The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text

I -v.
... TO
WEATHER FORECAST-enerally fair tonight and Tuesday; partly cloudy with local thundershowera.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 74; thia afternoon, 92.
VOL. 27
Un I.IF17
HI ill

K Ti... ...... . .-. .. ,., ,. "i --. ... : 1 f l








Fierce Wind and Pouring Rain Swept
from Mississippi River to the
Atlantic Ooean

Associated PreasJ,
, New York, Aug. 1. At "least seven
' persons were killed and many injured
in severe electrical and wind storms in
various sections of the country yester yester-.
. yester-. day and Saturday night.' Four deaths
: are attributed to lightning. The loss
to buildings struck by lightning and
damage tocrops, particularly in New
England, is said to amount to thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars. One person was
killed by lightning, at Northfield,
Mass.; one at Rhinebeck, N. Y.; one
at Lewiston, Maine, and one at Marl Marlboro,
boro, Marlboro, Mass. Three persons were kill killed
ed killed in storms at Benton and Golconda,
111. : .V- -
Associated Tress)
Okeechobee, Aug. 1. The success
of experiments to improve the beef
and rustling qualities of native cattle
by cross-breeding with' the Jebu, or
Brahma, cattle of India, is reported
by Ly tie '.Hull, manager of the South Southern
ern Southern cattle ranch here. There is a
scarcity of the Indian pure breds, ac according
cording according to Mr. Hull, but the seven seven-eights
eights seven-eights and three-quarter breds are not
uncommon and he has acquired nearly
300 of this type. The Indian cattle
are virtually free of ticks, he says,
which is attributed to an oily sub substance
stance substance exuded by the cattle. Mr. Hull
.says the Indian cattle have inherent
rustling qualities and "thrive on a
ration that will starve a goat."
The valuable, characteristics of the
Brahma cattle are transmitted to the
offspring, according to Mr. Hull,, and
experiments have proved, he adds,
that the strain of the Indian cattle
predominates in the hybrid after
cross breeding. :
He describes the 1 Brahma as "ex "extremely
tremely "extremely hardv" cattle, due to the
"hardships their1 ancestors have un
dergone in resisting v; the droughts,
floods, insect pests and general condi
tions in India."
"The Brahma r tendencies seem to
predominate," he says, "where there
is but a slight trace of the Brahma
blood. A cross or rather .an infusion
of the Indian blood into the native
herds makes an ideal range and beef
breed. Florida cattle are miniature
beeves, being well shaped, broad and
stocks. By crossing we enlarge upon
these qualities and add the best ones
of the Indian stockl
"During the time we have used the
Brahma stock we have found that in
crossing it with the milking strains of
this country, we transmit the rustling
qualities, reduce the quantity of milk,
.which is natural, crossing a beef and
milking strain, but improve upon the
richness in the majority of cases."
(Associated Press
Fort Pierce, Aug .1. The state law
which prohibits children under 14
years of age from driving automo automobiles,
biles, automobiles, unless they are accompanied by
duly authorized chauffeurs or by the
owner -of the vehicle, is to be enforc enforced
ed enforced in Fort Pierce. The city council
has instructed the city attorney to
draft an ordinance along the lines of
the state .statute with the intention of
making it effective at the earliest
possible moment.
(Associated Press)
New York, July 31. A new method
of administering financial aid to the
Jews of Poland, by an organization
backed by $1,000,000 capital and
formed along the line sof the federal
reserve system of banks in the Unit United
ed United States, was announced here today
by the American Jewish Relief Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. ':: '.-.
The plan, wihch has just been adopt adopted
ed adopted by the eexcutive committee of the
joint distribution committee, it is
: said, was devised. by .a New York
banker. It provides for the forma formation
tion formation of "the Jewish Reconstruction
Company 1 of Poland," a company
which will finance destitute Jewish ar
tisans and small merchants in that
Y (Associated Press)
Phoenix, Ariz., Aug. 1. On the
Painted Desert of northrn Arizona,
Hopi Indians this month will hold
their noted jsnake dances, which an
nually attract thousands of tourists.
This year the dances will be held in
the villages of Walpi and Mishong-

Not Long Ago, One of Baltimore's

Most Favored Young Women,
Now Lies Unclaimed in
the Morgue
t Associated Press)
, ...
New York, Aug. 1. The body of
Sarah Cowen, former Baltimore socie
ty girl and daughter of the late John
Cowen, at one time president of the
Baltimore & Ohio railroad, which was
found in a hotel here yesterday, re
mained,, unclaimed in the morgue to
day." Miss Cowen died, the medical
examiner's office reported, of alcohol alcoholism
ism alcoholism and drug poisoning.
Baltimore reports said Miss Cowen
dropped out of social life there sev
eral years ago. She was known as
one of the most beautiful debutantes
of the season in which she made her
debut, and in 1909 eloped with Charles
Monson Jr., of New Haen. She later
divorced him.
The police are searching for the
man with whom Miss Cowen register
ed at the hotel, hoping he could shed
more light on her recent life and man manner
ner manner of death. The man disappeared
after finding that Miss Cowen was
V (Associated Press)
Chicago, Aug. 1 Attorneys for the
defense in the baseball trial today
opened ten hours of argument in an
effort to convince the jury no conspir
acy existed between former White Sox
players and alleged gamblers to
throw the J.919 series. The defense
will probably: complete the case late
today or tomorrow morning and the
state will close in about two hours.
The case is expected to og to the jury
late Tuesday or early Wednesday.
(Associated Press)
; Cowes, Isle of Wight, Aug. 1 Great
Britain today won the second yacht
race for the British-American cup in
the six-metre class by 20 points to 15.
This, with the first race last Friday,
puts the British racers ahead of the
Americans 42 points to 23.
Lowest Conidtkm Report in Twenty -Five
, (Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 1. Decline in
the cotton crop during July resulted
in a reduction of 230,000 bales in the
-forecast of production issued today by
the department of agriculture. The
condition of the crop declined 4.5
Lowest Report Ever s Made on this
Date '-' --''
New Orleans, Aug. 1. The lowest
condition report on the growing cot cot-to
to cot-to ncrop ever made for July 25th, that
of 64.7 per cent of normal, and a fore forecast
cast forecast of the smallest crop in a quarter
of a century, 8,203,000 bales, resulted
in a bulge in the'price of cotton of $3
a bale and more here today.
Mr. Harding and Mr. Hughes Think
, America is Under Moral Obliga Obligations
tions Obligations to Lend them Money
(Associated Press
Washington, Aug. 1. Legislation
authorizing payments to Liberia un
der the $5,000,000, loan to that coun
try previously arranged for, was ask
ed by President Harding in a letter
transmitted to the Senate today. Ac
companying it was a letter from Sec
retary Hughes to the president stat stating
ing stating that a moral obligation rested on
the United States to make the loan.
The Ocala Boy Scouts returned Sat
urday afternoon from a week's camp
at Lake Weir, where the boys have
been dividing the time between work
and play. Much good scout work
was accomplished and in many ways
the camp was a complete success. In
fact, only boys who had reached a
given point in scouting were allowed
to go. Those who oualified and went
were Pinckney Clements, Ted Drake,
Mick Taylor, John Broderick, Tom
Sexton, Allen Becknerfcimer, Edward
Brown, Frank Woodcock and Webster
Gillen. A. R. Cassil, scoutmaster, was
in charge and the last night of camp,
around a campfire scout meeting ex expressed
pressed expressed his delight at the conduct of
the boys.
Unclassified ads. gets results.

Although They had a Severe Setback I

at the Beginning, They are Likely I
to Win in the End I
(Associated Prean) I
London, Aug. 1. Spanish troops J
fighting their way southward from J

Melilla, Morocco, through the ranks burned to death in a lonely camp 15 George and leaders of the Irish repub repub-of
of repub-of tribesmen who have hemmed in miles south of Mayo Friday night, ac- licans is imminent, it was reported
General Navarro, have won an impor- cording to information reported to of- here today, but government leaders

tant victory, says a Tangier dispatch
to the Daily Mail.
(Associated Press;
Mexico City, Aug. 1.- Men harness
ed to plows arid engaged in sturdy
cultivation of the soil are not an un
common sight in the state of Morelos,
according to travelers to that region.
Beasts of burden are scarce in that
state and the small farmers have met
the situation by taking their places.
The result is that bountiful crops are
being grown there.
A First-Class, Four-Cylinder Line
Now on the Market
Announcement is made today of the
presentation before the motoring pub
lic of Buick's new four-cylinder line.
There are four models in the line, in including
cluding including roadster and five-passenger
touring in the open cars, and three-
passenger coupe and five-pasesnger
sedan in the closed models.
Inasmuch as it has been known in
the x automotive trade for some time
41 4- T:-1. nn ml nAAi-nr n limn t

