
tures, fixtures, etc.) at their store room in Ocala House. Biockv
Ocala, Florida, Monday, August 22, 1921, at ten o'clock
a. m. Trustee reserves right to reject any and all
bids. AH sal es subject to approval of court. Reserves
right also to offer and sell separately and in bulk,
L. T. Izlar, Trustee, Ocala, Florida.

1

WHITE STAR. LINE.-:
Negotiable Storage Receipt Issued otton. Aulomnhilen. Elf.

MOV5S, pack, ship
LIVE STOCK,
5CAG
FURNITURE, ETC.

THE WMBSOM HO

JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart, of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service

second to none
ROBERT M. MEYER,
, Manager.
QUALITY SUITS HAND
TAILORED
To Your Measure
I am now showjng an at
tractive line of blue and black
serges, also Tropical worsteds
and Scotch tweeds, Flannels,
Venetians and various other
weaves.
Satisfaction Guaranteed
J. A. CHANDLER
Second Floor Thompson Build Build-fing,
fing, Build-fing, Opposite Harrington Hall
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My Worfc is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man" Phone 526
MIIAM MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
Wcuse genuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
Tablets Envelopes
Stationery
Boxes 2Sc to $1.25
White ictnJ TTnfs
, G. C. GREENE
Opp. Marion Hardware.
Phone 435
:Jb Pencils
Day. Phone 47. Nighl Phone 515
GEORGE MucKAY & CO.
Fcseral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Ov'nrton, Mgr.
a
i

rmTP
Ctilhlren Under. 12, 10c
Adults 20c
LOXG DISTANCE MOVING
,
Phone .296
-" ;. .:'-'' :
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor.
. AUTO REPAIRING
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
.. Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed ;
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
SASH DOOR
-
Geo; MdcIfayX Co.!
Ocala, Fla. v
HARDWARE
I HIGH GRADE PAINT ;
Bring us your I
1 WELDING 1
p and Auto Repairing H
H Satisfaction Guaranteed I
AUTOCEiVOUS WELDING CO. 1
g -. Tj Ocklawcha Ave.
II &, Orange St.
ti
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any oiher
-rn tractor in the city.
C. Cecil Bryant l
PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store p
PHONE S32X

