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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy weather with local showers tonight or Tuesday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 72; this afternoon, E3.
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY; AUGUST 22, 1921
TRAGIC EIID FOR A
CIUEII SEEM TO
OLD H. C. OF L.
HOLDS HIS Oi'i
PIIOEII, ARIZONA.; DEATH WAS OETTEH
RIGHT YOUtJG LIFE
HAVE 110 MICE
IAD A FLOO
eeown house hi
Feared that Many Lives Were Lost
When Famous Georgia Hotel
was Destroyed by Fire
Miss Marion Rives the Victim of an
Automobile Accident on the
Alachua and. High Springs
Road Saturday Night
Oca la was greatly shocked Sunday
to learn that Miss Marion Rives had
been badly injured in an auto accident,
while taking a drive with friends on
the Alachua and High Springs road
Saturday evening, and the shock turn turned
ed turned to sorrow when the news came Sun Sunday
day Sunday night that she was dead.
Miss Rives,, who is a school teacher,
went to Gainesville early last week,
to talce examination for ; the ensuing
term, and would have returned home
Sunday. Saturday she was visiting
friends in High Springs and late that
afternoon, with Mrs. Lockey MeCra-
- ven and baby daughter went out with
Mr. Aubrey Logan, who was tryjjjg
out a new car, which he expected to
. buy. i . ..."
After going out about two miles on
the High Springs-Alachua road, the
party started back and, taking advan advantage
tage advantage of a stretch of good road, Mr.
Logan seems to have tried to find out
how fast the car would run. The ma machine
chine machine got beyond his control, hit a
ditch and turned over two or three
timeu. All were thrown out and Miss
Rives was fatally hurt! She was taken
to High Springs and placed under
medical care at once, but little hope
was held for her recovery and at
about 7:30 last night she dted. The
young woman's mother, Mrs. W. R.
Rives, and her other daughters, hur hurried
ried hurried to High Springs, and were with
Marion until the last.
The other occupants of the car were
but slightly injured.
Funerai services will be held today
l at .Alachua from the Methodist church
at 2:30, with burial at Newnansville
. cemetery at four o'clock.
Miss Marion Rives was' a very
bright and pretty girl, about twenty
years old and a school teacher by pro profession.
fession. profession. She taught in- Jacksonville
last school year, and came here in
vMay, to visit two of her sisters and
take 'a position in the offices of Drs.
Dozier, Walters and Lindner. By her
' interest in atd kindness to the pa patients
tients patients who visited these offices she won
the friendship of many,-who with her
other friends mingle in deep sympa sympathy
thy sympathy for the bereaved family. She re resigned
signed resigned her situation about ten days
ago, to prepare for another year of
teaching. When her former employers
" heard of her accident they were great greatly,
ly, greatly, distressed, and Drs. Dozier And
Walters drove over to High Springs
Sunday, to see if they could do any anything
thing anything for her. They.found the dying
girl unconscious. She had been thrown
thru the roof of the car, her neck
broken and another fatal wound in
her head, beside other injuries. Every
attention possible had been given ner,
but from the instant of the accident
she had no chance for life.
Miss Rives, was a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. R. Rives, whose original
home is in Alachua county, but on ac account
count account of Mr. Rives business, a cross cross-tie
tie cross-tie contractor, have had to change
their residence several' times. : They
came to Ocala from Montbrook a
couple of months ago, and are .occupy .occupying
ing .occupying Mrs. Lytle's residence in the sec second
ond second ward. One of Miss Rives sisters,
Miss Dixie, has been cashier at the
U-Serve Store" No. 1 for over a year,
and another. Miss Mary Belle, attend attended
ed attended our high school. There is another
si ister, Ethel, and a boy, Fred, here
-with their mother, and two other boys
occupying positions in other parts of
It saddens the Star to record the
loss to the world of such a bright and
lovely girl, .and the, only consolation it
can think of for her friends is that
she is forever safe from all that can
bring sorrow to her heart or tears to
her eyes as she waits for them beyond
the golden gate.
DOWN TO DATE
Monday, August 22, Leesburg in
Leesburg. ;; y-:. 1
Tuesday, August 23,. Leesburg in
Ocala. .... .; --
Thursday, August 25, Gainesville in
Tuesday, August 30, open.
Thursday, Sept. 1, open.
Friday, Sept. 2, open.
Monday, Sept. 5, Leesburg, town to
be decided by toss of coin.
Wednesday, Sept. 7, open.
Thursday, Sept. 8 open.
- Macon, Ga., Aug. 22. A" dozen per persons
sons persons are believed to have been-trapped
and burned to death in the fire
which destroyed the Brown House, a
down town hotel, and half of the block
on which it was located, here early to today.
day. today. Owing to loss of the register
there is no check on the number
missing. Ten persons are suffering
from burns or injuries sustained by
jumping from the second and third
floors and are in -local hospitals.
Starting ; from an explosion of
chemicals in an adjacent drugstore,
which blew up inside of the structure,
the fire quickly shut off the escape of
many hotel guests and a heavy loss
of life is believed to have resulted
from a number being trapped in the
ref.i- halls of the building. Those in
the front part of the building were
forced to jump from the windows be because
cause because the stairways were blown away
ty the explosion and the fire escapes
were enveloped in flames. Men on the
sidewalks saved many women from in injuries
juries injuries by catching them in their
Between 100 and 150 persons were
registered at the hotel.. G. L. Gilder,
who escaped by dropping from the
third floor of the hotel annex, said he
was certain he left ten or fifteen' men
behind him in that part of the build building
ing building who had no way of escape.
The only known death at an early
hour this morning was that' of J. W.
Hays, a justice of the peace, who died
from burns while- being taken' to the
TWO BODJES FOUND
Two bodies of men burned so badly
it is believed it wll be impossible to
identify them, were found, on the sec-J
ond floor by firemen soon after the
search of the ruins began.
KNOWN DEAD FOUR
Harry Swansberg, a .Central of
Georgia locomotive engineer, burned
and injured in jumping from-, the
building, died shortly before noon to today,
day, today, bringing the known dead list to
fouf. Itis believed at least eight
other bodies are in the ruins.
WOODMEN PICNIC AT .
' The "annual Woodmen of the World
picnic at Fellowship on Friday, Aug.
19th, was well attended by people
from all sections of the county, and
the committees in" charge of details
had everything so arranged that ev everybody
erybody everybody had a pleasant day.
A number of speeches were made by
prominent members' of the W. O. W.,
and Sovereign Shearer, being so busi busily
ly busily engaged with his other duties on
the occasion, detailed Sovereign W.
W. Stripling of Fort King Camp to
act as master of' ceremonies, which
honors he performed to the utmost
satisfaction in the introduction of the
'The speeches were. along fraternal
lines and listened to by all present
with a great deal of interest, espe especially
cially especially as there is at this time more or
less dissention in the ranks.
The big dinner prepared by the
people of Fellowship was only a repe repetition
tition repetition of the dozens of others that this
community has been staging for "a
number of years, which means that
it couldn't be surpassed anywhere.
To the Star's regret it did not have
a representative present, hence this
abbreviated report of the picnic. The
editor' hopes, however, that no such
oversight may occur again when the
Fellowship community sends out a
geenral invitation to its friends to
join in a day's pleasures.
PRICES CUT IN HALF
FOR FIVE DAYS ONLY
Rimnnlni) TnoaAlT- Alio" 3r-? and
' lasting until Saturday, Aug. 27th, I
. will make any style photograph at
i half the regular price that I have
been charging. I am making these"
i prices in order to work up the mate- -'
rial which I have on hand as I expect j
i to leave Ocala about Sept. 1st to be
j away for some time I trust that my '.
j friends and customers will take ad- j
j vantage of these prices and come to j
se me this week. Yours truly, j
5 22-5t EUGENE A. REVELS, i
6& yds. HICKORK $1 FISHELS.
Law After Law Passed for Their
Benefit is Thrown Into
Greensboro, N. C, Aug. 22. Fed Federal
eral Federal Judge Boyd here today held as
unconstitutional the national child la labor
bor labor law which seeks to collect a tax
of 10 per cent on the profits derived
from the products of child labor. The
Owen Keating child labor law was
also held unconstitutional by Judge
Boyd two years ago and in that case
his decision was upheld by the United
States supreme court.
FALLEN FROM ITS HIGH ESTATE
A. C. L. No. 210, Which Won a Big
Mail Contract for Its Road
Twenty Years Ago
Jacksonville, Aug. 22. Pulling a
slow local passenger train in Georgia
is the "ten wheeler" which one day
twenty .years ago traveled at a speed
greater than that of any steam loco locomotive
motive locomotive ever built, 120 miles an hour.
This engine, now Atlantic Coast
Line No. 210, was Plant System No.
Ill when it set the world's record for
sprinting. At the same time it won
a United Sttaes mail contract be between
tween between Washington and Jacksonville.
, The Seaboard Air Line and the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line (Plant System)' in
March 1901, were conducting tests un under
der under observation of postal authorities.