"Z: vZPr cent actually have attended

il-""-"'- ..v.ow
, ... it,
tu u B";;r:r;;J.".1
models. In motor construction Buick
lias aui cieu tu me aic-iu-ucau uiiu-
ciple with which its name has been
so prominently connected for twenty
years. The cylinder bore is 3 and
inches with stroke of 4 and inches.
The motor develops between 35 and
40 brake horsepower and road tests
have shown that the power plant will
deliver un to 50 miles an hour with
motor construe-1
ease. Features of
the lsrire three-bearine
crankshaft and 12-inch lone connect-
i j
m grods, extra long roas Demg provia-1
p,1 to rednre vibration to a minimum.
A circulating splash oiling system
iK,.;t; i,,o.v..
m,t Atw i fpntnrp wliirb
i stanHard Pnuinment on all Buick

cars, is the automatic carburetor erates say the health and morals of body to the station, from where, ac ac-i
i ac-i i u u ,u;i, wo.lthe people are endangered. I companied by his father, mother and

auc v,f;r,Q
Tfcp trT?ciinn i of tbp sportive
RliHintr w,r tvi,p. three sneeds for-
ward and one reverse. The universal
O O f a 1
inint i of standard Rnirk construe-
tion, being virtually an integral part
of the transmission and automatically
lubricated from the transmission. The
clutch is of the multiple disc dry plate
type, built in exact accordance with
the principles which have guided
construction, in Buick sixes. All the
moving driving parts are enclosed.
Front axle of the four-cylinder car
is an T-hpam forine-. The rear axle
is three-quarter floating type, all the
weing of the car being carried on the
axle tubes and only driving torque and
steadying of the wheels being taken
by the axle driving shafts. The third
member is of standard Buick type con-
struction. desiened successfully to
eliminate al ltwisting or weaving in
the rear axle. Gear ratio of the rear
axle on high speed is 4 tnd 2-3 to 1.
Wheelbase of all models is 109 in
ches. The spring suspension is de
signed to give fine riding qualities to
a car of this wheelbare. The front
springs, semi-elliptic type, are 36 in
ches long, and the rear springs, also
semi-elliptic, are 55 inches long.
Cord tires are standard equipment
on all models. These tires, which are
31x4. are the first straight side cord
tires in this size ever manufactured

and were built especially to meetjdustry have completely transformed

Buick requirements for the new four
cylinder cars. The tires have been
adopted as standard size.
The chassis is lubricated with the
high pressure Alemite system. Delco
starting and lighting system is stand
ard equipment. All models are com
plete with, tire carrier and extra rim
and all are equipped with non-glare
headlight lenses.
Shipping- weights of the four mod-
els are: Roadster, 2310 pounds; tour-
ing car, 2380 pounds; coupe,' 2430
pounds; sedan, 2650 pounds.
Prices, f. o. b. fatcories at Flint,
Mich., are: Roadster. $935; touring
car. $975: coupe. $1475: sedan. $1650.
In addin
the four-cylinder models
to the seven models of six-cylinder
cars now. produced, Buick executives
feel they have rounded out their line
and constructed cars which are in
every respect worthy of the Buick

A Fiery Tragedy at Lonely Spot in

the Forests of Lafayette
(Associated Press) j
Mayo, Aug. 1 Mrs. Lula Perry and J
her sister. Miss Pearl Malcolm, were J
I ficials here. The charred skeletons
Iwere found in the ruins with a club,
axe and butcher fcniie nearby. Will-1
lam Ferry, Mrs. ferry's husband,
6a,es uPn returning home after J
oemg lost in me wooas r naay nignt,
he discovered the house in names and
the doors and shutters closed and I
barred. He walked two mile sto the
nearest uouse ana got am ana wnen
he returned his home was in ruins and
nothing but the bone sof the two
women remained.
( Associated Press)
Paris, Aug:-1. An American school j

system will be established in Albania his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Por Por-if
if Por-if the recommendations of Bishop :Ed- ter, and brother, L. D. Porter, all of
gar Blake of Chicago, who has just Russell ville, Ky.. about three months
returned here from an official visit to ago. It was some days before any any-Albania
Albania any-Albania are adopted by the board of body but the sick boy's physicians
foreign missions of the Methodist knew he was here, but as soon as it

Episcopal church. Dr. Blake is the became known the fegion, the auxil auxil-Methodist
Methodist auxil-Methodist Episcopal bishop for south- iary, the city government and many

ern Europe.
"I know of no country in Europe
where the opportunities are greater
for Christian work than in Albania,"
he said. "A country of 1,000,000 peo-
pie, intensely nationalistic and with
great native .intelligence, only four
I t ,A WIfV. o Inifiol
vi. a-uj B.m. .. ou uuhoi
expenditure of $200,000 and $40,000
yearly for five years wonders could be
, .
I accomplished for the country. Amer
I. ... .
ica is the only country Albania trusts.
Hence her appeal to ifS
(Associated Press)
Berlin, July 21. Consumption
wme sand liquors has been increasing
I so rapidly in Germany since the war
I 1 .1 1 t 1 J i 1 .1
inai ine reicnswig nas airectea vn
lilrnftinof of i law. t.n hp. lntronuepd at
r .1
the September session, to regulate 1
the traflfic- The law also wil1 check a
growing increase m the number oi
I saloons which, in Berlin particularly,
has been 80 raPid that even the mod-
I The crime -wave which has been
I a 1 1 a f
sweeping me country lor many
months, filling the jails of every city
I ... m
a severely taxing the resources oi
the police, is attributed by many to
tne drink craze" and especially to
ine more general use, among uie poor
class of cheap cognacs, green whis-
kies ain other "hard liquors." The
Germans, in fact, are gradually los-
'mS their old reputation as beer drink-
ers 81tnouSn an aBunua,lte Wi uwr ia
J CAssociatea t-rtrs) x
I Warsaw, Aug. 1. Kaipn Kimar,
J formerly an art student m Detroit and
Charleston, W. Va., who lett tne unit-
ed States via Canada early in Janu-
ary this year with 00 other Russians,
I to take up life under bolsheviki rule, I
I. . .AtI
I is now m this city. Ail tne otner
members of the party, he says have
1 had enough of bolshevism and wish
they were bacK m tne unnea aiates.
(Associated Press)
London, July 31. Settlement of the
I coal strike, after more than three
I months' idleness, the return of cotton!
I operatives to work and the last min
I ute agreement in theengineering in-
1 the business, industrial and economic
J aspect of Great Britain, says the
I American Chamber of Commerce in
j it sofficial monthly summary of trade.
J Wage reductions Jiave now been
- 1 effected in practically all important
- j industries including coai, cotton, wooi
i ...
I en," road transport, tramways, gas
j works, engineers and railwaymen. The!
cost of living, meanwhile, continues to
fall according to official figures. Dur
ing June the index nnger leu iromi
j 128 to 119, a decline of nine points-
I The bank rate has been suddenly
reduced to six per cent. This is be
lieved to be due to action of the r ed
era! Reserve Bank 'of New York,
which reduced its discount rate to six
per cent. The policies of the Bank of
England ana tne reaerai reserve
Bank have run on parallel lines for
some time.
Attractive ads. oar bl dividends.

Strong Possibility, However, that

They and the British Government
Will Soon Get Together
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 1. Development
the peace negotiations between Lloyd
refused to lift the veil of secrecy. It
was admitted in Sinn Fein qaurters
there is considerable diffeernce of
opinion among members o f the repub-
lican parliament respecting conces-
rsions to be demanded of JSngland.
At 5:35 Saturdav eveninc. the final
reiief came to Aubrev William Por-
r anri tv, tVo vTn t v
' t nujf va viic: kjuouun
he went to his final rest camn.
Private Aubrey William Porter,
Battery G 322nd Field Artillery, suf
fering from tuberculosis, after spend-
ing some time in the sanitarium at
Greenville, S. G, came to Ocala with
individuals took it on themselves to
see he lacked no comfort or care.
His physicians said he could only
live a short time, and his friends tried
to fill those last davs with neace and
"brightness. The family lived in an
0ld but comfortable house near the
high school. The father and mother
I 11 t .1 1
were n0t wen nor sironc: memseives,
and the main responsibility rested on
the younger brother, who well filled
his place. The sick boy was bright
and cheerful, bearing up bravely un
der his suffering, meeting his friends
with smiles, and fearing not at all
the death that crept nearer every day.
His passing was as peaceful as the
end of the summer day on which he
I died. He joined the American Lejrion
J at Greenville, was transferred to our
j local post soon after coming here, and
If. 1 1 1
us memoers proveq comraaes true
I Not manv minntpa nffpr his snirif
" '
passed the legion commander spread
the fla across his Unless form
At 3:30 this afternoon, his com-
rades and friends meet at Pyles un
dertaking parlors to accompany the
I brother, it will be borne to his old
Irr a. i l
iveniucKy nome
For the benefit of my creditors who
raay have neard some very rldICulous
rumors which have been circulated by
gome jealous competitors, I wish to
say I have not as yet left the city and
nave no intention whatsoever, but will
open another shop in thenear future
where I will put out my usual stand
ard, high-grade work, t thank you.
l-2t r W. Broderick.
i Stars informants gave it the
i wrong end of the story about the dead
negro found in the river near Eureka
Saturday. The body, or rather the
iower part of it, proved to be that of
james Baldwin, colored, of Eureka
ne seems to have fallen off a raft near
sharpe's Ferry, and was drowned,
an(j a3 s DOdy floated down the head,
shoulders, chest and abdomen were
I gnawed off by fish, turtles and 'gators
A negro by the name of Ben Sim
mons was killed at Reddick Saturday
afternoon, being slashed by a knife in
I the hands of Otis Calvin, also colored
I The dispute took place during a ball
game. Calvin is in the county jail
Best Grades Really Cheapest.
The purchase of e cheap rade of
goods for any serious use, is very poor
economy. Such goods soon give way.
and the service they render, while
they do last. Is noi satisfactory. To
obtain s given amount of service one
will spend nore money on articles of
cheap grade than upon those that are
- i tetter. The obtaining of the same
- 1 amount of pleasure and satL-f action
from the use of a cheap th?ng and a
gooa ere is an impossiuimy.
Milady Smoked Lona Ag.
I Smoking among women fared
J rhen Sir Walter ItilWgh offer: i
1 "divine weed" to Queen. fc-llzat-eUi ir.r
I i . ...
- oe aimosi paia u.e peuau?
ery sirk aw tne i
v v urns
" I? LVJ Lu!X
-1 t ? v
lJJoned her an dark j,ok5 ,rt?re
hIa Uer t,i..uue!is recovered.
(however, and look n truly CMj-? "than
I revenue hv mnklns the cnticte of
Nottingham and all her maMs ?
I t a whole pipe among thetu.