tm w i it-,-: a rrr

TEti

QCALA OECIlElffi

t If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Dr. C. E. Kiplinger left this morn morning
ing morning on a business trip to Jacksonville
and other points and will be gone ten
days to two weeks.
HHER FATHER'S, DAUGHTER," a
new book by. Gene Stratton Porter, on
sale today at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
, W. K. Lane. 'M. D., pliiysician and
surgeon, specialist eye, eir, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 111 cent store,
Ocala, Fla.
Adv.-tf
Mr. and Mrs. John Metrie are re receiving
ceiving receiving the congratulation. of friends
upon the arrival of .a lovely little girl
born this morning at the hospital.
The little lady weighs nine pounds.
Gene Stratton Porter's new book
at .THE BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. 4-tf
Dr. North of Atlanta, is a visitor in
the city,, at the home of Drand Mrs,
C. B. Ayerjind family. Dr. North is
quite a fisherman and wil enjoy that
sport while in the city.
You are going to buy at HAR HARGRAVES
GRAVES HARGRAVES Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. ; 27-tf
One Hupmobile roadster, model 20,
first class condition, $75. B. F. Con
don. 16-7t
Mrs. Vernie Stevens and daughter,
Margaret of Lakeland, have arrived
in the city for a several weeks' visit
at the home of Mrs. Stevens aunt,
Mrs. B. A. Weathers and family.
Call phone 108 when you want groc
eries in hurry. Main Street Market.
i ... ; ;
NEW CLUB A STATIONERY AT
THE BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
Mr. Corioley Crosby of Georgia is
in the city, visiting his mother, Mrs.
J. A. Crosby, at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. S. C. M. Thomas.
Seedless raisins, 15-ounce" package,
a few days only for 27cJ H. B. Whit Whit-tington.
tington. Whit-tington. Phones 162 and 377. r 3t
One Saxon Six Speedster, $275. B.
F. Condon. 16-7t
Miss Maude Keeffe is enoying a
visit at Florence, S. C.
Shorts per sack $1.80 at Whitting Whitting-ton's.
ton's. Whitting-ton's. Phones 162 and 377. 3t
One Buick Six touring var, quick
sale for $350. B.F. Condon. 16-7t
' Miss Jewel Carroll is visiting with
friends and .relatives at Vidalia, Ga.,
for several weeks.
. Pompano at the Citj Fish Market
today and tomorrow.. 18-2t
Bananas per dozen 35c. at Whit-
S fs
tintbn's. Phones 162 and 377. 3t
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will meet tomorrow afternoon at four
o'clock with Mrs. P. W. Whitesides
and Miss Josie Williams at the home
of the former.
ICED TEA SETS AT THE BOOK
SHOP. 3t
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
Messrs., E. A. Osborne and A. N.
Withers are, business visitors to the
East Coast.
Now is the time to sow a number
of the flower seeds for fall planting.
We can supply you from a FRESH
stock just in. Bitting & Phillips,
west side of sauare. Phone 424. 18-tf
Appla jelly this week only, 8e. per
glass or two for 15c., at Whitting Whitting-ton's.
ton's. Whitting-ton's. Phones 162 and 377. 3t
Now is the time to sow many of the
flower seeds for early fall, and our
new supply is here. Bitting & Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, druggists and seedsmen. Phone
424. West side of square.- 18-tf
: r!, t
Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Lane have be begun
gun begun the election of a home that when
completed will be among the hand handsomest
somest handsomest of the city. It will be located
north of Mr. K. C. Moore's stucco
bungalow on Wenona street, and will
be built of concrete. ..
One 1921 Oxerland 4" five-passenger
with all 1922 improvements add added.
ed. added. Special bargain, $350. B. F.
ciiuon.
16-7t
Used Buicks at bargain prices,
tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Mr. and Mrs. E. DeCamp and. Miss
Katie Mae Lee have returned home
from a visit to Connecticut and New,
York. ;
; Carter's famous BUTTERNUT
BREAD In two size loaves may be
had at the bakery or at retail groc grocery
ery grocery stores. Accept no substitute, as
Voyo f r tio r pTi--.-. Carter's