Each road, it' was agreed, should run
three trains to determine which could
handle the Florida and Cuban -mail
the quicker. "It was while pulling tie
third test train between Savannah and
Jacksonville that No. Ill of the Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, Florida and Western, just de delivered
livered delivered by her builders and still stiff
from lack of use, unexpectedly set its
record that still stands.
Shortly after leaving Savannah, No.
107, a new locomotive, a'ssigned to the
test, developed a hot driving box and
the Seaboard test train passed it at
Burroughs, eleven miles out, the two
railroads paralleling to that point.
. At Fleming, twenty-three miles
from Savannah, No. 107 was still ex
periencing trouble and when passen-J
ger train No. 23, southbound, with
engine No. Ill in charge of Engineer
Lodge overtook the test train, officials
substituted the 111 for the 107, order ordered
ed ordered dispatchers to clear the road be between
tween between Fleming and Jacksonville and
instructed Lodge to push his engine to
A fire some years ago destroyed the
records on the run between Fleming
and Waycross but reports show 'that
No. Ill made the 76 miles between
Waycross and Jacksonville in 59 min minutes,
utes, minutes, an average speed of 78 miles an
hour. t ..
The world's -record was set near
Screven, Ga., twelve miles south of
Jesup, where No. Ill and her train
covered five miles in two minutes and
No. Ill arrived at the union station
in Jacksonville ahead of the Seaboard
test train and the Atlantic Coast Line
and Plant System was awarded the
Some time later the Atlantic Coast
Line absorbed the Plant System and
No. Ill became A. C. L. No. 210.
There is nothing out of the ordinary
in the design of the engine, which is
of the typical "ten wheeler" type,
three pairs of drivers and four pony
truck wheels. She has nineteen inch
cylinders with a stroke of 28 inches,
72-inch driving wheels, and carries a
boiler pressure of 180 pounds. The en engine
gine engine weighs 150,500 pounds. Her
rated tractive power is 21,4S0 pounds.
The old Plant System track be between
tween between Savannah and Jacksonville is
known among railroad men, in the
.southeast as "The Speed-war" because
of the fast time that has been made
on it. No. Ill made her notable run
in 1901, and after the Atlantic Coast
Line took over the Plant System a
special train was handled at a rate of
105.6 miles an hour. This instance
was on, March 9, 1903, when a train
chartered by the family of George
Gould was run the 172 miles from
Jacksonville to Savannah in 152 min minutes,
utes, minutes, or at a speed of 70.7 miles an
hour. Engine 271, with Engineer
Thomas Leake in charge, which pull pulled
ed pulled the train, ran the seven miles be between
tween between Walthourville and Mcintosh,
Ga., in four minutes, exceeding 105
miles an hour. J
Or So Much oT It That There is Al Almost
most Almost Nothing Left for
New York, Aug. 22. The cost of
living decreased seven-tenths of one
per cent daring July, according to
figures made publi ctoday by the Na National
tional National Industrial Conference. Prices
v.ere still 62 per cent higher than on
the July 1914 level, and only 20.8 per
cent lower than the peacn reached in
HEARING SET BY THE
Tallahassee, Aug. 22. The state
railroad commission has announced
dates for a series of hearings to be
held early in September on traffic and
other subjects within its jurisdiction.
At Winter Haven on Sept. 5th, the
commission will conduct a hearing and
determine whether it shall order the
Atlantic Coast line and the Tavares
& Gulf railroads to make a physical
connection at that point.
A hearing on a similar petition will
be held in Clearwater on Sept. 7th,
but in this instance a physical con connection
nection connection between the Atlantic Coast
Line and the Seaboard Air Line at
Clearwater is being sought.
Two hearings will be held in Tampa
on Sept,. 8th. At 10 a. m. the com commissioners
missioners commissioners will investigate and deter determine
mine determine whether the Tampa Southern is
under the management and control of
the Atlantic Coast Line and whether
the two railroads should for the pur purpose
pose purpose of transportation be considered
as constituting one and the same
At 11 o'clock the commissioners
will begin a hearing to determine
whether the Seaboard Air Line should
be' permitted to increase its published
rates to the basis of its mileage scale
on commodities and classes between
Tampa and all points on its line be between
tween between Turkey Creek and Venice, in
cluding branches, where the rate now
in effect is lower than the mileage
McIXTOSn HAS WON
EIGHT GAMES STRAIGHT
Mcintosh, Aug. 20. Bob Wood
pitched his eighth straight victory
when Mcintosh defeated Johnson Sta Station
tion Station 2 to yesterday afternoon. Wood
struck nine me nout, while Kitaught,
his opponent, whiffed ten. Two-base
hits were gathered by Wood and Will
iams,, for Mcintosh and Ritaught for
Johnson Station, while Harper of Mc
intosh, hit for three bases. Harper,
Mcintosh, was the fielding star at
second base, with nine put outs.
The score by innings: R H E
Johnson Sta . 000 100 0001 3 11
Mcintosh 100 101 63x 12 13 4
Batteries: Johnson Station, Ritaught
and Ritaught; Mcintosh, Wood and
DEFEATED OAK JUNIORS
Saturday afternoon at the Ocala
baseball park, the Ocala Pirates met
and defeated the Oak Juniors- by the
score of 13 to 7. Seiler started the
game for Oak, but was knocked out of
the box in the first inning, in which
Ocala scored five runs. He was re relieved
lieved relieved by Goolsby, who gave place to
Griggs in the seventh inning. Le Le-Seuer
Seuer Le-Seuer pitched a steady game for the
locals, and never was in danger, be because
cause because of the lead which his team
mates gave him. Pasteur, for the
locals, and Terrell for Oak, each se secured
cured secured a two-bagger. Battery for Oak,
Seiler, Goolsby, Griggs and Griggs and
Williams. Battery for Ocala. LeSeuer
and Drake. Scorer, J. L. Knight.
MASKS BELIEVED TO BELONG
TO MURDERERS OF MeCULLOM
Lakeland, Aug. 22w Two felt hats,
a blue handkerchief with holes cut to
make a mask and the tracks of two
men constitute the clues to the slay slayers
ers slayers of L. W. McCullom, aged 78, who
was shot to death on his veranda here
Saturday night. Members of the fam family
ily family believe that robbery was the 'mo 'motive
tive 'motive for the shooting.
Dry salt mullet just in. They are
fine. H. B. WHITTINGTON. 22-3t
Good OVERALLS $1.00 FISHEL'S.
Water Stood Two Feet Deep on the
Lower Floor of the State
Phoenix, Aug. 22. The flood wa waters
ters waters in the state capitol building here
are receding today after reaching a
level of two feet in the first floor of offices
fices offices of the governor. The damage to
the building is estimated at $T90,000,
in addition to the loss of irreparable
records in the basement store rooms.
. TO BE ACTED ON
r Atlantic City, Aug. 22. The execu executive
tive executive council of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Labor opened a week's session
here today to act upon unemployment
and other matters referred to it by
the national convention.
.TRIPPING UP OF TRIPPE
New York, Aug. 22. The failure of
Trippe & Company was announced to
day on the stock exchange.
TAMPA MAN DIED
ON HIS WAY HOME
Jacksonville, Aug. 22. Gettys B.
Gillette, of Tampa, who died aboard
a southbound rain yesterday morn?
ing as it crossed the Georgia line, was
en route to Tajppa to attend his wife's
funeral, it was learned today. He had
been in a sanitarium in the north
since last April. Gillette, forty years
old, was formerly with the C. B. Witt
grocery concern in Tampa.
SINN FEIN HOLDING
STAR CHAMBER MEETING
Dublin. Aug. 22. Secret sessions
of the Irish republican parliament to
draft the Sinn Fein reply to Great
Britain's peace proposals began here
AMERICAN LEGION HONORED
THE DEFENDERS OF VERDUN
Vardun, Aug. 22. Member's o the
American Legion this morning, dedi dedicated
cated dedicated a tablet to the defenders of Ver Verdun
dun Verdun in the city hall here.
MURDERED IN MEXICO
. (Associated Press)
El Paso, Aug. 22. Bennett Boyd,
age eighteen, of this city, was am ambushed
bushed ambushed and murdered by bandits in
Mexico Aug. 18th, according to mes messages
sages messages received in El Paso today by
DELAND NEWS HAS
BOUGHT THE RECORD
DeLand, Aug. 22. The New Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Company today announced the
purchase of the Record Printing Com Company
pany Company and took possession of the plant
immediately. It is probable, accord according
ing according to officials of the new company,
that the DeLand Weekly News and' the
Volusia County Record will be con consolidated
solidated consolidated and- issued as one large
J. L. Smith Bought Stock and Fixtures
of Walkky & Barnett at Bankrupt
Sale this Morning
Mr. J. L. Smith bid in the stock and
fixtures and rent lease of Walkley &
Barnett this morning at a rather slow
going bankrupt auction. The stock,
fixtures, accounts and lease were first
offered for sale separately and
brought very little bidding, but when
the entire business was lumped and
bidding began things picked up to a
lively competition between Messrs. B.