After a Longand Bloody Career, He
Met the Inevitable Worse Man
than Himself

(Associated Press)
. Welch, W. Va., Aug. 1. Sid Hat Hatfield,
field, Hatfield, former chief of police of Mate Mate-wan,
wan, Mate-wan, outstanding figure in the indus industrial
trial industrial strife in Mingo county, and Ed.
Chambers, policeman of Matewan,
were killed in a gun fight in the court
House yard here shortly before noon
today. E. C. Lively, a private detec detective
tive detective and four other persons were ar arrested
rested arrested in connection with the shoot shooting.
ing. shooting. Hatfield was arrested at William Williamson
son Williamson last week and brought to Welch,
charged with participation in the
shooting up of Mohawk, a mining vil village
lage village last year. Chambers also was to
appear in court today in connection
with the same case. Hatfield was out
on bail and was with Chambers this
morning when they became involved
in a quarrel with Lively and some of
his friends. In the shooting which
followed Hatfield and Chambers were
Atlanta, Ga Aug. 1. Murphy M.
Holloway, member of the Georgia
house of representatives from Fulton
county, wants to make sure that in
the future Georgia knows exactly
where she stands if there is a report
that a pellagra epidemic is present in
the South. To that end he has pre prepared
pared prepared and will introduce in the house
today a bill placing on the list of re
portable diseases pellagra, which is
not now reported to the state board
of health. The situation now, accord
ing to Holloway, is that Georgia de denies
nies denies pellagra is epidemic in this state
and cannot be certain it is not because
the state records do not contain any
data on the subject. I
. (
Chickweed a Pest In Lawn.
The most successful method of com combating
bating combating common chickweed In lawns,
according to specialists of the United
States Department of Agriculture, is
to rake out as much of the weed as
practicable in the early spring, using
a fine-tooth garden rake. This will
seriously retard the growth of the
weed. Commercial fertilizer should
be heavily applied Immediately after
raking and the lawn liberally seeded
with a good lawn-grass mixture. The
heavy growth of grass which should
result wiU tend to crowd out the shal
low-rooted chickweed. Constant mow
ing and watering throughout the grow
ing season will hamper the spread of
the pest The lawn should also be
rolled each spring.
One method of destroying chickweed
Is to allow chickens to have access to
the lawns early In the spring. Exten Extensive
sive Extensive experiments have been made with
cliemlcals for destroying chickweed,
but without marked success.
Cultivate Young Treea.
Fruit trees should be cultivated dur
ing the growing season, as carefully
as corn is cultivated. The soil shtuld
be pulverized to conserve the moisture
and to prevent the grewlng of grass
and weeds. Hoe the soil Immediate
ly around the trunk, which cannot be
cultivated ,by horse cultivation. Tills
rnltiTatlon' should cease the middle
or latter part of July. This will give
tiir tree time to harden. Ceasing cul
tivation will cause the tree te stop
growing and prevent the succulent con
dition, which would cause winter kill
ing. An application of barn-yard ma manure
nure manure near the tree but not immediate immediately
ly immediately around the trunk is beneficial to
Its growth.
Rural Citizenship.
Wherever rural prosperity Is report
ed of any county, inquire Into It, and
it will be found that It depends on
rural organization. Whenever there
Is rural decay, if It Is Inquired Into
It will be found that there was
rural population but no rural com community,
munity, community, no organization, no guild to
promote common interests and unite
the countrymen in defense of them.
George W. Itusell.
In October.
October 17. (1S33) Some of the
oaks are now a deep brown red; oth others
ers others arh changed to a ligni green,
which at :i ;itlt 'distance, especially
In the sui:.uie, tuokg uke the green
of early spring. Lit some trees, differ different
ent different masses of the foILagr show each
of tbex. hues. Souit of the walnut
tres iiave a Jt more ltlH-ate green.
Others are of a L'rieUt sunuy yellow.
Nathaniel Hawthorne. "American
Read Th! to Husband.
"A new effect Is to have trousers
dirred or plaited immediately above
2ie spot wherethe center crease ter ter-ulna
ulna ter-ulna res. This belps to make one's
Toust-rs fit belter and wrinkle less.
It a handkerchief, a wallet or other
xlflv.- be carried in the side pockets,
ics tending to crnse a strain across
he waist, tLe shlrrlcg automatically
rons this out."- Beaunssh.

At Plymouth Rock Today and Presi President
dent President of the United States Among
the Pilgrims

(Associated Press)
Plymouth, Aug. 1. Another May
flower came to Plymouth today. This
one was the presidential yacht bring
ing President Harding and his official
party to join in formal observance of
he tercentenary landing of the pU-
grims. the day's ceremonies includ included
ed included a colorful parade in which the
president took part both as a partici participant
pant participant and reviewer. President Hard Harding
ing Harding was to speak this afternoon.
Insisted on Hugging All the Pretty
Girls they Met in an Old
Norwegian City
(Associated Press)
Christiania, Norway,' July 31. Two
officers of the American battleshio
squadron which recently paid a two two-weeks'
weeks' two-weeks' visit to this port were very
popular and were entertained private-
y in Norwegian homes but the lead
ing newspapers of the city criticised
severely the conduct of some of the
sailors while on shore leave.
The squadron was composed of the
Kansas, Michigan, Connecticut, South
Carolina and Minnesota, under com command
mand command of Rear Admiral Hughes.
The Christiania newspapers pub-
ished several articles protesting be-
cause the American sailors made too
violent love to the Norwegian girls
while riding about the city in taxi-
cabs, asserting that the sailors
squeezed and hugged them" in public
Mrs. Porter, the mother of Aubrey
Wilbur Porter, the ex-soldier who
died last Saturday evening, has re
quested me to convey to their neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, the local post of the American
Legion and auxiliary, and to the peo people
ple people of Ocala generally, on behalf of his
mother, father and brother, their sin sincere
cere sincere appreciation and thanks for all
the kindness, thoughtfulness and help
rendered to their beloved son and
brother during his last illness.
John J. Neighbour,
Chaplain Marion County Post. No. 27,
of the American Legion.
Fraternal Orders
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
rhursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adorns, Secretary.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
Ocala Lodge No. 13. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:C3
o'clock at the castle halL A cord, a!
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. W. RHea, C. a
Chas. K. Sage. X. of R, & S.
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R- A. IL, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. nn
IL S. Wesson, II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows ball in th
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
nsiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.-
Ocala" Lodge No. 283, BZvo!:r.t
and Protective Order of Elks, r-e-ets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting fcrtth fcrtth-ren
ren fcrtth-ren always welcome. Lo-ie re 3
npsta;r3 over Troxler's 1 the Dock
Shop, 113 llain street.
A. A. Van&nbr&ck, E. E.
a Y., Seers trx.
Pert Eir- C:p
:o. 14
.3 t.
K. of P. fcaU at 1Crs p. n-evcry ree ree-ond
ond ree-ond Frilay ercrtEg at S o'clock. VLI
ing sovere'.rr;? si? &:-sys we!?-r?.
IL B. Baxter, C. C.
Chas. IL E;:r Ccrk.
1 .3 S


Ocala Evening Star

Published Evrry Day Except Sunday by

It. It. Carroll, Vreafdeat
1, V. Iavrncood, Secretary-Treasurer
J. If. Benjamin, Editor

Enterel at Ocala, Fla., poatofftce as'i matter.

BoHiorHx Office . .". . ,". .Five-One
Editorial Department ......Two-Seven
hocSety Reporter .... .Fire-Oae


The Associated Preus is erelnslvelv

entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches Mrredited to it or
not otherwise credited In this .paper and
also the local news -published herein.
All Tie nt s of republication of .special

aispaicr.3 nere-in are also reserved.

One year. In advance i S6.09

MX months, in advance ............ 3.00
Three 'months, in advance........ 1.60
One month, in advance 60


DiMpIayt Plate 15 cents -per inen for

jonaecutive insertion's.. Alternate laser
tions 23 pr cemt additional. Coranosl

tion charges on ads. that run less than

els. times 10 cents jer inch. Special
position 25 per cent swlditionaL Ratet

baed on four-inch minimum. Less than

four inches Will.take a higher rate,

wmcn win oe iurnisaed upon appllca

Heading; XotU-s Five cents (per line
for first insertion; three cents iper line

for each subsequent insertion. One

change a week allowed on readers with

out extra composition charges.
Liegal advertisements at legal rates.