EAT AT THE MAX1NE

Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Everything points to a big meeting
of the Woodmen tomorrow at Fellow
ship. Many Ocala people are going,
not the least among them being the
members of Joe Needham's fine band,
who will furnish music all the day
long. Col. Bob Rogers who isn't ex excelled
celled excelled anywhere as a lucid speaker,
will make an address. Mr. Rivers,
state organizer of the Woodmen, will
be present, and nothing will be over overlooked
looked overlooked to make the event a success.
Judge Futch this we?k has welded
the golden ring of matrimony for
Mr. Wm. A. Yongue 'and Miss Ursula
Pendarvis of Fairfield and for Mr.
C. A. Lock and Miss Thelma Perry,
of Oxford.
Messrs. Wycliffe Steele and Nat
Mayo returned home last night from
the Camp Jackson citizens miltiary
training camp, where they completed
the course. The latter went on to
Summerfield, where he will be with
his parents until September, when he
will leave for college. Mr. Steele will
remain in Ocala with his aunt, Mrs.
E. A. Osborne until September, when
he will also enter some college.
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store. 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf
Cadillac four-passanger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. "4-tf
There's no extra chargt for clean clean-ng
ng clean-ng your fish at the City Fish Market
Phone 158. tf
Miss Catherine Livingston will re
turn Jiome the last of the week from
Gainesville, where she has been at
tending school.
Don't worry a lot, buy one, and you
will love your neighbors more than
ever before. James Hall Real Estate
Jergen's toilet soap 85c per dozen
at the Court Pharmacy. 17-6t
Mr. Williams Steele, who has been
attending normal school in Gaines
ville, is expetced tomorrow and will
be at the home of his aunt, Mrs. E. A".
Osborne.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. 11-tf
Have you tried Norris Variety can
dies at the Court Pharmacy. 17-6t
One Stearns-Knight "8," first class
condition, cord tires all around; seven
passenger. B. F. Condon. 16-7t
Mrs. W. F. Ellison has returned to
her home at Anthony after a pleasant
visit at Frostproof.
Messrs. Cecil Clark and Rickard
Dewey are expected home this week
from their vaaction, which they spent
in New York city.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers Phone 19. 23-lm
' : : ;
Mrs. M. G. Chambers moved today
to the home of Miss Meta Jewett,
where she will' make her home for the
next several months.
Hargraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene. What do you
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St..3-tf
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck will entertain
at her home next Tuesdav afternoon
between the hours of 4 and 6 o'clock
at a handkerchief shower in honor of
Miss Lois Livingston, a bride-elect of
the 31st. The invited guests will in include
clude include the members of the "A" Club
and a few additional friends.
One dozen Jergen's 10-cent size
toilet soap for 85 cents at the Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 17-6t
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf
A Better Show.
A "militant," as the really virulent
type of advanced woman Is called, said
to Governor Miller at a charity ball
In Albany:
"You men! We'll take your special
privileges from you yet. Well oust
ywn from politics, the arts and every everything
thing everything ele."
Governor Miller smiled before the
militant's ire. Then he nodded to toward
ward toward a jrroup of pretty girls in hack hack-less
less hack-less and sleeveless gowflfc, short skirts
and sill the other extravagances of the
lirjl'imwle.
"Oh. I don't know," he said. "As
I look around, it seems to me that
the iadies are giving man a better
show tfcan he ever had before."
r.'cw Wheat Storage Plan.
An old surest iou comes from fclnft fclnft-Isnd
Isnd fclnft-Isnd as to conserving wheat. It is
proposed to crush or rough grind
wheat, then soften with superheated
steam and compress In hard blocks
mid store until wanted, when a slnv slnv-ple
ple slnv-ple crushing process would fit it for
rtour manufacture. Scientific Ameri American.
can. American.

Sticking Close to Hla Business,
A garage owner, wearied of the con conventional
ventional conventional "entrance and "exit" over
his doors, has had them replaced with
more appropriate signs resd'ng "Ta-
rf, jni TT! t." fAtr .v"