Goldman, E. C. Jordan and J. L.
Smith. The final bid knocked down
to Mr. J. L. Smith was 2850. Mr.
Smith expects to continue the busi business
ness business with Mr. Barnett as manager. It
is the intention of the new firm to re replenish
plenish replenish the stock and put in a new
and up to the minute line of gents'
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at-the City Fish Market
Phone 153. if
California Woman Made the Better
Choice When Confronted with
the Grim Alternative
PortersvOie, Calif, Aug. 22. Mrs.
J. 3. Beacham, forced to choose be between
tween between her husband and another man in
the presence of both yesterday, elect elected
ed elected to remain true to her marriage and
thus sealed her death which came an
instant later, when theo ther man,
Walter Alexander, it is charged, shot
and killed her. Alexander escaped.
FUNERAL OF LITTLE
Raymond Bockhouse, the eieht-
year-old son of Mr. Otto Bockhouse,
who met his death Saturday while en-
deavoring to jump on a truck and
fell beneath the moving vehicle, caus causing
ing causing instant death, was buried Sunday
afternoon. The funeral services took
place from the Bockhouse residence at
3 o'clock, witft Rev. a W. White offi officiating.
ciating. officiating. There were many friends
present and a large display of floral
offerings for Raymond was quite a
favorite with all who kne-sv him. He
was a bright and manly chap and be besides
sides besides leaving a heart-broken father
and brother, many neighbors will
miss his cheery and courteous ways.
The pallbearers were all members of
the Odd Fellows, namely: Frank Ditto,
Chris Simmons, W. J. Thomas and C
T. Baker. Sam R. Pyles & Company
had charge of the funeral arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. CARD OF THANKS
Thanks to all the people of Ocala
for showing their kindness. Bless the
people of the Methodist church and
the brotherhood of Odd Fellows for
taking full charge of the dead body.
Brother White, pastor of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist church, conducted the funeral
services. Bless the' cheerful given given-Some
Some given-Some of them did not hardly know.,
ho wto cheer my heart. They sent me
quite an amount of money. Some of
them as much as $10. Sheriff Thomas
who was the first one to come to our
assistance, offered his services finan
cially or otherwise. The Lord help
him and protect him in all of his work.
ST. PETERSBURG HAS LARGE
AREA OF PAVED STREETS
St. Petersburg, Aug. 22. St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg now has, within the city
limits, 67 miles of streets, paved with
brick, according to Director of Works
Garvin, who' has just completed a
street survey. And if this mileage
should prove to be, not enough for
some automobilists who might want
to spend half a day riding over the
streets there are overwo miles of
aleys paved with brick to top off
Streets in the city are uniformly
100 feet in width but in the residence
section the pavement has been con confined
fined confined to strips carving from 20 to 40
feet in' width, with the space from
the curbs to the sidewalk lines eon eon-verted
verted eon-verted into lavs and parked.
LAKE WALES TO HAVE
Lake Wales, Aug. 22. Contract for
the new packing house to be built by
the Lake Wales Packing Company, in
which Dr. P. Philips, of Orlando, one
of the large independent shippers of
grepefruit, is heavily interested,' has
been let to a local concern and work
on construction has begun. The boose
and its equipment will cost about
$25,000 and it is expected it will be
ready for operations by October 1st.
The building will be two stories in
height, 100 feet long and 80 feet
wide and will be built of wood and
. INVITATION NOTICE
The members of Ocala chapter No.
29, O. E. S.. are invited to visit the
Belleview chapter, Tuesday evening,
at 8 o'clock
One 1921 Oxerland '4 five-passenger
with all 1922 improvements add added.
ed. added. Special bargain, $550. B. F.
OCA LA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, AUGUST 22. 1921
Oeala Evening Star
Published En err Day Eicept Sunday T
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. H.' Crrpll, PreMet
. V. larl, Seretry-Tremrer
J, II. Hfjamln, Kditar
Entered at Ocala. Fla., po.tofaee as
LID TAKEN OFF
OF MARIOVS LIGHT
V i !TEI,EPHOE8
fliitae Of Bee ......
feoetefr Hnrter ....
MEMAHIK ASSOCLWED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the e tor republication of
all news diapatn es credited to It or
hot otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All xiKifts of republication of special
dirpatche! hereto-are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance $6.00
fcix months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance........ 1.60
m month. In advance ..... .60
Utopian 1 Plate 15 cents per lnen for
jonaefutlve insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charge on ads. that run less than
ix times HO cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rater
ba&ed on four-Inch minimum. Less than
four Inches! will take a hlgrher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Hdlag srlfi Five cents per line
for ftrst tnnertion; three cents per line
for each aubsequent insertion. One
enange a week allowed on readers witti witti-OJt
OJt witti-OJt extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at lesal rates.
Governor Hardee' and some mem members
bers members of hiu cabinet will be here Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Sept. 2, to inspect and accept the
new building of the industrial school.
It may be well that Florida didn't
get a"hy more school land from the
government. It doesn't seem to be
making much use of those school
acres it htis. Tampa Tribune.
Much used but ill used. V
No one ever expects republicans to
keep platform promises. -Times-Union.
Judging by the T.-U.'s remarks for
eight long years, democrats didn't
keep them, either. -.
A considerable number of 7 the
state papers are going after' the
salesmen of phony stocks, and if they
keep it up said salesmen will be as
coy as burglars about announcing their
business. Particularly efficient are
the little country weeklies. If they
are properly encouraged to denounce
the swindlers, they will help protect
the very people the swindlers desire
to prey upon.
, Mr. J. C. Sellers, writing in the
Farm and Live Stock Record, for Au August,
gust, August, says: "Marion one of the old oldest
est oldest of the agricultural counties, m
Florida, has, so it appears, been hid hiding
ing hiding its light under a bushel. About
the middle of July the Marion County
Board of Trade removed the bushel,
brought forth that light, and it has
dazzled the eyes of the reading public
ever since. This was because of the
glaring publicity that was given .to
Marion county's truck production in
the season recently ended, showing
gross returns on truck sold by grow growers
ers growers to have aggregated, in money
value, over half a million dollars,
$584,395, to give the exact figures,
with all the returns not in at the time
the compilation was made. More than
895 cars of truck were marketed, 215
of them tomatoes of which crop is
was commonly supposed the East
Coast had a monopoly. Watermelons,
cabbage, string beans, cucumbers,
lettuce, cantaloupes, all figured in the
Marion county truck yield for the
past spring season. The showing 'is
more than especially fine for Marion
county; its grand, when it is remem remembers
bers remembers that trucking is practically a side
line, general farming being the main
business of Marion's agriculturists.
"Here is the showing made by one
Marion county trucker, Mr. J. C. John Johnson,
son, Johnson, who shipped, from 40 acres plant
ed in tomatoes, 8000 crates, with
2000 crates additional from twenty in
which he had a half interest, the net
returns from his tomatoes being about
$7500. In 1920 his tomato crop
brought him $16,000 from forty acres;
in 1919 $15,000 from 45 acres; in 1918;
over $6000 from 20 acres, and in 1917
over $7000 from 20 acres. Such pro
duction facts as there are more con convincing
vincing convincing of Marion county soil value
than anything that" could be said in
the way of the booster."
Mr. Sellers also says: "Marion
county dairymen and cattle owners
generally are interested in the cream creamery
ery creamery to be established in Ocala. This
will undoubtedly prove a worthy en
terprise. Marion county has all the
requisites for successful cfairying and
ought to make an immense success of
this creamery, Florida stands with
open arms to receive its products if
proper care is given to their manu manufacture
facture manufacture and necessary advertising is
done to popularize them."
The tax revision bill of 1921, esti estimated
mated estimated toif cut $818,000,000 from the
nation's tax burden, was passed late
; Saturday by the House, 274 to 125, on
, an almost straight party vote. Three
democrats supported the measure and
;nine republicans voted against it.
Compared with this number of re-
publicans were 50 who voted for a
'democratic motion to recommit the
bill for elimination" of the provision
l reepaling the income sur-tax rates
: above 32 per cent. This motion was
; lost, 169 to 230, with one democrat,
Campbell, of Pennsylvania, voting
against it. ;
Sidney1 J. Catts. former governor of
Purchasing Company are vited to ap appear
pear appear at i the September term of the
Fulton county superior court in At
lanta, to1 answer an attachment filed in
t it tt' e imi.. t:
court Bj.J. n. nvgue ui rum inta,
Ga.; to recover money said to have
been lost by Hogue in an alleged
fraudulent business scheme. Hogue
charges he" was induced to pay $150 to
sectire a Y position as manager of a
store in a chain- said to have been
owned and operated by the American
Purchasing Company of which Mr.
Cattsis 'said to have been president.
He never obtainedjthe position, Hogue
charges,; and he never has been con convinced
vinced convinced of the existence of the stores
owned by the company.