They are paying 8 cents carfare in
Birmingham, Ala. Wouldn't have

minded it two years ago.

will do the South more harm than

lynching, the kuklux and all other

things alleged against it put together.
For heavensake, let the public health

men come along and investigate. If
there, isn't any pellagra, their reports

will prove it. If there is any, it's
time the people of the southern states
knew it.


In giving to Mr. ; Marion L. Daw

son the office of state equalizer of

taxes, the Star thinks Gov. Hardee

has made a wise appointment. Mr.

Dawson is a highly intelligent man
and amply competent to fulfill the du duties
ties duties of the position. He is well known
to the people of the state and well
versed in official work, having been
Gov. Hardee's campaign manager be before
fore before election and his private secretary
since his installation in office. Mr. L.
B. Edwards, who succeeds Mr. Daw Dawson
son Dawson as private secretary to the gov governor,
ernor, governor, is a resident of Live Oak, hav having
ing having lived there for the last twenty twenty-two
two twenty-two years. He was principal of the
Suwannee high school for twelve
years and in 1914 he was president

of the Florida State Teachers Asso Association.
ciation. Association. He is one vf the best known
educators in Florida, is an affable and

pleasant gentleman, and has been a
close personal friend of the governor
for the last twenty years.

One of the most lively parties of
young folks left the city early this
morning in cars for Lake Weir, where
they will spend this week at the Mef Mef-fert
fert Mef-fert cottage, chaperoned by Mrs. J.

M. Meffert. The party is composed of
Mea. Dozier, Emma Miller and Gene

vieve Haile, Lyndal Mathews, Marion

Meffert, Dorothy Crawford, Clifton
Sexton, Christine Close, Sidney Haile
and Rosalind Williamson of Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. Several weeks ago most of
these girls spent a week at the lake
and had such a wonderfully good time
that they decided to go again and
add a few of their friends.



The members of Ocala Lodge No. j
19, K. of P received at their last
meeting the following invitation:
Fort McCoy, July 22. j
Ocala Lodge No. 19, K. of P., j
C K. Sage, K. R. S., Ocala, Fla.: j
Dear Brothers: You are cordially!
invited to attend our annual barbecue barbecue-and
and barbecue-and fish fry to be held at Fort McCoy j

on rnday, August 12th. Hoping you j
can accept and all be here on the t
above date, as we are preparing1 to to-give
give to-give you a royal time and hoping to'
receive a favorable reply, we are, j
Yours fraternally, j
Fort King Lodge No. 123, j
W. L. Cowart, K. R. S. I

Our idea of entirely useless literary
work is some sucker writing the life
of John D. Rockefeller.

It was Maxim, Gorky, the imprac impractical
tical impractical Russian author and 'dreamer,
who made the practical suggestions
that may lead to peace between the
United States and Russia.

Robbers are coming our way. Four
men in a Chandler car raided up and
down Pablo Beach Saturday night,
holding up every .tiitoist who didn't
step on the gas and getaway. Best
thing to do is for everybody to join
the Gun Club.

Many Americans will regret to hear
of the death of Harry Hawker, the
British aviator, who with a comrade
tried to fly across the Atlantic from

I Newfoundland to Ireland two years

ago. The attempt failed, but so much
gallantry was displayed that Hawker
beeame world-famous. He lost his
life the other day when his machine
got out of order and he had to come
down. He would have made it safely

if a party of people hadn't appeared

right on the spot where he was aim-

ins to alight. He succeeded in avoid

ing them but his machine crashed and

he was fa!ally injured. Hawker was

one of Britain's most skilled aviators

and during the war was kept in Eng England,
land, England, instructing beginners in flying.

He wanted to go to the front, but his
government considered him of too
much value as a teacher to risk him
in a fight.

Well, we had rather be chloroform chloroformed
ed chloroformed and" robbed than black-jacked and
robbed; but there's an automatic in
our reach and we are a darned light
sleeper! Tampa Tribune.
Yes, and you've been condemning
other people for keeping pistols, too.

The New York undertakers who put
in an item for pay for the "firing
squad'' at soldiers' funerals, have
nothing on that Jacksonville preacher
who had the undertaker insert in his
bill a charge of $5 for conducting the

funeral! Tampa Tribune.

Should put his name in the hall of


Officers of the National Guard of
Florida to receive federal recognition
lately are as follows: Major James B.
Griffin, Medical Corps, Captain Geo.
W. Bassett Jr., J. A. G. D., St. Augus

tine, First Lieut. Pinckney C. Enniss,
Infantry, Lake City. The usual exam examination
ination examination was waived in the case of

Captain Bassett.

A Massachusetts sheriff says short

skirts cause crime. There never was

any crime until short skirts came in,

was there? That Massachusetts sher

iff is a bear on history. Ocala Star.

But brother, that sheriff may be too

vouner to know much about either

history or skirts. Clearwater Sun.

Men who don't know anything about

skirts never get to be sheriffs.

Might have believed that oil and

gas story from Bushneii, if the next

day had not brought forth a tale from

the same place about two men catch

ing a w ildcat with their bare hands.

St. Petersburg Times.

Lot of people huirned their hands on

oil stock from that region twenty
years ago, and their fingers are sore

yet. ; : s -.
'Southern congressmen and'newspa

pers, by their vigorous kicking against

the government public health service

making an investigation of southern

states for pellagra are causing

suspicion to rapidly grow in the rest

of the country that the South is rot

ten with the disease. This suspicion


The three attractive daughters of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Johnson, namely,
Barbara Ware, Mary Willis and Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, were hostesses Saturday after afternoon
noon afternoon to an enjoyable party which
they gave in honor of their cousin
and guest, Ethlyn Willis Schramme,
of FrankFort, Ky.

About seventy-five of their play playmates
mates playmates were present and spent an ex

ceedingly merry afternoon at all sorts
of outdoor games. They were assisted
in the pleasures of the afternoon by
the hostess' mother and Mrs. E." L.
Carney, Mrs. R. G. Blake and the hon hon-oree's
oree's hon-oree's mother.
Upon her arrival each guest was
treated to a refreshing drink of punch
by Miss Frances Marion Schramme,
served from a prettily ornamented
table from the side of the porch. Other
special guests present were Elizabeth
and Margaret Christian of Mcintosh,
who were week-end guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson.
At the conclusion of a happy after afternoon
noon afternoon of many interesting games, re

freshments of ice cream and cake were

served after which the guests bid fare farewell
well farewell to the hostesses and honorees and

expressed themselves as having spent

most delightful afternoon as the

jruests cf the three Misses Johnson

and their charming young honoree.


The annual barbecue and basket pic picnic
nic picnic at Oxford will be held on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, August 4th. Everybody is cor cordially
dially cordially invited to be present. Two

games of baseball between good 1

teams will be pulled off in the aft-'

ernoon, as well as other attractions.

Come. I. P. Rainey,

wky Manager.


The Star today prints the begin

ning of the story, "Spanish Doub Doubloons,"
loons," Doubloons," a fascinating narrative by a

gifted author. A portion of it will be

printed every day, and none of our

readers should mis sa single chapter.






u -sax utk 3rrvf -jawed of s



w 4
(F -. I jT

Have you received notice from the

bureau of the census to report, if you

have any, the amount of encumbrance

on your home? If you have, have you

answered it? Because if you haven't

you are liable to a heavy fine, unless

you hustle and send the report in at


The government asks the Star to

print the following:

"Washington, D. C.

"The census bureau is now in the

midst of an investigation to ascertain

the amount of the encumbrances on
homes. This inquiry is made in com

pliance with the requirements of the
act of Congress approved March 3,

1919. It is desired to show the total

number of homes in each city that are

rented, the number that are owned

free of mortgage, the number that are

subject to mortgage indebtedness and

the amount of such indebtedness

Schedules of inquiry calling for this

information have been sent to all of

the persons reported in your city as

owning homes subjectto mortgage

but unfortunately, a large number of
the citizens have not replied to the

official request. We imagine this in

difference on their part is due to the
fact that they do not appreciate the

importance of the statistics, and

write to you in the hope that you will

give some publicity to the census in

quiry so more prompt attention will

be given to our communications.

"I enclose a copy of the schedule
inquiry. Two requests have already
been sent to your citizens. A third
request is now about to be mailed. The

law providing for this inquiry con

tains a penalty for refusal to furnish

the information. I believe that your

citizens will give more prompt atten

tion to the inquiry if they are assured

that their replies will be treated as
strictly confidential and the figures
used only for the compilation of totals
similar to those contained in the

statement for the District of Colum
bia. . y

"This is a very important inquiry,

The statistics" will go far toward show
ing actual conidtions that are exist

ing in the different sections of the
country, and I trust that it will be
convenient for your paper to give

publicity to the matter.
"Very truly yours,

"W..M. Stewart, Director,
"Bureau of the Census."
Accompanying the fcregoing letter
is a table, giving the number of
homes mortgaged 5n the District of
Columbia, the average per home, the
interest, etc., said table being a sam sample
ple sample of the returns, we suppose, for
the states. The Star hasn't space to
print the table, but any person inter interested
ested interested can call and see it.

Boat Excursion

. AT

Every Thursday and -Sunday
5 to 8 p. m.
Fare, $1
Plus 8c Wnr Tax
Bring Yoni Picnic Supper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
0 Silver River
For information see or phone
W. L Carmichael
Silver Springs
Boats Open for Charter
.At All Times


Best meals in the city for 50 cents.

Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone

260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf

New supply of field and garden

seeds for fall 1921 planting just arriv-'
ed. Variety larger than ever. Bit-'
ting and Phillips, druggists and seeds seedsmen,
men, seedsmen, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf

Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes ReUned
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Thone 597

But the

Florida and Western
A Complete Line of Quality Groceries
including the famous "Oversea"

pS PHONE 243

In the heart of the rity with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room tervk U
second to none




Thursday, August 4 Leesburg in
Thursday, August 11 Leesburg in

Sugar cured picnic hams 28 cents a
pound while they last at Whitting Whitting-ton's.
ton's. Whitting-ton's. 28-2t

leaving Aug. 10th to

take a post graduate

ourse. Pleased to be of

ys service to you up to that


Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

This it a StudebaVv year.



(or Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on our shop. We are
Experts at this bisiness
and our work is

Ocala House Block



Ocala, Florida


Throw Away Old Shoes

Let .us make them over and you

will get about double wearing out of
them. And they will look as good as

new too, when we have worked them

over. Remember we guarantee our

work to be satisfactory. We will call

for and deliver your work promptly

if you will phone 143.
114 S. Magnolia St Phone 143

C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store


General Auto Repairing

and Storage


Gasoline, Oils and Grease

Washed $1.00
Polished .50

Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.

Phone 252


Everything in the Building line
liyWork is Guaranteed
"The Stucco Han" Phcne 525


e Ne r limn

w h mm Jr m m

7J ill



A Thoroughbred
Four, Completing
the Famed Buick

The "Buick Valve-in-Head
A Tower Plant
That Has Proved

A Great Car,
Prices Make It An
Even Greater Value

22-34 Two Passenger Roadster $ 935
22-35 Five Passenger Touring 975
22-36 Three Passenger Coupe 1475
22-37 Five Passenger Sedan - 1650
All Prices F. O. B. Fuu, Michigan
Cord Tires Standard Equipment all 2ldth
S Ut for Specifications and Delivery Dates

nick "Four"

The new Four-Cylinder Buick, here announced,
is a thoro'ughbred a pedigreed car well worthy
of its name.
Down to the very lait detail, this new model possesses
every quality of enduring serviceability, complete
comfort, and distinctive appearance that have always
characterized Buick automobiles.
The advent of this new Four makes the Buick 1922
line complete. It offers to purchasers of a car of this
size all the quality and service that go to make up
the name "Buick."
The engine, of course, is of the time-tested Buick
Valve-in-Head type. The year-after-year concentra concentration
tion concentration of Buick 's engineering skill and experience in
building Valve-in-Head motors assures the highest
standard of performance obtainable today.
Every other unit is of a quality equal to the power
plant. The whole assembly constitutes a perfectly
balanced chassis which is of typical Buick construction.
The equipment of Cord Tires is merely evidence of
the quality which characterizes the entire car.
Two open and two closed body types mounted on
the Buick built chassis comprise the new series.
Even the most casual inspection of the details of design
and. workmanship will reveal that full measure of qual quality
ity quality which motoristshave learned toassociate with Buick.
Obviously a high grade automobile a genuine Buick
production tbe prices listed below make this great
Four even greater. A value such as this is possible
only because of the combination of Buick engineer engineering
ing engineering skilf devoted to the one ideal of quality, Buick
production facilities developed over nearly a quarter
of a century, and Buick's nation-wide distribution
and service organization.
The Buick Motor Company is proud of the Buick
Four. It has the faith of long experience in this
newest addition to its line. It places upon it unre unreservedly
servedly unreservedly the Buick guarantee carried by every Buick
automobile produced. That its confidence "is well
placed is manifested not only by the keen interest
with which motorists have awaited this announce announcement,
ment, announcement, but also the advance orders placed by distri distributors,
butors, distributors, dealers, and the general public.

Ocala, Florida





This is a Studebaker year.



An Aunt Errant.
Never had life seemed more fair and
milling than at ; the moment when
Aunt Jane's letter descended upon me
like a bolt from the blue. The fact
. Is, I was taking a vacation from Aunt
Jane, Being an orphan, I was sup supposed
posed supposed to be under A tint Jane's wing,
but this was the merest polite fiction,
and I am sure that no hen with one
chicken worries about It more than
I did about Aunt Jane. I had spent
the last three years, ?Ince Aunt Susan
died and left Auiat Jane with all the
money and no one to look after but
me, In snatching her from the brink
of disaster. Her itnost recent and nar narrow
row narrow escape was from ; a velvet velvet-tongued
tongued velvet-tongued person of half her years who
turned out to be a convict on parole.
She had her hamlbaj? packed for the
elopement when 1 confronted her with
this unpleasant fact. When she came
to she was bitter Instead of grateful,
and went about for weeks presenting
a spectacle of i blighted affections
which was too much -for the most self self-approving.,
approving., self-approving., conscience. So It ended
with my packing her off to New York,
where I wrote to her frequently and
kindly, urging her not to mind me but
to srtn v no Inn c she Ilk a1
. Meanwhile I came up to the ranch
for a long holiday with Bess and the
baby, a holiday which had already
stretched itself out to Thanksgiving,
and threatened to last until Christ-
mas. :..
As to Aunt Jane, my state of mind
was fatuously calm. She was stay staying
ing staying with cousins, who live la a suburb,
and are i frightfully respectable. 1
was sure they numbered no convicts
among tneir acquaintance, or indeed
any one from whom Aunt Jane was
likely to require rescuing. And If it
came to a retired missionary I was
perfectly willing.
But the cousins and their respect-
ability are of the passive order, where whereas
as whereas to manage Aunt Jane demands ag aggressive
gressive aggressive and continuous action. Hence
the bolt from the blue above alluded
to. 1
I was swinging tranquilly in the
hammock, I remember, when Bess
brought my letters and then hurried'
away because the baby had fallen
downstairs. Unwarned by the slight slightest
est slightest premonitory thrill, I kept Aunt
Jane's letter till the last and skimmed
through all the others.
At last I came to Aunt Jane. I
ripped open the envelope and drew
out the letter a fat one, but then'
Aunt Jane's letters are always fat.
Nevertheless, as I spread out the
v close-filled pages I felt a mild wonder.
Writing so large, so black, so stag staggering,
gering, staggering, so madly underlined, must in indicate
dicate indicate something above even Aunt
Jane's usual emotional level. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps In sober truth there was a mis missionary
sionary missionary Twenty minutes later I staggered
Into Bess' room.
Hush!" she said. "Don't wake the
"Baby or no baby I whispered sav savagely,
agely, savagely, Tve got to have a time-table.
X leave for the city .tonight to catch
the frst steamer for Panama 1
Later, while the baby slumbered
v and I packed, I explained. This was
- difficult ; not that Bess is as a gen general
eral general thing obtuse, but because the pic picture
ture picture of Aunt Jane embarking for
some wild, lone Isle of the Pacific as
the head of a treasure-seeking expe-
. dltion was enough to shake the strong strongest
est strongest Intellect. And yet, amid the wel welter
ter welter of Ink and eloquence which filled
" those fateful pages, there was the cold
tard fact confronting you. Aunt Jane
was going to look for burled treasure,
In company with one Violet Higglesby Higglesby-Browne,
Browne, Higglesby-Browne, whom she sprung on you
. without the slightest explanation, as
though alluding to the queen of Sheba
or the Siamese-twins. By beginning
at the end and reading backward
. Aunt Jane's letters are usually most
Intelligible that way you managed to
piece together some explanation of
this Miss HIgglesby-Browne and her
place in the scheme of things. It was
through Miss. Browne, whom she had
met at a lecture upon Soul-Development,
that Aunt Jane had come to
realize her claims as an Individual
upon the Cosmos, also to discover that
she was by- nature a woman of af affairs
fairs affairs with a talent for directing large
.-. enterprises, although adverse influ influences
ences influences had hitherto kept her from rec recognizing
ognizing recognizing her powers. There was a
dark significance in these "adverse in influences,"
fluences," influences," though whether they meant
me or the family lawyer I was not sure.
Miss HIgglesby-Browne, however,
had assisted Aunt Jane to find herself,
and as a consequence Aunt Jane, for
the comparatively trifling outlay need needful
ful needful to finance the Harding-Browne ex expedition,
pedition, expedition, would shortly be the richer
ay one-fourth of a vast treasure of
Spanish doubloons. The knowledge of
this hoard was Miss Hlgglesby Hlgglesby-Browne's
Browne's Hlgglesby-Browne's alone. It had been revealed
" to her by a dying sailor in a London
hospital, whither she had gone on a
mission of kindness you gathered
that Miss Browne was precisely the
sort to take advNage when people
were helpless !andVble to fly from
her. Why the dy. llor chose to.
make Miss Browne the repository of
his secret, I don't know this still re remains
mains remains for me! the unsolved mystery.
But when the 'sailor closed his eyes
the secret and the map of course