FORT MYERS RESIDENTS
WALKING CHALK LINES

. (Associated Press
Fort Myers, Aug. 18. Residents of
Fort Myers are walking chalk lines
nowadays whether they wish to or
not, the city commission having adopt adopted
ed adopted a regulation prohibiting "jay"
walking in the business section. The
important crossings are ornamented
with broad whita lines indicating the
way the streets are to be crossed. The
city commission explains that the ef effort
fort effort to abolish "jay walking had as
its object the diminishing of automo automobile
bile automobile accidents on the downtown streets
and to make the streets safe for
pedestrians.
IMPOSSIBLE TO -SAVE" CHINA
Efforts of Western World Unavailing,
According to Writer, in Fact cf
Her Social System.
Tlie chronic root-cause of China's
trouble lies in the Chinese social
ysieiu. which renders an excessively
Iiigli hirtb rate inevitable, and the
penalties of the severe economic pres pressure
sure pressure thus created can never be
averted, or even sensibly mitigated, by
any change in political Institutions,
or by any effort of philanthropy. So
long as the deep-rooted patriarchal
family system (which is the basis of
Chiuese civilization obtains and China
continues, as the result of that system,
to produce three generations to
Europe's two, so long must plague,
pestileuce and famine continue to
adjust the inexorable balance between
a redundant population and a limited
food supply. Theyhave done, so for
thousands of years, declares J. O. P.
Bland, in Asia Magazine.
Those who, ignoring the economic
results of the Chinese social system,
propose to "save" her by means of a
"new culture" or by industrialism or
by democratic institutions, may be
animated by the best of intentions,
but none of their panaceas can ever
remove the fundamental cause of
China's weakness, which is also that
of her time-tested strength. History
and science alike forbid tiie belief that
the structural character and race
mind of tJie nation, which has de developed
veloped developed ink own highly specialized
and fundamentally moral type of
civilization under the influences of
the family system and Confucianism,
can be rapidly changed in their essen essentials,
tials, essentials, either b moral crusades or
political innovations. Nor can these
ever avert from the masses of the
people calamities such as the famine
now raging in' north China, which
have been from time immemorial part
of the accepted order o things. Aiirf
while we are on this subject it is
worthy of note that, whereas none of
our religious and philanthropic efforts
to save China include recognition of
the root-cause of her material afflic afflictions,
tions, afflictions, or any attempt to deal with 4t,
many of them tend directly to Increase
the already intolerable pressure of
population upon the available means
of 'subsistence, and tlus, all uncon unconsciously,
sciously, unconsciously, to aggravate the ever-latent
elements of unrest. When one reflects
"that every year out of the 20,000,000
or soNof Chinese babies born, at. least
15,000,000 on an average are doomed
to perish In infancy, and that if, by
some means, these fives were saved,
even during the space of ten years,
the result could only be a terrible in increase
crease increase of overcrowding, poverty and
disease, the problem of "saving" China
by virtue of a democratic constitution,
by the building of railways or by the
consolations of the Christian faith,
takes on a new and pitiful, complexion.
Monte Carlo's Big Profits.
At the annual general meeting of
the Casino's shareholders at Monte
Carlo recently it was announced that
the receipts for the year 1920-21 were
61,000,000 francs from roulette and
trent et quarante, 5,000,000 from bac baccarat
carat baccarat and chemln de fer, and 3,000,000
from entrance fees, the total being
6U.000.000 francs. This is 12,000.000
more than last year. The expenses
were 47,000,000, francs, the profit be being
ing being 22,000,000.
A dividend of 275 francs per share
was declared, which,' with the 25
francs paid last November, makes a
total dividend of 300 francs per share.
This Is 50 francs more than was paid
last year.
If is said that the "tips" contributed
by winners at the various tables for
the benefit of the employees amounted
to as much as 6,500,000 francs. Thus
the grand total "left" by players at
the Casino and the Sporting club
works out at 75,500,000 francs.
But that there are chances for some somebody
body somebody Is proved by 'the feat of a Mr.
Svendsen, who won 530,000 francs one
Sunday, on which day the money at
the table had to be replenished no few fewer
er fewer than five times.
' Reclaiming Used Pap sr.
Though chemical processes for tb's
reclamation of printed bok paper
have been in use for some time, thf.lr
efficiency Is reduced by the fact that
the mechanical pulping forces the
ink permanently into the fibers, fays
Popular Mechanics Magazine. By a
method recently patented, a mixture
of ten pounds of borax, ten pounds of
soap, two gallons of kerosene and two
gallons of pine oil la used for socking
2.0U0 pounds of stock, with et.ough wa water
ter water to make a three to six per
cent pulp. The beuter uwd pulls the
stock apart gently, with a roln.muta
breakage of the flirs, and the ptoces
I continued fr an hour or lea, with
the pu'p heated to from 163 to l'JO
decrees Fahrenheit by Itvv tteau. The
separated Ink and th chtulads are
then washed away by the uniud
niethtHl. ami the re. lairaed pulp Is
ready to be blenched.
Moat Men Usually Do.
Seeing 1 believing, but It Is just as
rell lo take another look. Phitadet-
)hi l!e-tf
Not Once, but Many Tlmea.
Love Is something neither of t
two understand until eac!j est rx