Mr. John- R Martin is finishing an
other fine piece of wrok for the city-
one that will make a good street out
of a, bad one and help not only the
dwellers thereon' but lots of other
folks who desire to-use it as a road
for ttiliity and a drive for pleasure.
We reftsr to East. Fort King avenue,
which 'siince the government abandon
ed it1 about 1843, has been neglected
and for ten years or more has been
little' more than a gully. Several fine
homes, in spite of this discourage discouragement
ment discouragement have been built out there lately,
and it Es also the mam line of com
'mnnication: to the big industrial
school, i There seemed to be the im impression
pression impression that nothing, could be done
to this street without spending enough
to break the city,, but Mr. Martin
took a look at it and thought differ differently.
ently. differently. He tackled it with his force
recent?1? and soon filled up and
smoothed out the worst part of the
street.- His -work has made all the
difference in the world ; "with this
breakneck p"ece of thorofare and he
did the job so quickly that very few
except those who travel on it knew
the work was being done until it was
?The above reward will be paid for
information leading to the arrest and
conviction of the party or parties im implicated
plicated implicated in the attack upon James
Smith at his'home, August 8th, 1921.
The identity of the informant will not
be made public.
Florida C. Smith (wife). v
tf Martin. D. Smith (brother).
. Ocala, Fla., Aug. 20, 1921.
To all Camps Confederate Veterans,
Second Florida Brigade Greeting:
Comrades: At the last encamp encampment
ment encampment held in the city of Orlando the
undersigned was" elected commander
of the Second Fiorina Brigade and he
herewith tenders his grateful acknowl- j
edgement for the honor thus conferred r
and expresses the wish that all future
meetings of the brigade will be as
pleasant and harmonious as the one
held in that beautiful city.
As the years recede and time-1-the
great healer works its miracle of uni
fication, and while other stirring
events intervene, still the privations
endured and the achievements won by
the' fortitude and valor" of our gray
clad comrades in no wise diminish,
and are now undergoing plaudits from
those against whom we once bore
arms. The present secretary of the
navy in an address to one of the
Forrest encampments is reported to
. "I am a Northern man, but first of
all I am an American, and you can
not" take from me my pride in Lee,
and Jackson, and Pickett, and your
own immortal Forrest!"
And President Harding in a recent
public utterance is reported to have
. "There is no longer any sign of
conflict. The nation is united in the
sweetest cause that can unite a peo people!"
ple!" people!" :
, With this spirit prevalent to ani animate
mate animate it America can stand out
against the world.
While holding to our traditions so
as to be able to transmit them to our
descendants let us hope that the rem remnant
nant remnant of Confederate remaining will
continue to conduct themselves so' as
to be worthy of the high encomiums
paid by .our immortal one-time adver adversaries.
saries. adversaries. Your committee is pleased to an announce
nounce announce that thi-ough the efforts of the
different camps "the last, legislature
by an unanimous vote increased our
pensions and placed all Confederate
soldiers on the pension rolls without
discrimination thereby fixing the
pension as a badge of merited distinc distinction.
The next meeting of the brigade
will be held in the city of Lakeland,
following immediately after the ad adjournment
journment adjournment of the state encampment
for the purpose of electing officers
and, transacting such other matters
as may be brought before it.
The several encampments are urg urgently
ently urgently requested to forward camp
dues to the brigade adjutant at
Ocala as early as possible.
By order of W. E. McGahagin,
Attest : Commander.
. Frank Harris, Adjutant.
The .lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Crry Store. 807 South Lime
Arrival Snd departure of passenger
train at OCALA UNION STATION.
ihr following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR V.INE RAILROAD
t-.A) am JacksnviUe-N'York 2:10 am
l.-.r5pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manaiee-St Petr3brg 4:05 pm
2: Do rm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 an
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
l:Opni Ta:o pa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tama-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R." R.
:27am Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 fcm
!:45im Jksonville-Gii.ville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 urn
:21pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
' 10 em Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellnn-LReland 11:03 pm
?:30pm Horaosassa ,1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 are
Mon-iav. Wednesday. ; Friday.
Tuofcflav. Hirsdav Knturdav
.There are sixteen kinds nf candj in Now is the time to sow a number
jNorris' Vanity boxes, the rro?t popu-'of the flower seeds for fall planting,
jlar package we .handle. In one, two ;We can supply you from a FRESH
;and three-pound parkas?. The Court c tock just in. Bitting & Phillips,
jwet side of .square. Phone 424. lS-tf
OVERLAND and WILLYS-KNIGHT
V Touring Cars
s Slnppfl Wncrnne
A. E. GERIG
In excellent condition Tires
almost new, at
Murphy Motor Co.
ADAMS & MORRISON GARAGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Cmier Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 v OcUa, Florida
.tmmmmmmwm ill rmm
I hii,Hm. ,:!. SiSl 11 I
lor Expert Vulcanizing, -throw
on our shop. Ue are
Experts at this business
and onr work Is
G U A RA N TEED
Full Line of GOODYEAR Tires
"EX1DE" Batteries and Recharging
Bicycles and Supplies
Fort King Ate. & Osceola St.
Ocala House Block
C V. Roberts Barney Spencer
rt fvi 2O1
Just ask us over the telephone to suggest
a cut of meat for yoar dinner. We
study your wants and oar every en en-dcavor
dcavor en-dcavor is to please you. This careful
srrvice, with our prompt delivery, is
what has given us prestige in the Fresh
COOK'S MARKET & GROCERY
j ROBERTS & SPENCER I
H Funeral Directors, Embalmers
p Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla
217 W. Broadway
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Phone 163 Ocala, Florida
jy Try It it is a hard wheat flour
as good as any and less in price
UNEEDAS and all fo
10c pkgs. Crackers.
All former 20c. pkgs.
four cans for
three bars for
per dozen .........
Cherry Bell Flour
24. lb sack.
24 lb sack.
Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins
One pound of
two pounds for.
Senate Coffee, :
. per can
" two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle. .
Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle. .
Reddick Peanut Butter
large, per dozen..
small, per dozen...
Argo Starch T
One dozen packages
- Argo Starch
' per pound
Pint jars or
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon.
Purina Feed far Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on
Ford and Che woiet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x1 1-2.
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
? LARiNE Hivv Oil. five gallons. $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas Engesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533
The new sugar coatedV
. .. chewing auraW
Afj rfM flavored su22r Jacket zrouni
LS t Jss! pcppcnnint flavored cfcculw cun
y-'u. voartbroat ... BIS
OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, AUGUST 22, 1921
ranwnnw ri is -v
COPVtelCHT THE BOBBS-MERRtLL COMPANY
CHAPTER I.-Jane Harding, respect'
able and conservative old spmter bui
never too old to think of marriagewith
more money than brains, is inveigled by
a strong-minded spinster. Miss Higrslesby Higrslesby-Browiie,
Browiie, Higrslesby-Browiie, into financing an expedition to
hunt for buried treasure on Leeward
Island, Her niece-. Virginia Harding, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop her, gets on the vessel
engaged for the hunt, and in the confu confusion
sion confusion 18 unwillingly carried along.
CHAPTER II. By no means concealing
her dlittaste for the expedition and her
contempt for Its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER III. Talking with Dugald
Bhaw. the leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frankly expresses her views,
practically accusing Si. aw and the other
members; of the party, including a some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain personage. Captain Mag Magnus,
nus, Magnus, and a shady "financier." Hamilton
H. Tubbsi, of being in a conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Mii;s Jane Harding. Their relations,
naturally,, are somewhat strained.
CHAPTER IV. Landing on the island
is a matter of some dilHculty, Virginia
being carried ashore in the arms of Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, to her disquietude. The land landing,
ing, landing, however, is safely effected.
CHAPTER V.-ld by Miss Hlgglesby Hlgglesby-Browne,
Browne, Hlgglesby-Browne, the party draws up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby Virginia Harding is barred
from participation in the profits of the
expedition, Believing the whole thing to
'be a fraud, Virginia is not greatly wor worried.
ried. worried. Cuthbert Vane blone votes against
the exclusion of Virginia.
1 CHAPTER VI. Wild pigs abound on
the island, and "Cookie," the colored
member oj 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.
CHAPTER Vll. -On the island is the
hut of a copra gatherer, and the presence
of the dog:, named "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 eand-imbedued stoop, the Island
Queen. Returning to the camp, she is
intercepted by Captain Magnus, who ac accosts
costs accosts Mr unpleasantly. She escapes him,
with the aid of "Crusoe."
CHAPTER VIII. Fired with the idea
of herself discovering the treasure, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia pays a visit to the cave which has
been singled out as the most likely place
in which it has ben concealed, and
there she is caught by the tide and res rescued
cued rescued by Dugaiu Shaw, from certain
death. Thinking her unconscious, Shaw
whispers words of endearment, which
. CHAPTER IX.-ln idle curiosity Vir
ginia, dabbling s.oout the wreck of the
Island yueen, finds a diary, identified
only as having been kept by "Peter," a
former seeker of the treasure. In It he
tells of his finding; of the hidden wealth
and there her reading is interrupted. ;
CHAPTER X. Opinions'as to the proper
methods of prosecuting the search for the
treasure are divided, and a wide diverg divergence
ence divergence Is apparent in the councils of the
little party. Virginia's interest in the
leader of the expedition increases.