Higgleshy-Browne s.
Miss Browne now- had clear before
her the road to fortune, -but unfortu unfortunately
nately unfortunately it led across the sea and quite
out of the route of steamer travel.
Capital In excess of Miss Browne's re resources
sources resources was required. London prov proving
ing proving cold before Its great opportunity,
Miss Browne had shaken off Its dust
and come to New York,' where a mys mysteriously
teriously mysteriously potent Influence bad. guided
her to Aunt Jane. Through Miss
Browne's great organizing abilities,
not to speak of those newly brought
to light in Aunt Jane, a party of
stanch comrades had been assembled,
a steamer engaged to meet them at
Panama, and it was ho, for the Island
In the blue Pacific main! ;
With this lyrical outburst Aunt
Jane concluded the body of her letter.
A small cramped postscript Informed
me that It was against Miss H.-B.'s
wishes that 6he revealed their plans
to anyone, but that she did want to
hear from me before they sailed from
Panama, where a letter might reach
her If I was prompt
"An f course," I explained to Bess
as I hurled things Into my bags, "If a
letter can reach her so can X At least
I must take the chance of it. What
those people are up to I don't know know-probably
probably know-probably they mean to hold her for
ransom and murder her outright If It
Is not forthcoming. Or perhaps some
of them will marry her and share the
spoils with Miss HIgglesby-Browne.
"I Mutt Get to Panama In Time to
"Save Her."
Anyway, I must get to Panama in
time to save her."
"Or you might go along to the
Island, suggested Bess.
I paused to glare at her.
"Bess And let them murder me,
"Or marry you cooed Bess.
One month later I was climbing out
of a lumbering hack before the Tlvoll
hotel, which rises -square and white
and Imposing on the low green height
above the old Spanish city of Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. In spite of the melting trop tropical
ical tropical heat there was a chill fear at my
heart, the fear that Aunt Jane and
her band of treasure-seekers had al already
ready already departed on their quest. :
I crossed the broad gallery and
plunged into the cool dimness of the
lobby In the wake of the bellboys who,
discerning a helpless prey, had
swooped en masse upon my bags.
"Miss Jane Harding?" repeated the
clerk, and at the cool negation of his
tone my heart gave a sickening down downward
ward downward swoop. "Miss Jane Harding and
party have left the hotel!"
"For the Island?" I gasped.
He raised his eyebrows. "Can't
say, I'm sure." He gave me an ap appraising
praising appraising stare. Perhaps the woe in
my face touched him, for he descend descended
ed descended from the eminence of the hotel
clerk where he dwelt apart sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently to add, "Is it important that you
should see her?"
"I am her niece. I have come all
the way from San Francisco expect expecting
ing expecting to Join her here."
The clerk meditated, his shrewd
eyes piercing the very secrets of my
"She knew nothing about it," I has hastened
tened hastened to add. "I intended it for a
This candor helped my cause.
"Well," he said, "that explains her
not leaving any word. As you are
her niece, I suppose It will do no harm
to tell you that Miss Harding and her
party embarked this morning on the
freighter Rufus Smith, and I think
it very likely that the steamer -has
not left port. If you like I will send
a man to the water-front with you and
you may be able to go on $ard and
have a talk with your auaf."
Did I thank him? I have often
wondered when I waked up in the
night. I have a vision of myself
dashing out of the hotel. an then the
hack that brought me Is bearing me
away. Bellboys hurled my bags In
after me. and I threw them largess
recklessly. Madly we clattered over
cobbled ways. Out on the smooth
waters of the roadstead lay ships
great and small, ships with stripped

with faint gray spirals wreatnlffs -ward
from their stacks. Was one of
these the Rufus Smith, and would I
reach her or him before-the thin
gray feather became a thick black
plume? I thought of nay aunt at the
mercy of these unknown adventurers
with whom she had mt forth, help helpless
less helpless as a little fat pigeon among
hawks, and I felt desperately, that I
must reach her, must saver her from
them and bring her safe back; to
shore. How I was to do this at the
eleventh hour, plus about fifty -seven
minutes, as at present, I hadn't con considered.
sidered. considered. But experience had taught
me that once In my clutches Aunt
Jane would offer about as much re resistance
sistance resistance as a slightly roelted wax doll.
She gets so soft that you are almost
afraid to touch her for fear of leav leaving
ing leaving dents.
So to get there get there, get there,
was the one prayer of my soul.
I got there, In a boat hastily com commandeered
mandeered commandeered by the hotel clerk's dep deputy.
uty. deputy. We brought up under the side
of the little steamer, and the wide
surprised face of a Swedish deck deckhand
hand deckhand stared down at us.
"Let me aboard! I must coma
aboard," I cried.
Other faces appeared, then a rope rope-ladder.
ladder. rope-ladder. Somehow I was mounting
It a dizzy feat to wtdch only the tu tumult
mult tumult of my emotions made me Indif Indifferent.
ferent. Indifferent. Bare brawny arms of sailors
clutched at me and drew me to the
deck. There at once I was the cen center
ter center of a circle of speechless and aston astonished
ished astonished persons, all men but one,
"Well?" demanded a large breezy
voice. "What's this m-aan? What do
you want aboard my ship?""
I looked up at a red-faced man In
a large straw hat.
T want my aunt," I explained.
"Your aunt?" he roared. "Why the
devil should you think Tve got your
"You have got her," I replied with
firmness. "I don't see her, but she's
here somewhere."
The captain of the Rufus Smith
shook two large red fists above his
"Another lunatic !" he shouted. "I'd
as soon have a white horse and a min minister
ister minister aboard as go to sea in a floating
bedlam !"
As the captain's angry thunder
died away came the small, anxious
voice of Aunt Jane.
"What's the matter? Oh, please tell
me what's the matter!" she was say saying
ing saying as she edged her way Into the
group. Her eyes, round, pale, blink blinking
ing blinking a little in the tropical glare,
roved over the circle until they lit on
me. Right where she stood Aunt Jane
petrified. Her poor little chin dropped
until It disappeared altogether. In the
folds of her plump neck, and she re remained
mained remained speechless, stricken. Immobile
as a wax figure In an exhibition.
"Aunt Jane," I said, "you must come
right back to shore with me." I spoke
calmly, for unless you are perfectly

calm with Aunt Jane you fluster her.
She replied only by a slight gob-
bling In her throat, but the other
woman spoke In a loud voice, ad addressed
dressed addressed not to me but to the universe
In general.
"The Young Person Is mad !" It was
an unmistakably British intonation.
This, then, was Miss Violet HIgglesby-Browne.
I saw a grim, bony,
stocky shapes in a companion fcos fcos-tume
tume fcos-tume to my aunt's. Around the edges
of her cork helmet her short iron-gray
hair visibly bristled. She had a mas massive
sive massive head, and a seamed and rugged
countenance which did Its best to live
down the humiliation of a ridiculous
little nose with no bridge.
But what riveted my eyes was the
deadly glare with, which hers were
turned on me. I "saw that not only
was she as certain pf my Identity as
though she had guided me from my
first tottering steps, but that In a
flash she had grasped my motives,
alms and purposes, and meant once
for all to face, out-general and defeat
me with great slaughter.
So she announced to the company
with deliberation: "The Young Per Person
son Person is mad !"
It nettled me extremely.
"Mad!" I flung back at her. rBe rBe-cause
cause rBe-cause I wish to save my poor aunt
from such a situation as this? It
would be charitable to infer madness
In those who have led her Into it!"
When I reviewed this speech after afterward
ward afterward I realized that It was not, under
the circumstances, the best calculated
to win me friends.
"Jane!" said Miss Higglesby-Browne
In deep and awful tones, "the time has
come to prove your strength!"
Aunt Jane proved It by uttering a
shrill yelp, and clutehlng her hair
with a reckless disregard of- its hav having
ing having originally been that of a total
stranger. So severe were her shrieks
and struggles that it was with diffi difficulty
culty difficulty that she was borne below in A
arms of two strong men.
I had seen Aunt Jane in hysterics
before she had them that time abdut
,the convict. I was not frightened, but
I hurried after her- neck and neck
with Miss Browne. It was fifteen
minutes before Aunt Jane came to,
and then she would only moan. I
.bathed her head, and held her hand.
and did all the regulation things un under
der under the baleful eye of Miss Browne,
who steadfastly refused to go away,
but sat elarine like a Korean who
sees her prey about to be snatched
'from her.
In the midst of my ministrations X
awoke suddenly to a rhythmic heave
and throb which pervaded the ship.
Dropping Aunt Jane's hand I rushed
on deck. There lay the various pieces
of my baggage, and in the distance
the boat with the two brown rowers
was skipping shoreward over the rip
pies. As for the Rufus Smith, she
was under way, and- heading out of
the roadstead for the open sea.
I dashed aft to the captain, who
stood issuing orders in the voice of an
aggrieved fog-horn.
' "Captain!" I cried, "wait; turn
around! You must put my aunt and
me ashore !"
He whirled on me, showing a crim
son angry fare, "Turn around. Is It,
turn around?" he shouted. "Do you
suppose I can loaf about the harbor
here a-waitin' on your aunt s fltjs?
You come aboard without me askln.
Now you t-an go along with the rest.
This here ship has got her course set
far Frisco, pick's' jzj Leeward island

on the way, and anyBody that" ain't
goln' in that direction Is welcome to
Jump overboard."
That la how I happened to go to
Leeward Island.

