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:
UF00075908:05976

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
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- '7

WEATHER FORECASTGenerally fair tonight and Wednesday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 69; this afternoon, 87.
VOL.2
OGALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY, AUGUST 30,
NO. 205

TO SEND OR MOT

TO SEND TROOPS

While Hardin grand his Advisers Chew
the Rag-, West Virginia Sinks
Into Anarchy
, (Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 30. Sending of
federal troop3 into the West Virginia
coall regions to restore ordered enter entered
ed entered the real of probability today when
military officers were called Jn con conference
ference conference by President Harding to con consider
sider consider the question. A decision as to
whether the troops will be sent, how however,
ever, however, -will await the conference to be
held at the White Housa this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. ..: '-"
Treaty Will Go to Senate Sept. 21
The peace treaty with : Germany
signed Thursday at Berjin will be
sent to the Senate Sept. 21st, it was
stated at -the White House tday.
FINANCIAL STATEMENT
OF THE BASEBALL TEAM
CaahTon hand Aug. 10 .$ 28.60
Receipts of game Aug. 23. .-. : 186.75
Contribution 20.00
Receipts from the game in
. Gainesville 50.00
Total $285.35
Expenses Leesburg trip Aug.
20th .'.
Hairy Wood ..............
Perez .. v ...... ."
Expense, of Gainesville trip
Aug. 25 .'. ....
' Powell .........
Taylor ($75 to date) ...... ..
DeCamp .... . .r . r .
Wair tax
Elrod ($175-to date) ........
3.00
15.00
15.00
25.99
3.00
35.00
2.00
18.66
38.33
tiotal ......... I ... J; ... .$155.98
Balance in bank Aug. 20... 129.37
$285.35
DIXIE HIGHWAY ASSOCIATION
During the past few days, added im importance
portance importance hasbeen given the meeting
of the Dixie Highway Association, to
be held in Cincinnati Sept. 8, 9 and 10,
by the announcement of the intention)
of representatives 'of several other
highway associations" to meet with
the Dixie hosts for the purpose of ex exchanging
changing exchanging views and arranging for gen general
eral general co-operation. ;u
It is promised that about fifty rep rep-resentativelT
resentativelT rep-resentativelT of the Atlantic-Pacific
Highway, Indiana section, will motor
to Cincinnati for the' convention, in
order to get a better understanding
of the connections' with the Dixie
Highway, and also to confer with rep representatives
resentatives representatives of the several routes of
the A-P highway as proposed Between
Cincinnati and Huntington, W.-Va.
Another trans-state highway to
send a number of representatives is
the Lonesome Pine Trail Association,
' which is laying out a f oute from
Asheville, N. C., to connect with the
; Atlantic Pacific Highway at Ironton,
Ohio, on the Ohio river and proceed-
' ing from there to Cincinnati over the
Atlantic Pacific route. t The Lonesome
Pine Trail will pass through the most
' picturesque sections' pf western North
- Carolina and Virginia and the eastern
portion of Tennessee &nd Kentucky,
traversing the famed mountain terri territory
tory territory which inspired many of the writ writings
ings writings of the late John Fox Jr. includ including
ing including the "Trail of the Lonesome Pine."
Still another highway to be repre represented
sented represented is what is known as the Grant
'Highway, extending from Cincinnati
through Clermont, Brown and Adams
counties, and' touching Georgetown,
the. early hdme of. General 'Grant, and
. Point' Pleasant, where he was born.
The promoters of .the Grant Highway
are desirous of having their route em-
j braced in the new Atlantic-Pacific
Highway, and will do much campaign campaigning
ing campaigning iat .the convention to bring about
this result. v R. L. Martin.
Mr. R. L. Martin isjthe only mem member
ber member of the Dixie Highway Association
in Ocala. Is it not a shame? There
should be 100 members in Ocala.
LEE COUNTY COULDNT
KEEP UP THE GAIT

(Associated Press)
- Fort Myers, Aug., 30. School chil children
dren children of Lee county will be required to

ing year, ecause of the discontinu discontinu-ance
ance discontinu-ance by the county school board of its
free distribution, feecond-hand books
wUl be sold b ythe board for half their
original price. The county school
term begins September 5th.

fiOVEIIIIIIIT AFTER

THE KUKLUX KLAII
I -
Federal Investigation 'Started in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago to Delve Into Affairs of that
7- f Much Discussed Society
(Associated Press)
Chicago, Aug. 30. A federal inves investigation
tigation investigation of the Kuklux Klan has been
started in Chicago by Assistant Unit United
ed United States District" Attorney Clinnin,
he announced today. ; Numerous com complaints
plaints complaints have been coming to his office
since the organization of the Kuklux
Klan branch here three weeks ago,
Clinnin. said. Allegations that the
klan is opposed to public policy, that
it makes no accounting of the money
it collects, that it makes a profit on
its' regalia and therefore is a corpora corporation
tion corporation operating for profit -and that
lawless acts have been ascribed to
persons acting in the guise of the
klan, frill form the basis of the inves investigation,
tigation, investigation, the district attorney said.
CUP DOESN'T BELONG
YET TO AN Yv COUNT Y
Fourth Contest for l this Year at the
State Fair -,
Jacksonville, Aug. 30 Not having
been won more than once by any one
county, the massive, solid silver lov loving
ing loving cup offered by the i Jacksonville
Chamber of Commerce, still leaves the
conquest for its capture a free-for-all
affair between the counties of Florida
competing for the honors in the agri agricultural
cultural agricultural building of the Florida State
Fair and Exposition. "'r
, ,This cup was offered by the cham4
ber of commerce in 1918 as an indica?
tiori of its desire to boost the fair in
eevry ; possible way in the develop
ment of the agricultural exposition I
the "backbone of the fair." N
Two fairs were ield in that year,
Alachua v county got the first hold on
the trophy at the February exposition.
At the December fair Marion county
came along and wrested the cup from
Alachua's grasp. '-.. 7. j
Neither of these counties had gotten
a tignt grip on tne loving cup ana
had to give wayo -Escimbia county
in 1919. Then in 1920 St. Lucie
county came up and claimed it for
that year."
The conditions for permanent pos possession
session possession of the cup were that it must
be won for three successive years by
one county. y'
St. Lucie county has not yet signed
up. for this year's fair f rom November
12 to 19. inclusive, and unless she
competes again the contest for the
coveted cup will virtually" begin all
oyer. ; Counties that ;. have reserved
space forthis' year's fair are:- Put Putnam,
nam, Putnam, Taylor, Columbia, Bradford,
Alachua,' Escambia, Suwanee, Madi Madison,
son, Madison, Gadsden, Leon and Duval. Only
three spaces are left.
An entirely new feature of the ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural exposition this year will be
a contest between 7 the competing
counties for a $100 cash prize offered
by the fair association for ,the county
that scores 750 points out of a pos possible
sible possible 1000. This has just been an announced.
nounced. announced. i
SHE WILL HUNT SMUGGLERS
INSTEAD OF SUBMARINES
(Associated Press) V
Jacksonville, Aug. 31,--Subniarine
Chaser No. 144 decently purchased by
the state shellfish commission has ar arrived
rived arrived Irere from Philaledphia. After
undergoing' minor repairs the vessel
will be stationed on the gulf coast.
FOOTBALL IN PALATKA V
v
ON ARMISTICE DAY
(Associated Press)
Palatka, Aug. 30. A football game
is planned as one of the features of
the celebration to be held, here Nov.
11, Armistice Day, by the local post
of the American Legion. The program
for the day is said to be one ;of the
most extensive ever carried out in
central Florida. Committees 'h have
been appointed to arrange the various
details and tentative reports indivate
the proposed celebration has met with
an enthusiastic response in all quar quarters.
ters. quarters. While the, opposing -pigskin
elevens have not yet been chosen,
plans are under way to bring Stetson
University and Southern College here
for the event.
I Uneeda 'Biscuit "lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg-
.
ular prices. Farmers1' Exchange
Store. 30-10t

SUBDEH RAID ON
ATLANTIC CIT?