CHAPTER XI The diary which Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia has found in the remains of the
Island 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, of course, believes it
to be on the Island Queen, and so within
her reach. For various reasons she de decides
cides decides to say nothing of her discovery un until
til until she has investigated further.
CHAPTER XII. Led" by directions In
"Peter's" diary, Virginia finds a highly
important clue to the hidden treasure,
but her courage fails when it comes to
pushing her investigations.
' CHAPTER XIII. Interrupting a fervent
declaration of love by Cuthbert Vane,
Virginia is startled by the announcement
Of Mr. Tubbs that he has found the clew
to the whereabouts of the treasure. He
demands, as the price of his secret (as
he supposes a half of the wealth found.
The party declines to accept his terms
anid decides to continue the search with without
out without his aid." -During the excitement Cap Captain
tain Captain Magnus disappears.
Ann at the recollection of that day
hrthe sea-cave the scarlet burned In
my cheeks-and my head drooped. But
I saw how the lines about his raouth
Do as Miss
relaxed. "Surely you must know that
I would repay you if 1 could !" I hur hurried
ried hurried on. "And not by treachery."
EsfcJ,&a&.l3d. suddenly. "Treachery?
i i i
25oT -T'TBInK you would always" be an
"Indeed I would I answered with
a flash, of wrath. Then, as I remem remembered
bered remembered the need of haste, I spoke In an
Intense quick whisper. "Listen I
can't explain, there isn't time. I can
only ask you to trust me to agree to
what Miss Browne wishes. Every Everything
thing Everything you don't dream how much much-depends
depends much-depends on it!" For I felt that I
would let t the treasure lie hidden In
the Island1' Queen forever rather than
that Mr. Tubbs should, under the orig original;
inal; original; contract, claim a share of it.
The doubt had quite left his face.
"I do trust you, little Virginia," he
saW gently. "Yes, I trust in your
honesty, heaven knows, child. But
permit me to question your wisdom In
desiring to enrich our friend Tubbs."
"Enrich him enrich him! The best
1 wish him is unlimited gruel in an
almshouse somewhere. No! What I
want is to get that wretched paper
of Miss Browne's nullified. Afterward
we can divide things up as we like
Bewilderment, shot with a gleam of
half-incredulous understanding, seemed
to transfix him. We stood a long mo moment,
ment, moment, our eyes challenging each oth other,
er, other, exchanging their countersign of
faith and steadfastness. Then slowly
he held out his hand. I laid mine in
it we stood hand in hand, comrades
at last. Without more words he
turned away and strode over to the
council of three.
The group dissolved and moved rap rapidly
idly rapidly toward us. Miss Browne ex exultant,
ultant, exultant, beaming, was In the van. She
set her substantial feet down, like a
charger pawing the earth. You might
almost have said that Violet pranced.
Aunt Jane was round-eyed and twit twittering.
tering. twittering. Mr, Tubbs "wore a look of
suppressed astonishment, almost of
perturbation. "What's his game?"
was the question in the sophisticated
eye of Mr. Tubbs. But the Scotchman
had, when he chose, a perfect poker
face. The great game of bluff would
have suited him to a nicety.
Miss Browne advanced on Cuthbert
Vane and seized both his hands In an
; "Mr. Vane," she said with solemnity,
"I thank you In the name of this ex expedition
pedition expedition I thank you for the influence
you have exerted upon your friends."
And .this seemed to be to the noble
youth the ,most stunning of all the
shocks of that eventful morning.
.' Now came the master of drawing up
the new agreement. It was a canny
Scot indeed, who, acting on the hint
I had just given him, finally settled Its
terms. t In the flrgt place, the previous
agreement was declared null and void.
In the second, Mr. Tubbs was to have
his fourth only if the treasure were
discovered through his direct agency.
And it. was under, this condition and
no other that Dugald Shaw bound
himself' to relinquish his original
claim. Virginia Harding signed a new
renunciatory clause, but It bore only
on treasure discovered by Mr. Tubbs.
Indeed, the entire contract was of
force only if Mr. Tubbs fulfilled his
part of It, and fell to pieces If he did
not. Which was exactly what I
No difficulty was made of the ab absence
sence absence of Captain Magnus, as his in interests
terests interests were unaffected by the change.
Space was left for his signature. Mine
came last of all, as that of a mere lnl lnl-terloper
terloper lnl-terloper and hanger-on.
My demonstrations of joy at thds
happy issue of my hopes had to be
confined to a smile in which for a
startled Instant Violet had seemed to
sense the triumph. It was still on my
Hps as with a general movement, we
rose from the table about which we
Lad been grouped during the absorb absorbing
ing absorbing business of drawing up the con contract.
tract. contract. Cookie had been clamoring for
us to leave, that be might spread th
table for lunch. I had opened mj
mouth to call him, "All jright. Cookie!"
when a shrill volley r of barks from
Crusoe shattered the stillness of the
drowsy' air. In the same instant the
voice of Cookie, raised to a sharp note
of alarm, rang through the camp :
"My Gawd, what all dis yere mean?"
I turned, to look into the muzzle of
Like a Chapter From the Past.
Five men had emerged from t the
woods behind the clearing, so quietly
that they were in- the center of -the
camp before Crusoe's shrill bark or
the outcry of the cook, warned us of
their presence. By that time they had
us covered. Three of them carried
rifles, the other two revolvers. One. of
these was Captain Magnus.
Advancing a step 'or two before the
others, he ordered us to throw up our
hands. Perhaps he meant only the
men but my. hands and Aunt Jane's
my r x
and Miss HigglesIty-Brow'iTe's also
went up with celerity. lie grinned
Into our astounded faces with a wolf wolfish
ish wolfish baring of his yellow teeth.
"Never guessed I wasn't here jest to
do the shovel work, but might have my
own little side-show to bring off, hey?"
he Inquired of no one In particular.
"Here, Slinker, help bm$ truss 'era up.
The man addressed thrust his pistol
in his belt" and -a me forward, and
with his help the hands of the Scotch Scotchman,
man, Scotchman, Cuthbert Vane and Mr. Tubbs
were securely tied. They were
searched for arms, and the sheath sheath-knives
knives sheath-knives which Mr. Shaw and Cuthbert
carried at their belts were taken away.
The three prisoners were then or ordered
dered ordered to seat themselves in a row
on the trunk of a prostrate palm.
The whole thing had happened In
the strangest silence. Except for a
feeble moaning from Aunt Jane, like
the bleating of a sheep, which broke
forth at Intervals, nobody spoke or
made a sound. The three riflemen In
the background, standing like images
with their weapons raised, looked like
a well-trained chorus In an opera.
And Indeed It was all extraordinari extraordinarily
ly extraordinarily like something on a stage." Slink Slinker,
er, Slinker, for instance. He had a prowling,
sidelong fashion of moviag about and
enormous' yellow mustaches like a Vi Viking.
king. Viking. And the burly fellow In the
background, with the 'black whiskers
too bad he'd forgotten his earrings.
But I awoke to the horrid reality of
it all as Captain Magnus, smiling his
wolfish smile, turned and approached
, "Well, boys," lie remarked to his
followers, who had towered their weap weapons
ons weapons and were standing about at ease,
"here's the little pippin I was tellin
of. 'Fraid we give her a little scare
bustln' in so sadden, so she ain't quite
so bright and sm'.lin' as I like to see.
It's all right, girlie; you'll soon cheer
up when you find out you're goin' to be
the little queen o this camp. Things
will be all your own way now so'long
as you treat me right. And the
abominable creature thrust forth a
hairy paw and deliberately chucked
me under the chin.
I heard a roar from the log and co coincident
incident coincident ally from Captain Magnus.
For with the Instant response of an
automaton consciously I had nothing
at all to do with It I had reached up
and briskly boxed the captain's ears.
: Furiously he caught my wrist. "Ah,
you red-headed little devi you'll pay
for this! I ain't pretty, oh, no! I
Furiously He Caught My WrisLy
ain't a handsome mooncalf like the Hon Honorable;
orable; Honorable; I ain't got a title, nor girly
pink cheeks, nor fine gentlemanly
ways. No walks with the likes o' me,
no tatey-tates In the woods oh, iyl
Well, It's goin" ; to be another story
now, girlie. I guess you can learn to
like my looks, with a little help from
my fist now and then, jest as well as
you done the Honorable's. I guess it
won't, be long before I have you crawl crawl-in
in crawl-in on your knees to me for a word o'
kindness. I guess
"Aw, stow that soft stuff, Magnus,"
advised Slinker. "You can do your
gpoonin with the gal later on. We're
here to git that gold, and don't you
forget it. Plenty of time afterward
to spark the wimmen."