Apollo and Soma Others.
The Rufus Smith, tramp freighter,
bad been chartered to convey, the
Harding-Browne expedition to Lee Leeward
ward Leeward Island, which lies about three
hundred miles west of Panama, and
could be picked up by the freighter
In her course. She was a little dingy
boat with such small accommodations
jthat I cannot imagine where the ma majority
jority majority of her paasengers stowed them
selves away. My aunt and Miss
Brown had a stateroom between them
.the size of a packing-box, and some somebody
body somebody turned out and resigned anoth another
er another to me. I retired thre to dress for
dinner. In the haste of my departure
.from San Francisco I had not brought
a trunk, so the best I was able to pro produce
duce produce In the way of a crusher for Miss
Higglesby-Browne and her fellow-passengers
was a cool little white gown,
which would shine at least by con contrast
trast contrast with Miss Browne's severely util utilitarian
itarian utilitarian costume. .White is becoming
to my hair, which narrow-minded per persons
sons persons term red, but which has been
known to cause the more discriminat discriminating
ing discriminating to dram heavily on the dictionary
ifor adjectives. My face is small and
heart-shaped, with features strictly
for use and not for ornament, but t or or-.tunately
.tunately or-.tunately Inconspicuous. As for my
eyes, I think tawny quite -the nicest
word, though Aunt Jane calls them
'hazel and I have even heard whisper;
of green.
Five minutes after the gong sound
ed I walked into the cabin. Miss
.Browne, Captain Watklns of the
'freighter, and half a dozen men were
already at the table. I slid unobtru unobtrusively
sively unobtrusively Into the one vacant place, for fortunately
tunately fortunately remote from the captain,
who glared at me savagely, as though
still embittered by the recollection of
my aunt's fits.
"Gentlemen,' said Mlsa Browne in
Icy tones, "Miss Virginia Harding."
Two of the men rose, the other!
stared and ducked. Except for Mis
.Browne and the cajptaln, I had re re-icelved
icelved re-icelved on coming aboard only the most
'blurred Impression of my fellow-voy-'agers.
I remembered them merely as
a composite of khaki and cork hel hel-ments
ments hel-ments and astounded 6tarlng faces.
But I felt that as the abetters of Miss
Browne a hostile and sinister atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere enveloped them all.
Being thus in the camp of the" en enemy,
emy, enemy, I sat down in silence and devoted
myself to my soup. The majority oi
my companions did likewise audibly
But presently I heard a voice at mj
"I say, what a Jolly good sailor you
seem to be pity your aunt's not!"
I looked up and saw Apollo sitting
beside me. Or rather, shall I say 8
young man who might have walked
out of an advertisement for a ready ready-made
made ready-made clothing house, so Ideal and im impossible
possible impossible was his beauty. He was verj
tall I had to tilt my chin quite pain
fully to look up at him and from the
loose collar of his silk shirt his throat
rose like a column. Ills skin was a
beautiful clear pink and white just
tinged with tan like a meringue that
has been in the oven for two mjnutei
exactly. He had a straight, chiseled
profile and his hair was thick and
.chestnut and wavy and he had cleai
eea-gray eyes. To give him at onet
his full name and titles, he was the
Honorable Cuthbert Patrick Ruth
more Vane, of High Staunton Manor
'Kent, England. But as I was ignorant
of this, I can truthfully say that hli
looks stunned me purely on their owi
Outwardly calm, I replied, "Yes
Its too bad. but then who evei
dreamed that Aunt Jane would go ad
venturing at her time of life?
thought nobody over the age of thlr
teen, and then boys, ever went treas
"Ah, but lads of thirteen couldn't
well come such a distance on their
own, you know," returned Apollo, with
the kindest air of making allowance
for the female Intellect.
I hurriedly turned the subject
"I really can't Imagine Aunt Jane
on a desert Island. What will she do
if she meets a cannibal and he tries
to eat her?"
"Oh, really, now," argued the.para'
gon earnestly, "I'm quite 6ure there's
no danger of that, don't you know?
believe there are no natives at all on
the Island, or else quite tame ones, I
fprget which, and there are four of us
chaps, with no end of revolvers and
"What Will SJie Do If She Meets a
Cannibal and He Trie to Eat Hefr
things. Mr. Shaw sitting opposite
Miss Browne, you knowis rather
running things, so If you feel nervous
you should talk to him. Was with thje
South Polar expedition and all that
knows no end about this sort of thing
wouldn't for a moment think of let letting
ting letting ladies run the risk of being eat eaten.'
en.' eaten.' I peeped around Apollo for a
fflms of the ettrtenced-Mr. .Shaw.

I saw 'a strdTTg -featured,"" weather weather-beaten
beaten weather-beaten profile, the face of a man eonfe eonfe-where
where eonfe-where In his thirties, and looking,
from this side view at least, not only
stern but grim.
I made up my mind at once that the
backbone of the party, and Inevitably
the leader in Its projected villainies,
whatever they might be. was this
rugged-looking Mr. Shaw. You
couldn't fancy him as the misled fol follower
lower follower of anybody, even the terrific
As It seemed an unpropltlous mo moment
ment moment for taking counsel with Mr. Shaw
about cannibals. I tried another tack
with the beautiful youth at my aide.
"How did you like Panama? I
fancy the old town Is very pictur picturesque."
esque." picturesque." "Oh, rather P assented Mr. Vane.
"At least, that la what those painter
chaps call It met a couple of 'em at
the hotel. Beastly little narrow
streets and houses in a shocking state
and all that. I like to see property
kept up, myself."
"I am afraid." I said severely, "that
you are a phlllstlnel"
He blinked a little, "Ah quite

so!" he murmured, recovering himself!
gallantly. "One of those chaps that
backed Goliath against David, what?"
From this conversational Impasse
we were rescued by the Interposition
of the gentleman opposite, whose small
twinkling eyes had been taking me In
with Jntentness.
"I did 6ome fllttln about that little
old burg on my own hook," he in informed
formed informed us, "and what I got to say Is,
It needs wakln up. I might have took
a hand In It myself, if I hadn't have
met up with Miss Browne and your
a'nt Yes, sir, I had a slic'i little
proposition or two up my sleeve.
Backed by some of the biggest capi capital
tal capital In the U. S. A. In fact, there's
a bunch of fellers up there in God's
country that's pretty sore on old H.
H. for passln things up this way.
Kep' the wires hummln for two-three
days, till they seen I wasn't to be
switched, and then the Old Man him himself
self himself no use mentionln names, but I
guess you know who I mean Wall
Street would, quick enough, anyway
the Old Man himself threatened to
put his yacht in commission and come
down to find out what sort of little
game H. H. was playln on him. But
I done like Br'er Rabbit jest lay low.
Hamilton H. Tubbs knows a good thing
when he sees It about as quick as the
next one and he knows enough to
keep mum about it, too!"
Three or four rough-looking men,
of whom one, a certain Captain Mag Magnus,
nus, Magnus, belonged to our party and the
rest to the ship, continued vigorously
to hack their way through the meal
with clattering knives and forks. Of
other sounds there was none. Such
gloom weighed heavily on the genial
spirit of Mr. Tubbs, and he lightened
It by rising to propose a toast.
"Ladles and gentlemen, to her now
unfortunately laid low by the pangs of
mal de mer our friend and bony dear,
Miss Harding!"
This was bewildering, for neither
by friend nor foe could Aunt Jane be
called bony. Later In the light of Mr.
Tubbs's passion for triasslcal allusion,
I decided to translate It bona dea, and
consider the family complimented. At
the moment I sat stunned, but Miss
Browne, with greater self-possession,
majestically Inclined her head and
"In the name of our absent friend,
I thank you."
In spite of wistful looks from the
beautiful youth as we rose from the
table, and the" allurement of a tropic
moon, I remained constant to duty
and Aunt Jane, and immured myself
in her stateroom, where I passed an
enlivening evening listening to her
moans. She showed a faint returning
spark of life when 1 mentioned Cuth Cuthbert
bert Cuthbert Vane, and raised her head to
murmur that be was Honorable and
she understood though not the heir,
still likely to Inherit and perhaps after
all Providence
The unspoken end of Aunt Jane's
sentence pursued me into dreams In
which an unknown gentleman oblig obligingly
ingly obligingly broke his neck riding to hounds
and left Apollo heir to the title and
(Continued Tomorrow)
a V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 431
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
For Fall Planting
We are Receiving New
Crop Seeds Daily
Phone 435
Special Invitation
To Osr Portly Friends
Costfort for
Conservative Dressers
3. L Chandler :
Second Floor Thompson Build-
ing, Opposite Harrington Hall J
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.


All mis wm



The Fashion Center


;. Store

rjinvfu Roll'
KllYYy IjQ.ll as
Uneedas and all former
10c. pkg. Crax 8c 3 for 20c
All former 20c. packages. .. 1 5c
Tall Pink Salmon ; 15c
Campbell's Soup.... 12c 4 for 45c
Octagon Soap 8c 3 for 21 c
Export Soap, per doz 55c
Cherry Bell Flour 24 lbs.. ..$1.45
Sauer's Self-Rising Flour,
24 pounds $1.45
W. Baker's Cocoa half lb 30c
One pound good Tea.. 30c
Senate Coffee, 1 lb ......40c
Senate Coffee, 2 lbs 75c
Senate Coffee. 3 lbs $1.10
Argo Salmon 40c 2 for 75c
Tall Pink Salmon, per can.... 15c
Virginia Dare Wine, large... .65c
Virginia Dare Wine, small. .. .40c,
Always Plenty of Fresh

r a mi mnno i?wnAnTrf7 QTil

Merchants Block


We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
POLAR1NE Heavy Oil, five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars

Jas. Enjjesser, Prop.