War Against Booze Developed With Without
out Without Warning All Along the
: Famous Board Walk
-"' (Associated Press)
Atlantic City, N. J.,' Aug. 30 State
prohibition agents early today raided
many boardwalk cafes in what is de described
scribed described as the greatest attempt ever
made-to make Atlantic City bone" dry.
The warrants served totalled 126.
FINE WEATHER FOR
HARVEST IN FLORIDA
(Associated Press)
Gainesville, Aug. 30 Fine harvest harvesting
ing harvesting weather is prevailing in Florida,
according to the weekly' review., of
crop conditions in this state by the
federal bureau of "crop estimates for
the week ended Saturday. Rain is
heeded for fall plantings, the review
says.
Harvesting of corn is proceeding
on a small scale. Cotton picking is
geenral and old cotton is beginning
to move.
The ground is being prepared for
fall v Irish potatoes; sweet potato
yields are showing up lower than ex expected.
pected. expected. "'
, Harvesting of hay is in progress
with ideal weather conditions.
Citrus fruit is said to be developing
nicely, but rain .is badly needed in
some sections.
The condition of all live stock con continues
tinues continues good.
" "Rain i3 needed by the truckers, ac according
cording according to the review. The bureau's
reports show an increased acreage of
cow peas for hay, and, the condition of
peanuts r an J velvet beans indicates
good yields. 7
. : r
A BULL THAT WAS ABLE
TO SLING HIMSELF
Associated Press)
Daytona, Aug. 30 The male of the
species of one class of domestic ani animals
mals animals i3 not as submissive to being
struck; by ;an automobile as the( female,,-
according to C.-A. Johnson,! au automobile
tomobile automobile salesman of Tampa, -who
relates" the automobilists' side of,-the
story, developed recently while- he
was en route from Jacksonville to
Tampa La a car brand new from the
manufacturer. Johnson's experiences
included that of facing the oft-pictured
double-barrelled shotgun4n the
hands of an irate farmer.
Johnson struck a formidable bull
just outside 7 Daytona,' the impact
landing the animal in a ditch on one
side of the road while the automobile
fared lffiewrse"''on the opposite side.
The right front fender oi the machine
was smashed and the engine stalled,
but the accident only served to lash
the bull into a fury. Recovering his
feet quickly he attacked Johnson,
seated JQ the front of 5 the ; car, and
shattered the automobile door. Where Whereupon,
upon, Whereupon, Johnson shot the infuriated ani animal
mal animal six times and killed him. Im Immediately,
mediately, Immediately, as if by pre-arrangement,
according" to, Johnson, the owner of
the animal appeared in no genial
mood. 7 After .much ado .Johnson ; de decided,:
cided,: decided,: his ..counter-arguments were
not carrying' much force in' the face
of the lethal weagon and satisfied the
farmer's claim. C ;
TENT CITY AT ST. PETE
THIS! WINTER FOR TOURISTS
7. yfl, (Associated Press) i
; St. Petersburg, Aug. 30. Man con conceived
ceived conceived tfce "tent city" to care for au automobile
tomobile automobile .tourists here, according to a
writer 7 iri the. Independent, but upon
a woman! has fallen the job of making
it a success in this city. Miss Leora
D. ,Lewis; has obtained 'permission
from1 the state board of health and
city comtaission to establish a camp
at Big Bayou, between Pinellas Drive
and Lake Maggio he coming sea season
son season The work of preparing the site
which will accommodate from 300 to
500 tourists Already has begun. Plans
for the ciimp' include, everything pos possible
sible possible to p rotect the health and com comfort
fort comfort of its residents, according to Miss
Lewis. ""
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices.- Farmers' Exchange
Store. i 30-10t
Mrs. N. T. Mitchell and baby leave
r nuay-ior ujiuoiuus, ua lur sev several
eral several weeks' visit at the home of Mrs.
Mitchell's mother. Mrs. Ida Mathews.

I1ITT IS AFTER

HUB
Duval's New Sheriff and His Deputies
are Doing Their Darndest to
Make Their County Dry
(Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Aug. 30. Ten moon moonshine
shine moonshine stills with with an aggregate
capacity of 500 gallons of liquor daily,
a large quantity of mash and other
paraphernalia was seized in a small
swamp ten miles west of Jacksonville
yesterday, Sheriff Merritt announced
today. Two white men were arrested
in connection with the raid.
ADMONISHED CALHOUN
COUNTY OFFICIALS
Governor Wants Moonshine Traffic in
vthat Shire Wiped Out
(Associated Press)
Blountstown, Aug. 30. Governor
Hardee has written Calhoun county
officials urging that they avail them themselves
selves themselves of every lawful means to end
the illicit whisky traffic in this county.
The governor suggested that frequent
offenders of the prohibition law be
given heavy fines and if this punish punishment
ment punishment proved inadequate, that jail and
road sentences be meted out.
The governor expressed himself as
being conversant with the efforts of
the county authorities to stamp out
the. traffic and commended them for
their handling of several recent cases
inj which large fines were given.
Sheriff Clark in his relentless war
on the contraband operators has gain gained
ed gained the distinction of making the larg largest
est largest single-handed capture in West
Florida. This occurred when he. seiz seized
ed seized the yacht Curlew with whisky
valued at $30,000 aboard. The sher sheriff
iff sheriff assisted in prosecuting the men
following their arrest and then was
charged with the duty of disposing of
the valuable cargo. The confiscated
liquor was poured in an improvised
trench dug in the jail yard.
DOESN'T MAKE
' MUCH DIFFERENCE
Old Soaks Swill Moonshine, Even if
It is Flavored with Carrion
(Associated Press) f
Jacksonville, Aug. 30. Deputies
Johnson and Merritt reported Monday
that in several barrels of mash seized
at a moonshine still near White House
Saturday afternoon, they found dead
rats while in addition to the rate one
barrel contained a dead blackbird.
MRS. GUSSMAN ASKS
' JUDGE FOR PROTECTION
Witness in the Coyle Case and
Afraid of Being Kidnaped
(Associated Press)
Birmingham, Aug.'' 30. Alleging
she is in danger of being kidnaped or
placed in an asylum for the insane to
prevent her appearing as a state
witness against her father, Mrs.
Ruth Stephenson Gussman today ask
ed Judge Locke to restrain and pre prevent
vent prevent city, county and state authori authorities
ties authorities and all other persons from inter interfering
fering interfering with her rights. At the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary hearing of her father, Rev.
Edwin Stephenson, in connection with
the slaying of Father James Coyle, a
Catholic priest, Mrs. Gussman was
the principal witness for the state.
WRECKAGE OF THE ZR-2
VIRTUALLY RAISED
Another Body Washed Ashore, Six
Miles West of Hull
(Associated Press)
: Hull, Aug. 30.- Virtually all the
wreckage of the ZR-2 has now been
raiseoand little more remains under
water, but it is still hoped the bodies
of a majority of the airmen who lost
their lives would be recovered. The
body of another English member of
the crew was washed ashore six miles
west of here today.
"SAFETY FIRST"
v (Associated Press)
Miami, Aug. 30. Policemen when
appearing in municipal court here as
attendants or witnesses must keep
elbows off the desk of the judge and
not loll back in their seats and ele
vate their feet. at an angle of forty
five degrees with the desk in front of
them as a prop, according to an order
issued by the director of public safety.

TIIE1

AUTOES NHL THEM iBELFASrSTERP OF
... IIITO ETERNITY! PEACE 18 BROKEI!