S xJN

1- -S tK i

Why We Snorted.
- We sat In front of them at the
theater. It was during the tense min minute
ute minute of the play when the heroine was
about o part forever from her sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart :
"Say," said the woman behind us
to her friend : "Do von hresk manv :
dishes? You know I'm -awfully un-j
lucky that .way."
'
' Why Look for Troubre?
"Did you ever have any words with
your landlord?"
i "I once exchanged a couple of
brisk notes with him."
"What did he have to say?"
"He informed me he had a great
deal to say, but I never went around
to hear what it was."
Many Chances.
North Do you think there are the
opportunities In this country that
there used to be?
West Certainly. For Instance, the
population of the United States Is
105,000.000, yet the seating capacity
of the moving "picture shows is less
than 50.000,000.
Different Calculation.
"What do you- understand by the
problem of unemployment?"
"I have only studied a few Individ Individual
ual Individual cases,"' replied the sardonic citi citizen.
zen. citizen. "In these the problem seemed
to consist in figuring how to do as
little work as possible without going
broke."
Better' Authority.
"It was Shakespeare, wasn't It, who
said Sweet are the uses of adver adversity'?"
sity'?" adversity'?" j
"Shakesieare may have said It
originally, but I heard it from a law lawyer
yer lawyer who had pocketed ,65 ier cent of
an estate."
. How He Wanted It
. "Any special way you w ant four hair
trimmed ?" asked the barber.
"Yes, with the scissors." replied tbe
crusty patron. "If 1 wanted it trimmed
with passementerie and a bird's wing
Td have gone to a milliner."
HE'S T-UCKY
' Polar Bear: Thank goodneta the
price of Ice hasn't gone up around
here yet.
Facing Facts.
It showed several weii.
On the lip with great persistence.
Comes to him the thought "My lif Is
Just, a hand to mouth existence."
Nothing but the Truth.
Maude How did you dare tell papa
that you had a prospect of $50,000 a
year?"
Frank Well, I have. If I marry you.
Remodeledy
Ethel Who was that new girl I
saw yoa with Tast night?
Jack That wasn't a new girl. That
was my old girl painted over. 1
The Newer Styles.
ShapeJeigh Tour dressmakers' bills
are ruining me.
Mrs. Shapelelgh I'm doine the best
I can, my dear. I get aong with
about half the clothes I used to wear.
Sealed Tight.
Henry Carr I thought you knew all
about this engiae.
BIHIe Carr If I could get this pesky
thing open I could fix It all right, but
I forgot to bring a can opener.
In After Year.
"Ton can't head off a man with a
literary trend."
"Hehr
"Our class poet Is now writing life
Insurance." Courier-JourcaL
The Necessary Charm.
Husband If I should die. would
yoa marry again?
Wife I don't know whether I could
or not. How much money do you ex expect
pect expect to leave me?
Versatile.
"Woman Is versatile, by heck."
"How, now?"
"Ruins one mrtn'w life by not mar marrying
rying marrying him and another's by marrying
him. by -heck."
Summer Board.
"Ye. I boarded with that farmer all
last summer."
f "Jeera a quaint character. I sup sup-j
j sup-j poa he ba bouulit a gold brick?"
Fine for Writers.
Inp!ratlon Ir.fc If flows freely.
Thl l have never seen,
but we hope to see it some day in a
notion store.
, Two Sides to an Interview.
"You' took a great deal of pa!ns to
discuss jonr ovn political pnpeets
with that lobbyist."
"Yes." replied Senator Sorghum,
"I'm not absolutely certain wletLer
he was lubbjlng or I was eVct'.-neer
iDg."
Dldnt Lie Hif ri'y Cvrr After.
T!da 1 a qnror n -? o-.i VH;?t;
talf tb paR" re l-'?r."
Te )o4 -wiil t-.. v-q ';-s 14-1

CHANDLER DISPAI CO
In excellent condition. Tiren
Almost new, at
Murphy Motor Co.