"That's the talk," chimed in Black Black-beard.
beard. Black-beard. "Don't run us on a lee shore
for the sake of a skirt. Skirts Is
thicker'n herring in every port, ain't
"I got a score to settle with this
one," growled Magnus sullenly, but
his grasp loosened on my arm, and I
slipped from him and fled to Aunt
Jane yes, to Aunt Jane and clung
to her convulsively. Mis3 Higgiesby Higgiesby-Browne
Browne Higgiesby-Browne seemed to have petrified. Her
skin had a withered look, and a fine
network of lines showed on It, sud suddenly"
denly" suddenly" clear, like a tracery on parch parchment.
ment. parchment. Beyond her I saw the face of
Dugald .Shaw, gray with "a steely
wrath. A gun had been trained anew
on him and Cuthtert, and the bearer
thereof was arguing with them pro profanely.
fanely. profanely. I suppose the prisoners had
threatened outbreak at the spectacle of
No one had bothered to secure
Cookie, and he knelt among the pots
and pans of his open-air kitchen, pour pouring
ing pouring forth petitions in a steady stream.
Blac-kleard, who seemed a jovial brute,
burst into a loud guffaw.
. "Ha. ha! Look at old Soot-and-Cinders
' gittin hisself ready for
glory!" He approached the negro
and aimed .at him a "tick which
v a vr- r .. ..-a t
!k4- l ;.f, i
The rormer Austro-Hungarian embassy in Washington, which is to be sold,
the proceeds to be used for the purchase of separate legation buildings for
Austria and Hungary.
JooKie, arising with unexpected nim nim-Meness,
Meness, nim-Meness, contrived to dodge. "Looky
here, darky, git busy'dishin up the
grub, will you? I could stand one good
feed after the forecastle slops we been
Blackbeard, whom his companions
addressed Indiscriminately as "Cap "Captain,"
tain," "Captain," or "Tony," seemed to exercise
a certain authority. He went over to
the prisoners on the log and Inspected
"You'll do; can't git loose nohow,"
he announced. Then, with a savage
frown, "But no monkey business.
First o that I see. It's a- dose o' cold
lead for youse, savvy?"
He turned to us women.
- "Well, chickabiddies, we ain't treat treated
ed treated you harsh, I hope? Now I don't
care about tyin' youse up, in case we
can, help It, so jest be good girls, and
I'll let. youse run around loose for a
But Magnus struck in with an oath.
"Loose? You're turnln soft, l.say.
The future Mrs. M. there which I
mean to make her If she behaves right
she's a haudful. she is. There ain't
no low trick she 'won't play on us if
she gets the chance. Better tie her
up, I say."
"Magnus," responded Tony with se severity,
verity, severity, "it'd make a person think to
hear you talk that you wasn't no gen gentleman.
tleman. gentleman. If you can't keep little Red Red-top
top Red-top in order without you tie her, why,
then hand her over to a guy what can.
I bet I wouldn't have a speck o' trou trouble
ble trouble wJb jiiivirr -and jne would elt
FLASHES of ACTION
A Motion Picture of the World War
5 reels of him, actual battle scenes, Chateau-Thierry, Argonne,
St. Mihiel. From camps to the front line. Showing American
troops in action.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1921
Pictures start at 7, 8:35 and 10 p. m.
Shown at v
MURPHY MOTOR CO. N. MAIN ST.
Under Auspices of Marion County Post No. 27, American Legion
Children under 12
Governor of Hawaii Takes the Oath
nil- i i .,1,111 ii I1.JIUIW IX. i.iiaiiMjiTrrjrrti ir ii i
'.Vaitm-e ii. t :u r.rij.'tMii lvins sworn ;u it.-r of Hawaii, in frat of
;ne exec-ntlve huiidinc in Honolulu. He is dti-orated with elaborate "leU" or
wreaths." Chief Justice James L. Coke U aduiinistetriiS" the oath.
Embassy for Sale
aiong as sweet as two turxie-ooves."
"You dry up. Tony," said Magnus,
lowering. "I'll look after my own af affairs
fairs affairs of the heart. Anyway,' here's
them two old hens what have been
makin W sick with their jabber and
nonsense all these weeks. Ain't I go go-In'
In' go-In' to have a chance to get square?"
"Here, youse !" struck In Slinker,
"quit your jawin! Here's a feed we
aint seen the like of in weeks."
W. K. Lane, M. D, physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla, Adv.-tf
BOYS' PANTS $1.00 at FISHEL'S.
Offers a Variety of Used Cars at
Many of these can be bought for a
smal leash payment.
75c, War Tax 8c, 'Total 83c
50c, War Tax 5c, Total 55c
QUALITY SUITS HAIID
To Your Measure
I am now showing an at attractive
tractive attractive line of blue and black
serges, also Tropical worsteds
and Scotch tweeds. Flannels,
Venetians and various other
J. A. CHANDLER
Second Floor Thompson D slid sliding.
ing. sliding. Opposite Ilarriaslcn Hail
, SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Balding Line
My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
The Stucco Man
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. &. Orange St.
Called For and Delivered
Special Attention to
G. C. GREENE Phcne 435
Opp. Marion Hardware
Day Phone 47. Night Phoa 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Embalmert
G. B. Overton, MgT.
All work done by experts
and evqry job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
1 Phone 597
Geo. fjacKay 8 Co.
i HIGH GRADE PAINT
Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
AUTOGENOUS WELDKG CO.
& Orange St.
' AND BUILDER
Careful estimate made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any ether
contractor in the city.
I C. Cecil Bryant
I PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
,ol:t- In New York taking a
. post' graduate courie.
r announce date of re re-5Xil
5Xil re-5Xil torn later.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
One Hupmobife roadster, model 20,
first class condition, $75. B. F. Con Condon.
don. Condon. lS-7t
"OCAlX EVENING STAR, MONDAY, AUGUST 22. 1921
ii llj Wliii iLi
j CHARLES RAY
"OLD SWIMMING HOLE"
TWO REEL COMEDY 1
NEWSPAPER MEN IN
THE SANDWICH ISLANDS
- (Associated Tress)
Honolulu. IL, Aug. 21. Main Mainland
land Mainland newspaper men arriving in Hono Honolulu
lulu Honolulu for the first time to attend the
World Press Congress sessions here
in October will find it hard to believe
at first that they are trodding United
For in idiomatic language, customs,
many foods, traditions, vegetation and
climate, this far-flung outpost of the
United" States differs from the main mainland
land mainland as night differs from day.
As befits its position "at the cross cross-rounds
rounds cross-rounds of the Pacific" Honolulu prob probably
ably probably is the most cosmopolitan com community
munity community under the American flag. Here
are Filipinos, Japanese, Chinese and
natives of all other Pacific' ocean lands
and islands in profusion. Bearded and
turbaned Hindus stalk majestically
the narrow streets and representa representatives
tives representatives of practically every other race
and nation in the world are seen in
town or along the exceptionally well
built and maintained automobile boule boulevards
vards boulevards that thread the island of Oahu,
on which Honolulu is situated.
Visiting newspaper men will walk
through shaded lanes of giant royal
pa.lm tree 3, crowned with bunches of
ereen coeoanuts. In other districts
they will crunch fallen dates, which
carpet the earth. They will eat
"poi," to which is attributed the
mighty athlete prowess of Hawaiians.
"Poi" is made bv crushinsr the roots
of the taro plant; which resembles the
sweet potato or yam of the mainland.
Hawaiians eat it with their fingers
and the varieties range from "one
finger poi" to "four finger poi," the
variation being in the consistency.
The newspaper men will find alligator
pears, which are a rare and expensive"
luxury on the mainland, common and
comparatively cheap in Hawaii.
i But perhaps the greatest differenct
between Honolulu and the mainland is
in the adoption by nearly all residents
of several dozen native words which
are used in preference to English
equivalents. There is, for instance,
no north, south, east or west. In Instead
stead Instead of north it is "ewa," toward the
Ewa plantation in the northern por portion
tion portion of Oahu. South is "waikiki," for
the famed beach. 1
"Mauku," toward the mountains, is
east, and "makai, 'toward the sea, is
No "hamaaina" or old-time resident
ever thinks of saying "I am done."
He says "I am pau," pronounced
"pow," which also means to stop In Instead
stead Instead of saying "stop that," one says
"pau." To almost all mainland Amer Americans
icans Americans the word "kanaka" designates a
race of people," the Hawaiians. As a
matter of fact the work in Hawaiian
means "man." A "kanaka" is a man;
a woman is a "wahine."
Practically every Hawaiian proper
name has a. meaning. That of Duke
Kahanamoku, world's champion short
distance swimmer, as an example,
means "The Boatbuilder." "Ka" means
the; "hana" to work, and "moku"
Haleakala, the great extinct vol volcanic
canic volcanic crater on the island of Maui
means "House of the Sun." Halemau Halemau-raau,
raau, Halemau-raau, the mighty fire pit "n the vol
cano of Kilauea means "house of the
Everlasting Fire.! All the names of
Hawaiian priests, priestesses, chiefs
and kings ending in "lani" or "kalani"
signified that the persons bearing:
those names were associated with
1 A lecturer says hat women will be
ruling this, country twenty years from
mow. Of course : why should she abdi-
rate ?B '' Transcript
But Why the Hurry?