The Grim Reaper has Swapped His
Old White Horse for a Gasoline
Driven Chariot of Fire
(Associated Press)
New YorkAug. 30. The estimate
that four and a half millions was
paid by life insurance companies on
death claims from automobile fatali fatalities
ties fatalities last year, was published today by
the Insurance Press. Statistics were
quoted to' show that dining the year
automobiles caused 12,000 fatalities.
Life insurance distributions for the
year by companies in the' United
States and Canada aggregated more
than one billion, ninety-two million
dollars, including deaths claims, ma
tured endowments, dividends, etc
The largest death claim settled dur dur-in
in dur-in gthe year was $555,000 to the heirs"
of Wallace Pierce', a Boston grocer.
The heirs of Jake Hamon, of Ard Ard-more,
more, Ard-more, Okla, received $465,000. Olive
Thomas Pickford, the motion picture
star, who died in Paris, was insured
for $135,000.
INQUEST C;VER BODY
OF VIRGINIA TURNER
Dr. Belcher Made a Good Explanation
of His Movements
(Associated Press) ?
Clearwater, Aug. 30. The jury em empanelled
panelled empanelled by Coroner Evans to investi investigate
gate investigate the death of Miss Virginia Tur Turner
ner Turner met again this afternoon with the
expectation that before adjourning it
would have returned a verdict. The
three physicians who performed a
post-mortem examination declared the
girl has undergone a criminal opera
tion and county officials said this
apparently, caused her death as there
was no new of blood from the knife
wound through -' her heart which
would indicate the .wound was made
after death.
Dt. I. J. Belcher, of Tarpon Springs,

and a third cousin of the girl, in jailitorney circuit court for the annul-

here, steadfa'stly denied any connec
tion with the case. Dr. Belcher was
arrested after it was ascertained his
car. had been pulled from the mud at
the Booker creek bridge at three
o'clock Saturday morning, a short
distance from where the body of the
girl was found in the creek several
hours later.
The officers said today that Dr. Bel
cher told them last night he was
summoned to attend a patient with a

cut finger. He'was guided to the lone-jthe

ly bridge, where two men -awaited
him, one with an injured finger, which
he dressed. He said one man entered
his car and backed it into the bog and
the other thre-.v a bloody handkerchief
into the rear, jvhich accounted for the
blood on the seat fand rug.
DR. HARRIS WANTS TO
ELIMINATE THE DANGER
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 31. Tonsorial artists
and persons who handle raw food and
milk would be subjected tor a rigid
physical inspection once or twice a
(year under th plan of Dr. J. H. Har
ris, city health officer. Dr. Harris
has drafted a tentative ordinance
which he hopes, to have embodies in
the proposed revision of the city's
health code.
Such an ordinance jsin effect in
New York state, Dr. Harris pointed
out, and served greatly towards pre preventing
venting preventing the spread of communicable
diseases.
Dr. Harris related an incident of a
barber employed in a shop here who
reported to the health authorities he
had a communicable disease. The pro proprietor
prietor proprietor of the shop was notified but
the barber was permitted to continue
his work, thus endangering all with
whom he came in contact.
FIVE MILLION MEMBERS
' FOR TOE FEDERATION
' (Associated Press) :
Atlantic City, Aug. So' The cam campaign
paign campaign of the American Federation of
Labor for a membership of five mill million
ion million will be launched Labor Day, the
federation's executive council an announced
nounced announced today. President Gompers
will tour the principal cities of the
country during the campaign.
Uneeda Biscuit lc. per package
with a pound of bulk crackers at reg regular
ular regular prices. Farmer'. Exchange
Store." 30-10t
V-
665 cures Malarial Fever. Adv.

Streets Again Swarming with Rioters
and List of Dead and Wounded
Growing Steadily

(Associated Press)
Belfast, Aug.' ,30. Rioting which
broke out here at noon yesterday and
continued until after midnight, began
hour later it was reported that three
had been added to the wounded list.
Two were killed and six wounded yes-
tel-day and last night.
CIVILIANS BARRICADED
STREETS
THE
Street fighting became particularly
violent after one o'clock when work workmen
men workmen from ninety factories in the vi vicinity
cinity vicinity of the Duncairn Gardens
emerged for the dinner hour. Civil Civilians
ians Civilians placed sandbags in the middle of
the street and maintained heavy fir firing
ing firing again the police and military, whu
were forced to abandon the streets.
ALL ROTARY MEETING
THIS EVENING
. The Ocala Rotary' Club, instead of
its regular weekly luncheon today
at noon, will at 7:30 o'clock this eve evening
ning evening have an All-Rotary meeting. The
meeting will be of the nature of a dis district
trict district conference on paper. Reports of
the activities of the forty-nine clubs
in the eighth district, comprising the
states of Georgia," Florida and Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, will be read by members of the
club. These meetings are being held
by each of the clubs in the district,
and in this way,' each club is becom becoming
ing becoming acquainted with the activities of
other clubs.
GARNER DIDN'T SUIT
J . (Associated Press)
Miami, Aug. 30. Frances Garner
has made application through her at-
ment of her marriage to Benjamin
Garner. The declaration states she
was married to Garfield Towers in
190STand to Garner in 1918. Towers
went to Europe as a so.ldier and later
she was advised, and believed, that
he had been killed in action. She
then married Garfield but in July
Ti921 learned Towers'-had not been
killed. She immediately severed her
relationship with Garner and now
asks that the court of equity annul
carriage in order that her mar-
riage to Towers may be valid.
LIFETIME CONVICT-HAS
TURNED niMSELF LOOSE
(Associated Press v v-Orlando,
Orlando, v-Orlando, Aug. 29. John R. Bryant,
sentenced June 6, by Judge Charles O.
Andrews of the seventeenth judicial
circuit, to life imprisonment in the
sttae penitentiary for the murder of
his father, George IL Bryant, March
19, has madeh is escape from the
state road camp at Westville, Fla.
The escape was negotiated August
19, has made his escape from the
convict gained his liberty, having
served 'only1 a short time of four four-year,
year, four-year, sentence." No trace of the miss missing
ing missing convicts has been found, accord according
ing according to advices received here today.
Luther Wilson, a white man, was
tried in Lake county last year by
Judge Andrews for the murder of
Deputy Wilcox, July 4, at Groveland.
He later escaped and has been at lib liberty
erty liberty ever since. When Bryant was
sentenced to life imprisonment he
said to a reporter, "There i? only one
thing for me to do now, and that is to
take my medicine like a man."
Times-Union. y
WE ALWAYS LIKED v
HUNGARY ANYHOW
; (Associated Press)
;Budanest, Aug. 30. The peace
treaty between the United States and
i Hungary was signed here' yesterday
afternoon by Foreign Minister Banffy
and pratit Smith, United States com commissioner
missioner commissioner here.
$100 REWARD
: ltie auove rwiru win ue pam lur
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 G Smith (wife). :'A
tf Martin D. Smith (brother).



j oCALA EVENING STAR. TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1921 ;

J?-

Ocala Evening Star

PuhlUhcJ ibvery Day Exerpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCA LA, FLORIDA
K. lit. Carroll, Pretrident
P. V. LeavMiKMl, Secret ary-Treana re r
J. 1:1. -BjmlH, Kditur
Entered at Ocala, Kla., postoffice as
Becond-clasijt matter. .
, i TELEPHONES
nnxInrHM jOtflce ............FlTt-OBe
Editorial 'Dirrtraeilt ,,..Tiro.5wi
Society Ileirter .;...-.-. .Five-One
MEMBER ilSSOCIWED PRESS
The Associated Press' la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news Siapatcnes credited to It or
riot otherwise credited In this .paper and
ulso the local news published hereto.
'.Ml rifrhts of republication of special
tiitpi.lche? herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SIBSCRIPTiO.V KATES
me year, in advance ...... ....5.o)
Fix months,; in advance
3.00
1.50
.60
Three months, in advance.....
One month,! in advance .....
ADVERTISING RATES
Dlitplayt Plate 15 cents per incn ..for
jonaecutive' insertions. Alternate inser inser-liona
liona inser-liona 25 peir cent additionaL Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 -cents per Inch. Special
position 25; per cent .additional. Rater
hased on four-inch minimum.' Less than
four fnche will take a higher rate,'
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. 1 :-
Reading Noticem Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. On
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
V Legal advertisements at legal rates.
' All the friends of the ex-service
men should be at Murphy's big garage
tomorrow night and see the great
battle-picture, "Flashes of Action."
It is likely; more than one family will
see some place where its own particu particular
lar particular soldier boy fought for his country.
There is a good joke on one of our
prominent ; citizens. He was bragging
to another; cit. about what fine west western
ern western beef hi could obtain at a certain
place,, -The other cit., being, wise to
the ways of beef, went on the trail
of hisi friend's ration and found it
was cut from a Florida steer.. There
is a lot of Florida meat masquerading
as western beef. Enough western
beef couldn't be shipped in to feed
the people of Florida, and there isn't
being enough shipped in to feed more
than' comparatively few.
Morton M. Milford, former Wash Washington
ington Washington correspondent for middle west western
ern western newspapers and now editor of the
Fort Myers Press, has gone to In Indianapolis,
dianapolis, Indianapolis, where he will be married
Sept. 6th to Miss Florence MofFett.
Miss MofTett was a member of the
faculty of I the high school at LaBelle
last year. Mr. Milford expects to re return
turn return to Fort. Myers with his bride the
latter part of September and will oc occupy
cupy occupy a handsome home which he re recently
cently recently purchased on Rhode Island
avenue in that city;.. The Star hopes
happiness, prosperity and long life to
Mr. Milford, and his fiance. t
comment among rthe people as to, why
work on the streets, as provided for
in the bond issue, does not commence.
The reason is that, while our courts
have pronounced the bond issue valid,
the question had to be submitted to
an eminent lawyer in New York, a
man who makes a specialty of giving
opinions on, bond issues, and he has
found what he considers a slight ir irregularity,
regularity, irregularity, in that the order for the
election d id not specify the amount.
The ordinance, however, declared that
the bond issue should not be more
than $50,000, and the Florida courts
consider this sufficient. But those
who sit in ihe market place with coin
to loan nrust be entirely satisfied, be before
fore before they shove a sou markee across
'the counter, so the city government
having asked this gentleman's advice,
and paid hjm for it, probably should
heed it. The Star will not be sorry
if the issue is knocked out. ', We need
a bond isue for better streets, but
$50,000 is not enough. It will not put
first-class paving, on any street and
will leave a large number of streets
unattended to. Fifty thousand dollars
is not enough powder to put behind so
, much wadding. Ocala is too large a
town for a fifty-thousand dollar bond
issue. It should bond for a hundred
thousand at least. And we should do
something about it at once, for the
streets are in bad condition and get getting
ting getting worse steadily.
Charlie Jones has sent us ah extra
copy of his last issue. It looks like
a naughtymobile issue; seems as,tho
some auto agency has bought the pa paper
per paper arid is using it for a circular.
Well, Charlie is a fine writer, and if
some journalist must paint flivvers
with his pen, we dont know" anybody
who can do it better than Mr. Jones.
Charlie plays up the picture of a
naughtymobile that he says was built
in Florida. That is, the parts, were
sent to Florida by freight and.assem-
- bled in stoma garage. We don't see
whyCharlie is so proud of this. Any
' Ocala garage can do it what's more
than that," -some of them have done it.
And yet more some of our auto boys
have taken parts from second-hand
: Buicks and Dodges and Overlands and
Oakland and put them together and
come out on the streets with a per perfectly
fectly perfectly good Studebaker. There are