To'j Many C-iorf Him
from '! I-"-! "You Ul
i letlers vrt -H .T'in
f.t 'Or Cf"cv.r.ij Hero.
t ;'. -; -.- air, the !o-
f iiftriM Mltfl .. Mtlli hflC fiflH.
Here iiMii io te ttit way f tam taming
ing taming th- auto since be has to Uvw with i
itt- Minneapolis Tribune.
Miking for Merrimtnt
Hoi-esi ool irum.it- is the oil and
jwlne of merr meeting, and there
is no jovial rviupimionshtp equal to
jthat where the jokes jre rather small
land the laughter abundant. Wash
ington irviug
"lite ju- Y.-u t;ii!,i ," iKoiear&s
fel "-rtt.Ms tt Alll" Arisiit. i'luto
lUii lMiiit the UiM twjiiy luost
ruly Ariierieiiti und the liest uilxer."
iuston Tronrij'i.
S'n 'or "t --: t Oli"
.Iil' Tli'it-n ::v- t- iijfl (runs
wis! es -. !" '.-!! th old
tlme the svi'iiv.'i. ;-rMin was
Hot ejui-il i i-iMkt- "peei-li except
on t K .'riui,i or when lie got elected
to siiifth'ni:
Sent ot Vanilla.
The iiiii!iiimi.-i of HHzil is a oft
j .tlow hkI i tit.iigiiifnliy seeutel
with vnnilla Unit one i teni)itel to
rat n. ny tne Antertcait F'oresrrj
Maga7.in-
Sound Reason. -S
Ilerttert. aged four, was Itritated by
the erying of jister Harriet, nued two.
"Why don't yon step frying?" tie
asked hi, sister with reai serlous serlous-uess
uess serlous-uess "Voti must tie sick. You' dont
look well atid yon don't soundrell I"
He Accompii5Hes Things.
It Is nsualiy tl; ''low who de.nt
know any better who dies the thing
that -sm' he done. You see. the
poor fell, doesn't know it v.an'1 be
done and o he goes ahead and does
It. Exchange.
O b .alored China.
Stninr i -ips or talns can be
reiiMixeil --i: by rijtiblug with com common
mon common salt Mini n lirtie Lot water.
Crr tianit- Acnievem;ntj
With tni-
!";. !-
ilUMl k
( i : r I 1 1 '
1 -inlty fame a
.. new unlet
-Oil IVSttt-ll. lit.
I" ujtdeiii-tl :!:
tifw -ivll-f
Kieas.
iiiifi-w re
! iiiitors
UNCLASSIFIED
'ADVERTISEMENTS
Clerk wanted at 304 N. Magnolia.
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Apply to
C. V. Roberts. 213 West Broadway,
or phone 305. 16-6t
WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.
Phone 182. Mrs. Wood and 'Mrs.
Darling. 10-tf
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished,
five-room apartment. Private en-
j trance. Apply C. C. Bryant 805
' Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
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
.f
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.
Cordrcy, phone 434. 4-tf
STOLEN From Candler, Fla, tele telegraph
graph telegraph office, one Hampton watch,
special railway, 23 jewels. No.
12S0C35, in open face case Dcber
special No. 5C67097. I don't want
the watch, bv.t I do want the thief.
Address C. W. Quick, Candler, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. &-10t
SWEET GUAVAS Six basket crate,
$1.50; standard bushel box, $1.75;
1 cash with order. Now ready. Prices
f. o. b. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
Fla. 8-9-tf
FOR SALE Fresh Jersey milk cow,
giving three gallons of milk;' one
800 lb mule. Address C. T. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Lynne, Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE All of my household
furniture at a sacrifice on aecoun
' of leaving town. 819 E. 4 .h St. 10-6t
WANTED Experienced auto, gas
er.gir.e and tractor mechanic wants
position. Employed but Jesire a
change. Bet references showing
ur. questioned ability ar J character.
L. Wilson, Wilscr.. N. C. Route 4. 2t
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. Short or
long distance hauling on shtrt no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone 1G9; c2ke
phone 117. 15-tf
LOST Friday, a Jersey Lull
al-eut four months old; chvc .. ;
brown, with cream streak i -- i
middle of tack and crtsr.x s -SuUaHe
reward for Ir.forr..-.." .t
r n to i
llA.
s.
it



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