A young English girl of socially 1
prominent parents, being asked by j
her teacher whav R. S. V P. meant.
replied -nnst, m S!,nfc dim! Vanish!
Children Under 12, 15c
FLORIDA CAN TAN HIDES
Marianna, Aug. 20. Dr. Frank E.
McClane, superintendent of the Flor Florida
ida Florida Industrial School for Boys, at this
place, whose resignation of that posi position
tion position has been tendered and accepted,
effective Sept. 1st, authorizes the pub
lication of the following, interesting
data concerning one of the industries
developed at the industrial school.
"My attention was called to an edi
torial in the Times-Union, of August
18, 'Tanning in Florida
"We already have been tanning in
Florida. In 1920, under my adminis administration,
tration, administration, I built a tannery, a two-story
building, 30x90, in which we have
been tanning leather, since that time,
two samples of which I am enclosing
you, also a little monagram given to
the pres sassociation while visiting
this institution. v
"I employed Mr. Prank Tuttle, an
expert tanner, to supervise this work,
who became dissatisfied by the non
support given us on this product by
the 11 honorable board, etc., and propos proposed,
ed, proposed, to move to Southport, to go in bus business
iness business for himself to tan alligator
hides; and other work for tourists
only. The Chipley board of trade,
some members having visited the
Florida Industrial School for Boys,
knowing of the good work being done
here, happened to run on to Mr. Tut
tie, and the sequence was, that they
stopped him at Chipley and they are
erecting at Chipley a $25,0.00 tanning
P1-" with more backing if necessary,
This sample of leather, which you
see before you, is tanned by the vna
tive moss grown in Florida, under a
patent of the above Mr. Tuttle. In
losing Mr. Tuttle from the Florida In
dustrial School for Boys, the annery
has practically shut down. We were
furnishing from here and tanning
hides for" the various institutions of
"Since starting this one project at
this institution, the Florida Industria
School for Boys has not paid out one
dollar for shoes or for leather, or for
harness or other leather used at this
No Serf F !attery.
"Are you. a,vservimt of the people?"
"Xo." replie.i Senator Sorghum: "1
don't feel that way nbout it. While 1
enjoy a fair n.eastire of confidence and
esteem, nobody thinks of making the
complimentary fuss' over me that is
made over a good servant."
That Why He Was Sickl
Pbysieiah I'm sorry, sir, but we
can't quite be sure as to what Is wrong
with your arterial system unless we
put you under the X-ray.
Iublisher That's all right. I never
made any secret of my circulation. r
Science and Invention.
Reticence of th Genu're.
"Do the boys In Crimson Gulch shot
on sight the way they used to?
"No." replied Cactus Joe. "Us des desperadoes
peradoes desperadoes are all tamed down. We're
afraid to get out In the street and act
reckless for fear we'll be mistook for
No Rooti for Question.
"Your husband p!:i. cards a great
"Yes," said young Mrs. Torkins.
"Is he a Breadwinner?" j
'"'-He was la night. They used
crackers and ginger snaps for poker
Mrs. A. Marriage certainly changes
1 Mrs. B. Doesn't it? Take my tms-
t nrnl he used tti offer me a penny for
my thoughts, and now he offers me $50
1 to shut up.
t Preparatory Training,
1 "Johnny." said the teacher
f Ingly. "you nifcppelled most
of reprov-of the
words in your composition."
"Yes'm. I'm going to be a dialect
ncrease your sales. AdvertLn.
p waQt da.
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Crook left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon for a two weeks'
visit to points in North Carolina.
Test our delivery service jvhen you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf
DOLLAR WEEK 'at Fishel's. 20-27.
One dozen Jergen's 10-cent size
toilet soap for 85 cents at the Court
Pharmacy. Phone 284. 17-6t
Mrs. H. M. Hampton has returned
home from Arcadia, where she went
to attend the wedding of her sister.
Get your fresh fruit, carrots and
beets f rem the Victory Fruit Store,
next to gas office. Phone 576. 19-3t
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's, 20-27.
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art""squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Mrs. T. M. Kilgore and son left last
Thursday for Atlanta to spend six
weeks with the former's mother, Mrs.
Seedless raisins, 15-ounce package,
a few days only for 27c. H. B. Whit Whit-tington.
tington. Whit-tington. Phones 162 and 377. 3t
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's. 20-27
One Stearns-Knight "8," first class
condition, cord tires all around; seven
passenger. B. F. Condon. 16-7t
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bryant arrived
home Sunday afternoon from a pleas
ant vacation trip to New York city
and oth'jr points of interest.
Get your fresh fruit, carrots and
beets from the Dixie Fruit Store,
next to gas office. Phone 576. 19-3t
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's, 20-27.
Miss Margaret McNeil of Kissim Kissim-mee
mee Kissim-mee is a visitor in the city, a guest at
the home of Mr .and Mrs. S. T. Sis-
Everything in the line of house fur
nishings may be found here. New fur
niture exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's, 20-27.
Judge and Mrs. W. E. Smith' and
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bryant' returned
last night from a two weeks' pleasure
trip to New York city ind other points
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
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's, 20-27.
Get your fresh fruit, carrots and
beets from the Dixie Fruit Store,
next to gas office. Phone 576. 19-3t
Mrs. E. A.' HicWson of Micanopy,
accompanied by her guest. Miss Sue
Moore of Ocala, spent the day in this
city shopping. Gainesville News.
The mokt delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Cartel's Bakery. 15-tf
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's, 20-27.
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
Mr. J. K. Dickson returned from
North Carolina Saturday after a
month's vacation. Mrs. Dickson and
Elizabeth will be away a month
You are going to-Juy at HAR HAR-GRAVES'
GRAVES' HAR-GRAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's. 20-27.
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
there is none so good. Carter's
Mr. Harry D. Palmer of Tampa,
spent the week end in the city, a guest
of his brother, Mr. W. M. Palmer, en
route to his home in Tampa from a
pleasure trip to New York city and
Norf olk, Va."
"This is a Studebaker year. tf
Dry salt jnullet just in. They are
I fine. H. B. WHITTINGTON. ZZ-3t
The following interesting item is j
clipped from the Elizabethtown, Ky., I
Mrs. Jv Rodman Selby and Mrs.
Emma Eskridge entertained with a
morning party 0-esterday at Mrs.
Selby's home in honor of Mrs. I W.
Duval and Mrs. Frederick Hocker, of
Ocala, Fla., and Miss Katherine Col-
lie, of Fort WTorth, Texas. Guests
were practically limited to visitors' in
Elizabethtown and their respective
Mrs. Selby and Mrs. Eskridge were
assisted in serving by' Mrs. Paul Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, Mrs. Jack Losson, Mrs. Hayden
Inglehart, Mrs. Phil Brubeck, Mrs.
Reginald Bowen and Miss Vircinia
Their guests were Miss Katherine
Collie, Fort Worth, Texas; Mrs. Fred-
erick R. Hocker and Mrs. L. W. Duval,
Ocala, Florida; Mrs. Neil Camp
bell, Palm Beach, Fla.; Mrs. Sam
Bush, Kansas City, Mo.; Mrs. Mamie
Hays, Kansas City. Mo.: Mrs. Robert
J Mann, Fitzgerald, Ga.; Mrs. W. H.
Uardner, Uawson, Ua.; Mrs. W. M.
Ponder, Walnut Ridge. Ark.; Mrs.
Mrs. George Wolf, Spokane, Wash.;
Mrs. Brooks Cofer. Bryan, Texas;
Mrs. Wilson Sprigg, Covington; Mrs.
E. V. B. Stiles, Hammond, Ind.; Miss
Alice Cherry, Bardstown; Miss Annie
Nourse, Frankfort; Irs. Louis Root,
Louisville; Mrs. Robert Buckles,
Louisville; Mrs. Theo Wintersmith,
Louisville; Mrs. Robert Hall, Mrs.
Fuller NalI7 Mrs. Hugh Showers, Mrs.
Frank Joplin, Mrs. Lon Keith, Mrs. J.
C. Montgomery, Mrs. W. H. Robert
son, and Misses Louise McAfee, Sallie
Belle Hagan, Elizabeth Spencer, Ella
Cofer, Lena Johnson, Marion Massie.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Whaley and
daughter, Miss Olive WTialey, and
Miss Elizabeth Wetherbee, have re
turned home from a two weeks' out
ing at Daytona Beach.
Have you tried Norris Variety can
dies at the Court Pharmacy. 17-6t
8 yds. 27-in. Shirting $1 FISHEL'S.
Dr. J. E. Chace leaves this, week for
Lake Chautauqua, N .Y., where his
wife and family have been spending
the summer. Dr. Chace and his fam
ily will return home in several weeks.
Jergen's toilet soap 85c per dozen
at the Court Pharmacy. 17-6t
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's. 20-27.