several fellows running around here
with fine racers made by putting some
other fellow's engine on his wheels
and getting credited at tha hardware
store for tin enough to make a torpedo-shaped
body. Fine cars, too;
they run so fact they don't hit the
low places, so when riding in one you
don't have the upper end of your
spinal column driven thru the top of
you head as in some slower cars. As
we can't raise money to buy a car we

won't be much interested in Charlie's ";
paper until he sells all his autos.
AN EXPLANATION
Editor Star: Some time ago you
had an article in your daily paper
censuring the representatives of Lake
county for not annexing Linadale ter territory
ritory territory from Marion county during the
last session of the legislature, and in
that article you intimated that Marion
county representatives" were perfectly
willing to let that territory go.
I spoke to you ;about my objection
to the bill, and you seemed inclined to
censure me, because of the fact that
so many of our people favored letting
Lake county have that part of our
county. I promised to drop in your
office and explain the matter, but
have not had the time, and I now beg
of you to allow me space to write of
it. ; .:;;'.;
r I do not think any one should be
censured for the bill not passing. I
had heard nothing of the people of
Linadale wanting to be annexed to
Lake county until the legislature was
in session.' Senator Igou showed me
a petition to him from citizens of
Linadale asking that ranges 25 and
26, township 17 and two sections in
range 26, township 16, in Marion
county, be annexed to Lake county. I
made copies of said petition, and sent
one to the Ocala Star one to ; the
Board '.of Trade, 'one to the county
commissioners, also a few individual
citizens. Senator Igou at my request
kindly held up the introduction of the
bill for two or three weeks, giving me
time to hear from the people on Mar Marion
ion Marion county on this matter. It looked
for a time like there would be no ob- j
jection from the people of Marion, un-1
til we heard from the county commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, and they insisted that the
north half of range 25 be left in Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, also they "wanted Lake to give
Marion a portion of her territory (a
piece of the grant) also to reimburse
Marion county. for improvements in
the Linadale section.
I conferred with 1 Representatives
Mayo and Hunter, and we agreed that
the north half of range 25 should De
retained in Marion county. The sen senators,
ators, senators, representatives and two citizens
of each county ;met in a committee
room and discussed the matter thor thoroughly,
oughly, thoroughly, and I continued .to contend
that the north half of range 25 should
be left n Marion; I appeared before
the committee on' county organization
and asked that they amend the bill,
leaving out o'f the bill, the north half
of -range 25. 1 I ; had protests from
many citizens against the bill. Among
theni were Messrs. Nugent, Colbert,
Waters, Shealy, Lancaster and others.
I was told that Lake county would
build av hard road to the Oklawaha
river and their half of the bridge, and
several times I conversed with Sena Senator
tor Senator Igou and insisted that the bill
should not be passed until the terms
of territory agreement and contract
should be settled by the Officials of (
the two counties, and citizens interest- j
ed, and not left up to the senators and
representatives to disagree over.
I: was so late in the session before
the bill went on the calendar, that it
was not reached in its regular order,
and there was no opportunity to take
it up out of its regular order, and
after Senator Johnson's motion car carried
ried carried orf "the last day of the session,
"that no more bills pass," I promised
Senator Igou that I would do all I
could to have the matter properly ad adjusted
justed adjusted by the two counties before the
1923 session of the legislature.
I appeared before the ( board of
county commissioners at their first
meeting, after my return home, and
suggested that they take the matter
up with the commissioners of Lake
county and agree upon terms for the
Linadale section, and I am ready to
render any assistance that I may be
able to give. 'Yours very truly,
W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Flc, Aug. 29, 1921.
; The Star can hardly be said to have
censured anybody about this matter,
tho' it has made a few remarks, but
it has always explained that its in information
formation information on the subject was incom incomplete.
plete. incomplete. We were in favor of the orig original
inal original .request made by thet, people of
Linadale, but our remarks on the sub subject
ject subject were to the effect that Lake coun county
ty county wanted too much. The foregoing
letter from Senator Crosby is the first
full report we have had of the cause
cf the disagreement.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Ocala at Oak Wednesday
Dunnellon at Ocala Thursday.
Ocala at Leesburg Monday, Labor
Day.
This i3 a- Studebaker year.

GIFT TO THE LIBRARY

; The Ocala public library has a very
unique Indian totem pole which was
presented by Mrs-. James Hicks Hill,
who is well and popularly known in
this city. Mrs. Hill sent this inter interesting
esting interesting Indian symbol from Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. It is highly appreciated and
being greatly admired by all who see
it. v
Mrs. Hill is enjoying the summer
traveling through the west and her
friends will regret to learn that she
will not return to Ocala for the win winter,
ter, winter, but remain in the west with her
son, who is in the navy and stationed
in that section for a year or two.
4 A" CLUB ENTERTAINED
The members of the A club en
joyed a meeting last evening with
Miss Blair W6odrow. Completing the
two tables of : auction were Misses
Mary and Agnes Burford, and Nellie
Bain. After four rounds of auction,
Miss Woodrow assisted by her mother
served sherbet and cake. Miss Nellie
Bain won the prize for obtaining the
highest score, and the consolation
award fell to Miss Agnes- Burford.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson, H. P.
. B. L. Adams, Secretary.
The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery.
15-tf
This is a, Studebaker year.
tf
L I. MAR I
4
t
4
:
i
.
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
" Fire
Insurance
Ocala, Florida
4444444 4 44444-4
The
Mutual Life
Insurance Company
of New York
The Oldest Leg .1 Reserve
, Company in America
One of the largest and strongest
; companies in ihe world
et m i r.tke c-tre -"t your mur-
ance tic s, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
Agent
Ocala, Florida
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket fot 57. Thone
260, 310 N. Main street " 27-tf
' This is a Studebaker year. jbf
mm siiiLB
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule hures pt...
lished a.s information and iot tTi.j.
antee-J.
(E; stern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacks' nviHe-N'Ycrk 2:10 arr
1:55 pm Jacksonville lOpro
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manaiee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pre
2:55 em N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Ta:apa -Manatee 1:35 pre
:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4 :05 prr
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R- R.
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacitsonviile-N'York 2:33 sax.
1:45 pm Jksonville-Ga.i.svilie 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pre
2:3J aia St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 iut
3:24 pm St.l'etsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pre
7:10 am Dramellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunollon-Lkeland 11:03 prr.
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pro
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

4444444t44444444444
t h

"". -V V-. rfH -W "S .-W -"N. -t.. -"JW
" Vi-' W "w SW -w W VJ- X. w
1 "FLASHES OF ACTION" I

5

1 America at War
:g 5 Reels of Official Motion Picture Film Showing
! American Troops m Actual
WARFARE

The Most Dramatic and Spectacular Event Ever
Witnessed on the Screen. Shown in Ocala

f tt t rr l:tt t rcr?

sr-.