Mrs. E. C. Sims of Anthony and
daughter, Miss Ola Sims of this city,
nave reuirneu to ineir nm. auer
two weeks' visit at Black Mountain,
One Buick Six roadster, $550.
F. Condon. 16-7t
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's. 20-27.
nno Tm.fe- Qiir fnnr;n nniv
sale for $350. B. F. Condon. 16-7t
Miss Margaret Walters, kft Satur
day night for New York city, where
she will enjoy a few weeks' vacation
and also assist in the purchasing of I
the fall stock for Rheinauer & Co.
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Call phone 108 when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Inglis. son and
daughter of Birmingham. Ala.; will j
arrive in their car some time this
week and will be guests at the home
of Mrs. Inglis' brother, Mr. Henry
Livingston, and family. Mr. and Mrs.
Inglis and children come at this time
especially to attend the marriage of
Miss Lois Livingston and Mr. Virgil
F. Bryant, of Orangeburg, S. C.
One Saxon Six Speedster, $275. B.
F. Condon. 16-7t
Dollar Week Aug. 20-27. .FISHEL'S
Friends of Mrs. George Yancey of
Brazil, formerly Miss Annie Mathews
of this city, will learn with much in interest,
terest, interest, that she and her two daughters
will arrive in Ocala within the next
few weeks to make their permanent
home at Candler, where Mrs. Yancey
is interested in an orange crove. Mrs.
Yancey's husband will join her later
in the year.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market U-tf
Miss Nellie Bain of Greensboro, N.
C, will arrive in Ocala this afternoon
to spend some time with her sister,
Mrs. R. S. Hall. Miss Bain came espe especially
cially especially to be with her sister who will
undergo an operation for appendicitis
in a few days.
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARG RAVES'
Cash and Orry Store. 807 South Lime
EAT AT?THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for SO cents.
Twenty one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260. 310 N. Main street
Among the good things t the Fort
King Confectionery are beans, bkra,
celery, cantaloupes, cauliflower avo-
cado Pars apples, pineapples, grapes
and P- 22t
Among tne gooa tmngs at the r ort
KinS Confectionery are beans, okra
celery, cantaloupes," cauliflower avo avocado
cado avocado pears, apples, pineapples, grapes
and pears. 22-3t
Plenty Bargains for $1 FISHEL'S.
Mss Rena Smith has. left Atlanta,
where she purchased fall stock for the
Style Hat Shop, and is now enjoying
a visit at Greenville, S. C.
KEDS $1.00 EACH at FISHEL'S.
Dry salt mullet just in. They are
nne. i. a. wuitti.nuton. 22-3t
A GOOD CAP for $1.00 FISHEL'S.
This is a Studebaker year.
Eight yards LAWN $1 FISHEL'S.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead of Ocala, is
visiting Mrs. B. H. Seymour at her
home, 752 W. Flagler street. Mrs.
Moorhead is well known throughout
Florida for her home demonstration
work. She is now demonstrating cit
rus products for the Florida Citrus
Exchange in New York. Boston and
other northern cities. Miami Herald.
Mrs. J.'F. Pedrick has returned
from a two weeks', visit with her
daughter, Mrs. W. H. Folks, at Dun-
Mrs. John Needham and son return
ed Saturday from a week's visit at
Lake Weir with Mrs. Needham's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Sandifer.
Come to FISHEL'S Dollar Week.
Among the good things at the Fort
Aing Confectionery are beans, okra,
celery, cantaloupes, cauliflower avo avocado
cado avocado pears, apples, pineapples, grapes
and pears. 22-3t
Clerk wanted at 306 N. Magnolia.
5 pairs Child's Hose $1 FISHEL'S.
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Van
0tpn will h infprpstpd to learn that
L. havp nnrrhilR thp attractive
bungalow erected by Ray & Thomson
next door and east of Dr. Dr. Chas. W.
Mnrpm. on Fq. k-
5 yds. 40-in. VOILE $1 FISHEL'S.
Misses Mary Piatt and Merae Da
vis and Miss lietty uurton oi iees-
burg have returned home from a ten
I days visit at tne uavis cottage at
6 yds Good Ginghan. $1 FISHEL'S.
"Senator Snrts-.rthy seems to have
the gift of oratory."
"It's a gift acquired under protest."
"How is that?"
"If Senator Snortsuorthy had his
way. he'd leriHl entirely on the gum gumshoe
shoe gumshoe and the high sign and never open
bis mouth in public."
He (glnt'inilv) "I'm afraid It's no
use; your father has such an aversion
She "Don't worry,, dear. He has a
still greater aversion to paying my
Still Going Thru It.
Wife Tou said you would
through fire and water for me.
Hub Well, haven't I? The two
combined make hot water, and good goodness
ness goodness knows yoi've kept me going
SUCH IS LIFE
He: I've spent fifteen unhappy
year with you.
She: Yet, but you've never spent
many unhappy dollars on me.
A vampire" bath a gaze In ten.
She doan't think or read much.
Some say 8 he ha tout little str.se
. But then she doesn't net-d much.
A Discouraging Impression.
"People don't read Dickens as much
as they u.sed to."
"So," replied 3!iss Cayrme. The
Iilutraf Ions in most Dickens publica publications
tions publications discourage a reader at The out outset.
set. outset. They show people whose clothes
ars so terribly out of tyle."
ST. PETERSBURG'S METHOD
" OF PAYING FOR PUBLICITY
St. Petersburg,-Aug. 22. Municipal
authorities and officials of commercial
organizations throughout the state
who are discussing proposals to tax
citizens in order that a "booster" fund
might be raised, thus eliminating"
"drives" by local chambers of com commerce,
merce, commerce, will be interested in the meth meth-ods
ods meth-ods of this city. It is maintained
here that every citizen derives benefit
from the work of the chamber of com commerce
merce commerce and that all should assist in
supporting it financially rather than
leave the burden to a few public spirit spirited
ed spirited individuals.
The budget of the library and ad advertising
vertising advertising board, as approved by the
city commission at" a recent meeting,
provides $66,447 for work during the
coming fiscal year. The amount to be
raised by taxation, however, will be
only $63,129 as the board has a bal-
ance left from last year's fund. The
tax levy for advertising and iibrary
purposes this year will be 2 1-8 mills.
The amount apportioned to the li library
brary library in the Jmdget is $8000 divided
as follows: books, $2700; general ex expense,
pense, expense, $955; salaries, $3885; repairs,
The chamber of commerce require requirements
ments requirements approved totalled $37,787 and
the appropriation is divided as fol follows:
lows: follows: booklets, $14,475; freight, post postage
age postage and express, $1800; winter adver advertising,
tising, advertising, $10,000; summer advertising,
$3000; Blue Book advertising, $500;
Ask Mr. Foster service, $600; tourist
register bureau, $1000; publiicty bu
reau, $oOU; advertising extension
bureau, $2000; information bureau,
$720; art posters, $500.
In the entertainment item of the
budget was included the appropriation
to employ a band for twelve weeks
during the mid-winter season at an
expense of $1680 per week, a total of
Right Oiet Means Much.
"Emerson said: "(iivc hw health and
day and I will innke the pomp of
emperors ridiculous." Right habit
of eating do a lot tnward KUitplytne
Slit' ( M' M
mi l.tli .....iji.fv
VAN TED. LOST. 1'L'ND. FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL N KEDS
FOR SALE Thoroughbred Rose and
Single Comb Ancona cockerels, the
"Shephard Strain." Prize winning
stock, very handsome birds five
months old. Prices reasonable.
118 Anthony Road. 19-3t
WANTED Clean cotton rags at the
Carroll Motors Co., Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. 20-3t
FOR RENT Furnished house with
ill modern conveniences. Apply to
C. V. Roberts. 213 West Broadway,
or phone 305. 16-Gt
WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.
Phone 182. Mrs. Wood and Mrs.
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply C. C. Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
j HEAVY HAULING
I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
Jitsance. Also let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
STOLEN From Candler, Fla, tele-
. graph office, one Hampton watch,
special railway, 23 jewels, .' No.
1280C35, in open face case Duber
special No. 5667097. J don't want
the watch, but I do want the thief.
AdJre?s C. W. Quick, Candler, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. ; 9-10t
SWEET GUAVAS Six basket crate,
$1.50; standard bushel box, $1.75;
cash with order. Now ready. Price
f. o. b. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. Short or
long distance hauling on short no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone 169; office
phone 117. 15-tf
LOST Friday, a Jersey bull calf
N about four months old; chocolate
brown with cream streak down mid middle
dle middle of back and cream nose. Suitable
reward for information or return to
T. S. Trantham, Ocala. Fla. 19-tf
FOR SALE One L. C. Smith type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Good as new; at a bargain.
Apply to E. A. Revels, over Guaran Guarantee
tee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe-Co., Ocala. St
Three yards VOILE $1 FISHEL'S.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05969
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T21:53:37Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 22, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05969
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 8 August
3 22 22
GML Geographic Markup Language
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