Three Shows, 7, 8:35, 10 p. m.
; SHOWN AT
MUEPEY, iTOl -CO. GAMG

' N. MA.IN STREET
UNDER AUSPICES & BENEFIT OF THE AMERICAN LEGION

Prices: Adults 75c, War
J&f Tickets on Sale

&i p i
OCALA,

Audi Solid Conif ofi

Wearers of "Panama" brand working:
clothes-Overalls, Coveralls, and Pants Pants-get
get Pants-get money's worth, plus long wear and
solid comfort. Panama" garments for
men and boys are made by skilled labor;
in an up-to-date factory; are high-grade,
and are coveredlby iron-clad guarantee.

'PANAMA"

-UNION MADE

Made of heaviest, toughest, Indigo Den
im; have double-stitched searrfs; rein-,
forced pockets; extra wide suspenders,

and rust-proof buttons

on. jai mu size, roomy ana com- j r

iortabie.
Panama"
FORT

A new work garment of twilled pre-shrnn
material; invisible drop seat, easily let
down; and CONCEALED BUTTONS'
THA T NEVER TOUCH THE BOD Yf
Ask yonr dealer.
KjJm Mjuaofactariax C Mobile, AIju

Everything in the line of house fur fur-nishing5,may
nishing5,may fur-nishing5,may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Rub-My-TUm kills infection. Adr.

f

tax 8c,-83c. Children (under
at Court Pharmacy, Anti-Monopoly
. i.f ..T.T

YOU NEED NEVER HESITATE
Te wear Stern Clothes, as they comprise style, Et
andworhnanship at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE
nDEMhTr STERN BROTHERS TAILORING
UlLilHlViVJ COMPANY'S big line of fall samples
will be on exhibition here on Monday, Taesdayand Wednes Wednesday,'
day,' Wednesday,' August 29, 30 and 31. Come in and inspect their line.
MR & GUYNN
FLORIDA

. mm m

'.V o J t

that won't come ji

The lowest average grocery costs I Let us exchange your old furniture
are to be found at HAP.GRAVES' ; for new. We can furnish you e very very-Cash
Cash very-Cash and Orry Store, 807 South Lime thing for your home. Theus Brothers.

street.
27-tf
66S cure a Dengue Fever- Adv.

rm

II
E
hlARION CO. POST NO. 27
12) 50c, War tax 5cv 55c.
and Metrie's Cafe
C5
...... ....... V f
:l:
'
:l:
m
m
m
:i:
:i:
ft
.
Phone 19.
23-lm
Rub-My-Tism kills infection Adv.

-.. t ,(lr 1IB r "' 'mmiiih..iiii wi'iim 111 .111) mini

17 &

''"'' J



OCA LA EVENING St All, TUESDAY, AUGUST SO, i$21

immMA MOTOR CO.
Auto Repairing
. i Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
FORD REPAIRING
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252

'BaaaiaBaaaBHBBaaBaaaBaBM
ADAMS & MORRISON GAMGE
Prompt Service
Repair Work. Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases s
Corner Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 v Ocala, Florida
.

, Governor of IUinois Indicted on Fraud Charge
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

QUALITY SUITS HAND
TAILORED
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
weaves. l
Satisfaction Guaranteed
J. A. CHANDLER
Second Floor Thompson Build
ing, Opposite Harrington Hall

You are going to buy at HAR HAR-G
G HAR-G RAVES' Cash and Carry Store be
cause there youH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf

Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY St CO,
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.

Now is the time to sow many of the

lower sfda for earlv fall, and-our

iew supply is nere. jaitung oc riui-

lips, druggists and seedsmen. Phone
424. West side of square. 18-tf

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

PHONE 332X

. 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
Bakery. 15-tf

SEE ME FOR

Everything in the Building Line

.My Work is Guaranteed
w.a. mm an

"The StuccoZMan"l Phone 526

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. v Bitting & Phillips,

west side of square. Phone 424. 18-tf
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.

AUTO EEPM8KG
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
AIL work done by Experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597

I SASH

DOOR

Gen. iv";icl!:iy 8 Co. ;
Oeaia, Mia. 'i r
HARDWARE j

HIGH GRAfe PAINT

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
j AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any oher
contractor in the city.

' SEEDS
For Fall Planting
We' are Receiving New
Crop Seeds Daily

G. C. GREENE
Phone 435

i s 1 '-VV A'rA I
"" 1 " r -' n-Ti-imiV3iirri"irr;i.;'- ,, ... T,nMhr" t itl

itv. Leu Smal of Illinois has been indicted, together with Lieut. Gov. Yred Sterling and a banker, on charges of
frand and embezzlement of state funds. The illustration shows Governor Small a nd the old state house In
f Springfield in which the court hearings incident to the ca are held.

ON-CRAZY BRIDGE
American Crossed River Where
Misstep Meant Death.

Reader Wilt Be in Full Accord With
' tho Statement That It Was a
"Creepy, Ghastly Process.
rt
An American tells of crossing the
Teesta river, in the Himalayan region,
on a rickety bamboo bridge.
r The bridge, always dangerous, was
at that time a mere ragged skeleton
of, Itself, and to make matters worse
was slippery with green slime. Such
bridges are usually rebuilt once In
two years, but this one had .evidently
not been touched ; for much longer
than that. On this narrow, tottering
structure, open at the sides, the Amer American
ican American had to cross over the turbulent,
rapid river, 300 feet wide and seventy
feet below the bridge.
The instant one steps, on such
bridges they recoil from him and swing
and shake in an alarming way, rolling
from side to side and pitching like a
ship in a storm. They swerve with a
sudden 'jerk every time one lifts his
foot ; not only sideways and length lengthwise,
wise, lengthwise, but downward and forward, as
one's weight depresses the bridge. This
goes on until "one passes the middle of
the bridge, after which te oscillating
structure kicks up behind one as he
ascends. '."'-
Now, this American got on fairly
well as long as he could see the bam bamboo
boo bamboo rod on which lie had to walk, al although
though although the open sides heightened the
sense of. Insecurity. But away from
the bank, if one looks down to see
where to place his foot,' the rush of
leaping water in the torrent below
gives him the giddy sensation that both
he, and the bridge-are running swiftly
up stream. .
:: Yet one must keep his eye upon the
single bamboo overhanging the abyss
and find a shaky footing upon it, since
to miss It means' certain death.
The American was a quarter of the
way over, perhaps, when as he stepped
fiv-ui one bamboo to the next it tilted
up and he could see most Of those in

fr.nt were lying loose and disjointed
in their V-sIings. They had been
broken away by the passing of per persons
sons persons who had preceded him. lie could
not swing round to go back; forward
whs his only course. ;
He went on with long strides to get
a foothold on this shaking, swinging
line of slimy bamboos. After each step
he had to half close his eyes to coun counteract
teract counteract the giddy feeling of1 the upward
rush of the bridge. It was a creepy,
ghastly process. A false step meant
death in the raging gulf below. After
what seemed an age he reached the
opposite bank.

STRONG ON TALK
This Land Too Full of Half-Baked
' Theorists.

Old Elevators Still Run.
Back In 1883, when Portland was a
fledgling city, came an historical inci incident
dent incident with the installation of "the first

passenger elevator in the Labbe build-;
ing at Second and Washington streets.

The old cage is there yet, making its
regular trips. By a calculation it has
traveled over 4,000 miles in Its 38
years of life, half of the distance up
and half down.
When it was first placed in opera operation
tion operation it was one oi the sights of the
city, and no trip to Portland was com complete
plete complete without at least a look at the
new contraption. As most of the vis visitors
itors visitors wanted to ride, it was very pop popular.
ular. popular. Just about three years after It was
installed Ed. Joost came to the build building,
ing, building, and since that time, 35 years ago,
he has been running the lift, for over
a decade being engineer-in-chief. In
the course of events and in keeping
with the march of progress the mo motive
tive motive power has been changed from the
old hydraulic system that served the
down-town buildings to an electric mo motor,
tor, motor, but the old cage, an elaborate
structure of metal filigree, is yet on
duty. Portland Oregonian.

Chiropractic, the .sure and safe way
to be restored to perfect health. Why
not do it now? See Dr. Kiplinger,
Ocala House. 26-5t

WfrRt Good.Natured Americans Have
. ts Endure in These Days Is
Surely "a Plenty."
Americans are probably the most
Fully Advised people on. earth. The
whole land, is full of emergency
rostrums where v people who have a
passion for advising their brethren
tuny repair and relieve their minds
4n detail. V
So people are more Talked To and
Talked At, and no people are more
Tolerant and Good-Natured about it.
Not only is the land full of native
advisory talent, but advisers hive 'here
from other lands and Insist upon Ex Explaining
plaining Explaining Matters to us giving us the
low-down and the real ;. McCoy on a
variety of topics, many of them ex exceedingly
ceedingly exceedingly dull..
The land, is full of weil-fed. Imprac Impractical
tical Impractical theorists who have Thought It
All Out and are Willing and Anxious
to Tell About It, asserts Glenn M.
Farley in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer,
Most of the Fluent Speakers are
men who have never done anything in
all their long lives but Write or talk.'
They never, by any chance, have got
into the thick 'of things themselves;
never been horned around and pushed
and shoved and stepied on, or ac acquired
quired acquired calloused hands or practical ex experience
perience experience In Working for a Living; never
stood up to the East Wind of Hard
Luck and Hard Work and Won
Through In spite of discouragements.
Still they are Perfectly Willlug to
Explain Matters and tell how to
correct our sad mistakes of Judge Judgement.
ment. Judgement. ;
- The land Is full of Instructors With Without
out Without Appointment and Guides Without
Certificates. x
Is It any wonder that we are so
often on the wrong track? ,1s it not a
miracle that we arV on the road at
all and making progress?.
The land is full of Critics, mini anx anxious
ious anxious to point out the errors of 'poor,
lost, wandering humanity ; men keen
to tear down and destroy the work of
others and furnish nothing construc constructive
tive constructive to replace It; men full of theories,
but short on practice.
It is a tine thing for a citizen to
have a Helpful Theory, but u still
finer thing for him :to Work It Out.
It seems, to tome natural to a lot of
people to Explain Matters. When a
citizen feels moved to go out in the
Back Yard and Undertake to Plant a
Garden some neighbor is Quite Apt to
step over and Lean on the Fence and
Explain to him precisely how the
garden should be Put In.
What a Splendid, Grand Glorious
Thing it would be if all the Volunteer
Instructors and Guides and Exhorters

would Stop Talking and Go to Work
themselves!
As it is, a lot of the .Listeners are
Getting Nervous. They are rettiug rea reasonably
sonably reasonably well Fed Lp with Instruction.
When a man who has been Through
the Mill liaises his Voice in 'counsel.

he generally nas" something" or varae
to say. t
But when a party with a Gas Bag
moves in and begins to Release the
Gas he becomes a nuisance to every everybody.
body. everybody. He annoys people who are
really working and accomplishing
something, and often drops a monkey
wrench or a screw driver Into the
machinery.
There are orators running around
with a Load of Misinformation who
would probably Be All Right if they
Had a Bath and a Haircut and con consented
sented consented to Go to Work.
, Anyhow, it would be Worth Trying,
and It would be a Wonderful Relief
to the Public ;
There are entirely too many able able-bodied
bodied able-bodied men standing around Instruct Instructing
ing Instructing Others and awaiting a formal in introduction
troduction introduction to Hard Work. :
This country's business and In Industry
dustry Industry would Bounce Like a Rubber
Ball if we could contrive to Induce
every ablebodied man to turn his hand
to some useful work and Soft Pedal
the Talk.
What we ileed Is a Moratorium on
Volunteer Misinformation.
As it is the season for the Talkfest
is over, and the Janitor Will Soon Be
Putting Out the Lights.

t Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf

Rub-My-Tism cures, sores. Adv.

Salt mullet, already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf

OB.fX In New York taking a
post graduate course.
3a x!r announce date of re-
turn later later-DR.
DR. later-DR. K. J. WEinE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

XAYA

thaaa. aand

xatmT mmd walac

(ont ctothmt ) aatd wm will

I yoaoo for trial. Foata prvtMud.

NEMO HTCirXIC-FASmon P31UVIE
Dat.a1 ZSIrtaarWa IbvTin

Casti and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store

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

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

ill
m

We
Handle
Nothing
But the
BEST

LUUK S MAIiKET
AND GROCERY

Florida and Wsteern
Meats
A Complete Line of Quality Groceries
including the famous "Oversea"
Products

PHONE 243

GROVER GRIFFIN'S
R EA L E S T A TE A GE NiC 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 pay you to see me.
My Motto: "Serve the Best with the Best."
119 South Magnolia Street, Ocala, Florida

IHE i WINDSOR MOTEL
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience, in each room. Dining room servict i
second to none

ROBERT Al. MEYER,
Manager.

J. E. KAVANAUGI1
Proprietor.

3is, step

- about .tfts

Eschaiide Supply

Where would your production
costs have gone, during and aft after
er after the war, but for the restrain restraining
ing restraining influence of the Exchange
Supply Company?
What would you be asked for
fertilizer today but for the fact
that the Exchange Supply Coith
pany has its own fertilizer plant
In operation?
How much more would you
have to pay for crates during the
coming shipping season but for
the ownership of mills by the
Exchange Supply Company?
Wherein would lie any hope
for the citrus industry of Florida
but for the buying at wholesale
made possible by the Exchange
Supply Company.
Since there are so many ways
in which the Exchange Supply
Company saves money to the
members of the Florida Citrus
Exchange, why not become af affiliated
filiated affiliated and reduce your grove
end packing house costs?
er AfMoafka Buouer f &e Fkri Fkri-ia.
ia. Fkri-ia. Girus Exckasgv tbmi beams t
xsestSeniip. TLe F.iH;nge
tit Ces322T sorts cslt tstsshes

ef &e Florida dints F.xHiyr-a.

SUPPLCOMPAMY

4

:i:

:::
h:
hi
ili
hi
y



6CAtEmXVG TAK, TUESfiAT, UG tJST 30, 1921

t

4 v mi mJk

'( 1 1 a K, 9 .-: K .1 1

rmTTTTTT A

m h. a

LLU&Ui .Li.

rODA'Y

lACK PICKFORD
. x IN--
-"BILLAPPERSONS BOY
" AND
AvTWO-REEL COMEDY

oeau inuro

i

i
: If you have and society items for
! the! St ar, please call five-one.
4
I ?"Mrs. J. L. Hillman and. two chil chil-dren
dren chil-dren are at Lake Ciiy enjoying a
visit with relatives.

AUCTION PARTY FOR MRS. FORD

. ...

FELLOWSHIP

.Citizens Investment Company's
; stock at a bargain. Box 329, Ocala,

- v I" er

UNCLASSIFIED

v .. advehtiseuIents

Fla.

29-6t

(

A TIiSHrhTT Children Under 12, 10c
r'Wiy133flOW Adults

r "Harrington Hall is at home after
a summer, vacation spent in a boys'
tcamp in North Carolina.

Eub-Mv-Tism for Rheumatism.

Mrs. G. K. Williams left this morn morning
ing morning for Chicago, where she will be
the guest of reltaives for the, next
two months.

Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.

N E W

Coat Suits -Sport
Shirts v
Blouses i
Silk Dresses
Wool Dresses
Jumper Dresses

ifietnauer s

Ocala, Florida

After some weeks spent most, pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly visiting friends in Georgia, Miss

' r Jewel Carroll has returned home and

is agam at her place at Frank's store.

G66 cures a Cold quickly. Adv.

Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and

j Miss Dorothy Schreiber have return

ed from a week-end visit to Datyona
Beach.

Mrs. George Ford of Jacksonville,! Fellowship, Aug. 29. We are hav-

a guest at the home of her parents, ling some delightful. wathr, just like
m T" TTT Xl 1 l J

2ir. ana .urs. t. a. wr earners, was it wasjoruerea, cana-maue. v
the. honoree last evening at an auc- Mr. and Mrs. SA. Neil entertained
tion party, of which Miss Meta Jew- their young friends last Friday eve-

ett was the hostess, entertaining at j nmg with a splash party and purlo.

her home on Fort King avenue. There I Fellowship school opened this t

were three tables of players and the morning, with Mrs. Camp as principal

games took place on the front ver- and Miss Parker as assistant. N
anda, which was most pleasant and Mrs. Daisy Walston and two sons,
cooL. Lonme and Raymond, left list Satur-

Miss Minnie Gamsby, who obtained J day for their home in Wauchula, after

Via Vi t rrV oct- cvr-o txto m Mtrotal I ctyotJ rcr far flV in OUT" IY,lEt" Until t ' ""

. - FOR SALEOne almost

a aecK oi caras as a memento oi inis i relatives ana irienus.,

FOR SALE Electric motor for Sing-,
er sewing jnachine. Apply to Miss
Louise Gamsby. Ocala library". 29-6t
CUTTING WOOD We have two.
wood saws and can saw j our wood
on short notice; $1.25 four-foot
wood,. $1.40 eight-foot wood. Phone
363. v Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Mathews,
East Second street. S0-6t-

new su-

pleasant gathering A similar gift Mrs. Effie Ludlow from Scuth Flor- R 24 p
was presented to the honoree by.her ida, is the guest of her parents, Mr. j ph0neo 530 S0-3t
hostess At the conclusion of the and Mrs.' W. B. Rawls. i
games Miss Jewett served ice cream : We are sorry to report that Miss j LIVE STOCK Have three Jersey
and cake. Nellie Prine is in "the hospital at J bulls, Biitmore strain, ready for

The following were those present: I Lakeland and will have to undergo an, service, $75 each. J. L. Wallace,

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mr and j operation. She has friends by the; Ocala, Fla. 30-4t

Mrs. B. A. Weathers, Mrs. George score" who wish for her a. speedy re-,

Ford, Mrs. L. R, Chazal, Mrs. D. S.Jcovery.

Woodrow, Misses Minnie Gamsby,! Mr. Claud JlcCully, who is teaching

Emily Stotesbury, Alice Bullock and fat Buck Pone, attended church at

Meta Jewett. t" I Fellowship Sunday morning and eve-

FOR SALE Ford sedan newly aint-

ed and in excellent condition. Five
practically new 'tires. Apply to
Norman Horne. Ocala. 29-6t

' Full new line of Manhattan Shirts
just in at Waterman's Haberdashery.

- Miss Elizabeth Horne is entertain entertaining
ing entertaining a number of her girl friends this
afternoon at her home at auction.
This is a farewell party as Miss
Horne expects -to leave shortly, for
schooL ; .' :

ning..

Mrs. J. H. McClymonds and niece, I Mr. H. E. Snowden celebrated his

Miss Annie Sharpe arrived in the city j sixtieth birthday last Sunday. Quite
Tuesday from Atlanta, where the for-la number of his friends and relatives

mer spent the summer with her niece. I helped him to celebrate the occasion..

Miss Sharpe's friends will regret tol Mrs. C. C. Hall and little daughter ;

learn inat sne wui oruy oe in toe ciiy I reiurneu 10 meir uume ai wnauuu last
a week longer. Jweek after -spending a fortnight with

relatives.

Miss Florence Terrell's friends are! Secretary ; O.' H. Armstrong -is

welcoming her return to Ocala. She j spending this week-at Fellowship, lec leches
hes leches been visiting, friends in Louisiana I turing and teaching a book, on Chris-

and Mississippi for two months, and J tion' stewardship.5

has had a most pleasant time.

' Mr. C. C. Bennett is home Iromta

two weeks vacation spent in different

parts cf North Carolina.

FOR SALE Household furniture
such as bed. tables, rbgs, parlor set,
victrola, etc Call at 214 Orange
.avenue. ' 29-St
LOST Bull terrier, brindle with

white spot. Answers to the name
or King. Word "King 'engraved on
collar. Rewar dto finder. F. G. B.
Weihe. 27-3t

Mrs. Daisy Christie, who has-been

here for some time, visiting her par-

666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.

BARGAINS
1 rRdPERTY
I One six-room house in
gf 0 o d shape, plastered
wails, this house is very

close in. rnce-iDu
I Two new, well built,
fouM 00m houses These
liouse.s are ceiled inside
ft 11 d painted ; outside,,
large lots.. C

Price, each 5b5U
2 thjee-rooni houses
Price, each $3C0

;. Savage, JF;

Mr. and Mrs. Nevil Ferrell of Flor Floral
al Floral City, are receiving congratulations

j upon the arrival in their home; Satur Satur-jday
jday Satur-jday of a .fine son. v Mrs.Ferrell be

fore her marriage; was Miss Edna
Goolsbyiof this city and has many
friends here.

4

, Iceland Spar.
One of the 'most Interesting of na-,
tore's processes v is that by-. which.

cracks in volcanic rocks are filled, in

with materials brought up in hot solu

tions from the bowelsofthe-arth-

Is by this means, that "veins"

W. K. .Lane, M. D physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
fhroat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Otala. Fla. Adv.-tf

ill 11- 1 i "- v 1

MissesCallie Ferguson and Leone

Brooks were guests of Miss Eva

Mills yesterday afternoon.

Mr. Francis Guffy and' sister, Miss

Grace, were guests of Mr. and Mrs

H. J, McCulIy yesterday

Mrs. J. A. Carter has moved to the

Ervin place and will see" that the

ents. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Moore, left I teachers are well fed and cared for.

1

this morning for Jacksonville, where I Miss Geneva McCully v.'as the guest

she has a position with the federal J of Miss Margaret Howell of Ocala

board lor vocational education. I last ihursday

Mrs. H. J. McCully and Master' H.

Everett Clayton has returned fromlj. Jr. returned! home last Thursday

Atlanta, where he has been undergo-j after spending two weeks at. the lake.

ing treatment at the government hos-1 Prof. E.- W. Carter is spending

pital. -Everett was so ill at Camp I some time here among his friends,

Wheeler four years ago that his Jife j before he leaves to. take his school.

was dr-sbaired of. Nevertheless 'he I He "will teach this 'year 'in Jackson

- ... 1

went overseas ancL, served faithfully I county.

thru the hottest part of the war. The

FOR SALE Ford truck, newly re re-.
. re-. painted and thoroughly overhauled.
Apply to Needham Motor Company,
Oklawaha avenue and North Or Orange
ange Orange street. ? 27-t

RAGS WANTED We pay 5 cents a
pound for well laundered cotton
rags. No sewing room scraps. The
Star office. 27-Ct

FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 N. Sanchez St. tf

EMr.' H.' B. Whittington asks the

j r Creatinr: Rivalry.
"Why did. you quit quotingp?try in
your speeches."
"I found that my constituents went
home and read up tMe poets instead
of giving undivided' attention to my
remarks." ::

"lodes" of gold arid silver are formed, f
Tn-thPi pnatpi-n nart of Iceland there I

is a locality where such cracks in
rocks have been filled in with a, pure
carbonate of liiue which forms clear
and beautiful crystals. These crystals,
called "Iceland spar,n have t a peculiar
proierty. of, "polarizing"' lights-1 .which
makes them valuable for use: In con-

nection with microscopes and other
optical instruments.
Within the last few years deposits
of Iceland spar have been discovered
In Sweetgrass county. "Montana, and in
the Warner ranj;e near; Cedarville,
Calif..' EfTorts are, being made to de develop
velop develop them. Philadelphia Lelger.

1

.pg

" Disconcerting Erithasiasm.
The newcomer to the town was ap approached
proached approached by some ladies and asked
if he" would not like to send his chil children
dren children -to Sunday, school. They were
decidedly startled when he-replied:
. "Ch, yes, indeed, I am h 1 on Sun Sunday
day Sunday schools." Harper's Magazine.
Women in China.

Perhaps as an outcome of a move

ment started "early this year by Chi

nese women's organizations In Canton

to open avenues of employment hither hitherto
to hitherto closed tov women, the national as

sembly of the southern, government
has given a job to a girl. This is a
clerkship' and the first -in Canton, if
not in -all China.' to be given to a
woman. Miss So Kan, the appointee,
has been assigned to a post in connec-

grocery

siness w hich he is conducting at

. ... a

the corner of South Majn and Second

streets will continue as heretofore,
except that it will be in charge of

Mrs. Whittington.

66 cure Biliousness. Adv.

;Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Burnett will
move sometime this week into the

house on Fourth street recently va

cated by 3ftr. J. H. J. Counts and
family. Dr. an,d Mrs. F. E. McClane

are expected, to return to the city in
a few davs and will occuifr their

home in Palmetto Park, where Mr,
Barnett and family have been resid residing.
ing. residing. 1

; For fresh meat call phone 108. Main

Street Market. ll-tf

T.Vt

v DRAWING THE LINE

."I love to hear a woman talking
baby talk."
,MMe, too, but not to a dog."
Girls.
Bom! girls will let you kiss them,
! Some girls will not. say I.
lAnotber class. It comes to pass,
! Will let you try. -i
i t

tion with publication of parliamentary ?egret tnat the pupils
records. I uity learn they wil not have
In response to action taken by Chi-1 3 L

Frank Gad;;qn has. returned from

New York city, where he went to pur

chase a-fall stock for his store and in

a few days he will have an announce
ment telling; the public of the up-to

date goods' he has secured for the

Bazaar Store.

5 Mrs. Beck and daughter, Miss

Mabel Beck of Blitchton, .left today

for a visit to Daytona Beach. Miss

Beck ha3 taught in the .Ocala high
school for several terms and it is with

and fac

e her with

she expects to

" .. ?. them' this vear. as

shune railway has sanctioned a plan teach in the, Miami high school

to employ girls, while the Canton Tele-,: 1

grapn .ounpaiiy. also isixniuiiut; m iu iu-elude
elude iu-elude women in" its working staff.

Increase your sales.

There's no-extra charge ,f or ; clean

mg your fish at the' City Fish Market

Phcr.e 158. ..-.

hardships he underwent in the Ar-

gonne and march into Germany added
to his illness, and it will probably be

a Jong time before he is entirely well.

HAROLBs BELL WRIGHT'S new

book, "Helen of the Old House," on
sale today at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

This is a Studebake year.;

tf

All visitors in the city who are

Eastern Star members are- cordially

invited to attend the 'Robert Morris

picnic tomorrow afternoon at Silver

Springs. Meet at the Masonic hall at

four o'clock."

Fraternal Orders

. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions

rin every Monday, evening at' 7:30

o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.

W. W. Rilea, C. C.
ITias. K. Sage. K. of R. & S

OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. B. P. O. E.

t

Ocala Lodge No. 28fi, Benevolent

and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and fourth Tuesday eve

nings of each month. Visiting bveth-

, x j

rctPd home tomorrow' from their a-ways eicomc. uwx ruw...

trip to New York city. Washington upstairs over Troxler's tnd tht- Hook

and other points., MissxEd,wards has pnop, 113 main sireei

spent the summer at Lake Chautau

Mrs. John L. Edwards and daugh

ter, Miss Ava Lee Edwards, are ex

qua, N. Y., and was joined in New
York city a week ago by her father,
and they have enjoyed a sight seeing

trip to points of interest. 7

A. A. Vaidenbrock, E R.

C. Y. Miller. Secretary

WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.

Phone 182. -Mrs. Wood and Mrs.
Darling. 10-tf

FOR RENT Comfortably furnished

five-room apartmedt. Private' en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply C C. Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf

HEAVY HAULING I am prepared

to do your moving, long or short
distance. Also let me attend to mov mov-"
" mov-" ing "baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
;
BAXTER TRANSFER CO. Short or
long distance hauling on short no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone 1C9; office
phone 117, 15-tf

FOR RENT Three room ccttage,,all
conveniences; 513 Ninth street. Ap Apply
ply Apply E. A. Revels studio. 24-tf

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD

Mrs. George McKean of Tampa,
is expected t in the city Thursday aft aft-ernoon
ernoon aft-ernoon to spend some time at th
home, of her parents, Judge and Mrs.
W. s! Bullock. Later Mrs. McKean
will be joined by her husband and
daughter, Marie, the latter returning
from Camp Wynona, Vt., while Mr.
McKean has gone north to meet his
daughter and together they will see
the sights of New York city for a
week.

BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Ocala at Oak Wednesday
Dunnellon at Ocala Thursday. )
Ocala at Leesburg Monday, Labor
Day.

Frrt Kir.fr Cnrrip No. 14 meets at

K. of P. hall at 7;30 p. m. every sec second
ond second Triday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
" H.'B. Baxter, C C.
rh K. Saga. Clerk

ODD FELLOWS
Tulula xpo No. 22, I. O. O F..
meets every "Tuesday evening f t $
o'clock nt Odd Fel'.ow. hall h th
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
''siting brothers.
F. W. Diito. N. G. -Frank
G. Churchill, Secretary.

ORDER OF EASTERN. ST A II

Ocala Chapter No. 21'. O. E. S
Treets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each

HAROLD BELL WRIGHT'S new p10nth at 8 o'clock.

book, "Helen of the Old House," on

j sale today at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.

Mrs. Su?an Cook. Secretary.

FOR RENT Furnished home at 214
Orange avenue, all modern conven conveniences
iences conveniences and comforts. Also three
nicely furnished rooms for light
housekeeping. See Mrs. Martha
Williams at Mrs. Mamie Hall's res res-'
' res-' idence, Fort King Ave. 30-Ct

FOR SALE Pure bred Jersey cow,
coming fresh in a few days. Inquire
at Law Library or at home of own owner.
er. owner. R. L. Anderson Sr. 30-3t

TO RENT On Sept. 1st, five-room
bungalow with lattice porch, water,
lights and phone connections. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Robt. F. Rogers, lit the post post-office.
office. post-office. 30-Ct

MARK IN -DUNN MASONIC LODGE j

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Ihursday evenings of each month at
S o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
n I.. A inms. Secretary.

ROYAL ARCn MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
hapter.No.' 13. R. A. M., on '.he foarth
I !day in every month at 8 p. m. -H.
S. Wesson. H. P.
B. L Adams. Secretary.

Emphasis With Discretion..

MI like a man who speaks out in
meeting."
fSo do I." said Sena tor ..Sorghum,
"provided he is smart enough .to do
solwitnout breaking up the meeting."."

i

- - 4

TTou are as safe in 'an airship -as

Relatively afe.

you are on the ground.'
UMaybe I am." replie.l (t

replied ,tne patient 1

cltlzjen.""! live in a town where they
have gradi." cro$in,;V

Information. --Where
Where --Where do these two rosids
r . .

Autoist Autoist-ead
ead Autoist-ead to?,

Faniser Weli. you st-e. this here
roArl lends to my hcuse, and the other

. .. 1 i -" ..''' -" i
. v. v 1
: -. .;inO -.Hrt ramiiy- t"htng Mnt understand isy.U't : ' ' ' r . ,' N Flsg r
' rsss? fr IrrIr TO- TE ...... r-r&oG ( ( ':TJ?' L f
- ( -(trnJU cow wvow j; e-,-J ou-s rK5M V
ik5' ' fr '''"f&C3& t
rrTBNTtONAL CA8TOOW CQKT- b? 1 t 1

v

foes-strarcht hed

8 yds. 27-in. Shirting ?1 FISHEL'S. )



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ALTO2 710c728d10a80df8112693090930c766 534706
0224.alto
ALTO3 8f7c26b3aeff47a8f60054b505b03f3c 462954
0225.alto
ALTO4 e9f3f890755595a667b8661363761ef8 635170
0226.alto
TXT1 textplain 027ec739f3f30c289ded1e35148ed2c0 25014
0223.txt
TXT2 10a8962df60a75eed42264e1b8237cbc 16701
0224.txt
TXT3 94f8b6011eaa15bde2598170b0c676f1 14251
0225.txt
TXT4 a2580f5f5456b9235586ffb7d3612c36 18114
0226.txt
METS1 unknownx-mets 4ba21e32d55aca19ef098d95bf4d3188 9858
UF00075908_05976.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1