J)ay Phone 258
Negotiable Storage Receipt

f o


Advertise In TIi


"a ar wec flsr
good as any and less in price
Reddick Peanut Butter, 1 lb... 30c
Evaporated Milk, large 15e
Per zoben : $1.70
Evaporated Milk, small .7c
'er dozen 80c
Three Argo Starch 25e
One doz. Argo Starch........ 95c
Evaporated Peaches, lb 15c
Quart jars of Honey 65c
Quart cans Syrup 30c
Pint jars or bottles 15e
Syrup drawn from bbl, gal.... 75c
Purina Feed for cows, chickens,
horses, hogs.
Firestone Tires, 30x3 $10-95
Firestone Tires, 30x3 .. .$13-95
Red Tubes, 30x3 .$2-65
Re4 Tubes, 30x3 $3-10
Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2-1 5
Grey Tubes, 30x3 $2 55
Eggs. Free Delivery
Night Phone 5
m r p i Haa

17 v



Issued oa Cctttm, AutwsoSiIlea. Etc

LCaS CISTA!C, uyiuu




i JulLi








A Bunch of Kisses

A rlminc; Children under 12, 15c

rtUiiliaaiUlIo Adults -

m mi

. -



If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.

A postcard thi morning from
George Chambers at the Greenville,
S. C, army sanitarium there, says he
i3 doing well and sends best wishes
to all his friends.

100 of the Old Favorites in Victor
records not obtainable for three years
now at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t


The many friends in Ocala of Mr.
Malcolm Williams of Gainesville, for formerly
merly formerly residing in Ocala, where for
several years he was' the popular
ticket agent for the Atlantic Coast
Linewill learn with much interest of
his marriage on July 6th to Mrs. Cul Culpepper,
pepper, Culpepper, also of Gainesville, and be beloved
loved beloved by a large circle of friends. Mr.

Williams is now filling the position of

passenger agent for the Atlantic
Coast Line in Gainesville. His Ocala
friends will extend their congratula congratulations
tions congratulations and best wishes.

Judge D. S. Williams left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Marcellus, N. Y., where he
will spend the next two months with
his daughters.

"Victor Records' for August now
on sale at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Mrs. Calvin West and children have
returned home from a pleasant visit
in Tennessee with relatives.


Miss Frances Tarver has accepted a
position in the county clerk's office.

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons and
baby left yesterday afternoon for
Savannah, Ga., where they will spend

a few days en route to Statesboro,
where Mrs. Simmons and baby will
spend several weeks, but Mr. Simmons
will return home after a week's absence.


Farm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revels, over Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. tf

Mr. H. A. Waterman leaves Thurs Thursday
day Thursday for Jacksonville, where he will be
joined by his wife and together they
will take quite an extended trip north,
visiting New York city and Niagara
Falls. While in the metropolis Mr.
Waterman will select a fall line of
goods for his popular haberdashery.

Mr. J. M. Douglas and family of
Weirsdale were shoppers in the city

Mr. T. K. Clyburn of Summerfield
leaves today for a six weeks visit
with his sister in Montana.

BOOK SHOP 800 titles.






Buy your table supplies as a man bays his merchandise Buy
the best at the lowest possible price cash is the
factor that makes genuine saving possible

Make Your Grocery Money Go Farther.
These Prices Cut the Cost of Living. &
They are Regular Prices No Special.
They live you an idea of what you can save here

National Biscuit Company's Cakes
- and Crackers, all 10c. fi?f
packages. ............ i SJ v

All 20c. packages
two for. .... y. .
No. 1 Corned Beef Beef-per
per Beef-per tin. . ... .



One pound net tins Corned
Beef Hash, per tin. ....

Kingan's Pork and Beans, large tins.

Think of it, a meal in a

35c tins Calumet Baking
Powder, per tin ........
35c. tins Rumf ord Baking
Powder, per tin ........

20c. tins Rumf ord Baking
Powder, per tin
No. 2 1-2 tins Hunt's Califor California
nia California Peaches, per tin .....
No. 3 tins Griffith & Skelley
Asparagus, 50c value, tin
No 2 tins Hillsdale Sliced
Pineapple, per tin

Campbell's Famous Soup, any 1 1
kind, per tin A AG

Tetley's Tea, small
packages. ........



25 c

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hunter and

family have returned from a pleasant
outing at Salt Springs.

Let us deliver your grocery order

with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf

Mrs. Stirling Hooper will leave in a

few days for a visit with reltaives and

friends in Kentucky.

You are going to buy at HAR-

GRAVES' Cash and Carry Store be

cause there youH save money. 807 S.

Lime St. 27-tf

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Needham and
Mr. and Mrs. Will Needham left this
moniing in their car for yDaytona,
where they will visit Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Needham's daughter, Mrs.
Melton and before returning will visit
in Jacksonville will another daughter,
Mrs. James Morris.


The WT. O. WT. Association of Mar Marion
ion Marion and adjoining counties will hold
its annual picnic on Friday, August

19, 1921, at Fellowship.

The New York convention is over

and all Woodmen are anxious to hear
the results. It is the intention of the
association to have every delegate
from the Florida jurisdiction that at attended
tended attended the New York convention pres present
ent present to make addresses on that occas

The association has secured the
services of the Ocala band to add to
the attractions of the day. Everybody
invited. See paper for program later.
H. L. Shearer,
C. K. Sage,
W. W. Stripling,
Program Committee.

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. McCarley and J
daughter, Jane of West Palm Beach,
left this afternoon for Boardman, j

where they will visit relatives for
several weeks, after a pelasant visit
in the city, guests of Mrs. McCarley's
brother, Mr. Fred W. Cook, and family.

Miss Laura Robinson of Orlando is
a visitor in the city, a guest at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. R. V. Ott.

" The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at the Masonic hall Tuesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3 o'clock.

50 Latest Books at the Book Shop.

Our field and garden seeds are all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting & Phillips, Ocala,
Fla. 21-tf

Mr. R. R. Carroll left Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Jacksonville to spend the
week-end with his wife, who is visit visiting
ing visiting al the home of her mother, Mrs.

Tetley's Tea,



Everything in the line of house fur furnishings
nishings furnishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

Miss Bettye Burton will return to
her home at Leesburg tomorrow after
a week's visit in the city, the guest of
Miss Meme Davis.
Several exceptional 'bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm

Mr. Fred. Caulkins of Jacksonville,
has returned to his home after a
pleasant week-end visit in. the city,
the guest of friends at the' Bonita
Fishing Clab on the gulf.

Arrival and departure of passenger
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
anteed. N
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive

! 2:20 r.m J .-u-l.-srnville-N'York 2:10 am

1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 jim Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 tim Tampa-
Mnuee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 em N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 :ur Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 cm Tr.:aa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 ; rn Tun.i.a-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pro
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jcck3onville-N'York 2:33 tm
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gair.sville 3:24 pro
5:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 nm Sl.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm SLPclsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 cm Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dur,eIlon-Lkeland 11:03 pro
3:30Tm Ilnmosassa 1:25 pro
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 r.m Cair.esv411e .' 11:50 am


Dr and Mrs. A. H. Wingo and Mrs.
E. O. Powell of Lynne. were among
the attendants at the Fifth Sunday
Union meeting of the Marion Baptist
Association, which was held in this
city at the Baptistnhurch last week.

The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store. 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf

Come in Get the Habit You will soon feel at home

and like the rest of our SATISFIED CUS CUS-SOMERS
SOMERS CUS-SOMERS You will be delighted.



h Cash and Carry
?s One East and One West ol Cily Square

Pacific Coast Likes Lawn Dice

Mrs. J. W. Felts and daughter, Miss
Eunice Felts, left the latter part of
last week for Laurens, S. C, where
they will spend the next few weeks,
and en route will stop in Jacksonville
for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Percy
Smith. Miss Felts is the competent
long distance operator at the telephone
exchange and her many friends wish
her a pleasant vacation. It is also
hoped that the change will be of much
benefit to Mrs. Felt3, who has not been
in good health for some time.

14c. buys a tall can of Van Camp's
evaporated milk, 7c. buys the baby

size, at HARGRAVES' Cash and Carry

Grocery, 807 S. Lime St. 27-tf

Miss Winnie Gordon's many friends
are glad to have her back home again
after a winter spent at New Orleans,

where she attended school.

Our fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the city. Main

Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf

I -if v-'i'L- i
I r- h :; x r: u 1 : r;
-. .....sw" '. i r.i. i wmr

Mrs. Ola Potter, son and daughter,
Gene and Dollie, have returned home

from a pleasant vacation spent in Al

Notice is hereby given that all per

sons in Ocala liable to pay taxes on

personal property must make 'settle

ment by August first.

Henry Gordon,

G-21-0t Chief of Police.

The opening chapters of "Spanish

Doubloons" appear today. Be sure to
read them. It is among the most pop

ular of recent stories.

Col. R. F. Rogers performed a mar

riage ceremony Saturday night at his
home uniting Mr. Harry V. Jones and
Miss Beulah R. Baker of this city.

Both parties have many friends in
Ocala who will learn with much inter interest
est interest of their marriage and extend congratulations.

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

Judge Futch issued a marriage li license
cense license Saturday to Mr. Charles R. Hill
of Tampa and Miss Lila Shephard of
Waterbury, S. C.

1C0 of the Old Favorites in Victor
records not obtainable for three years
now at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

The Philathea junior class of the
Baptist church is planning for a large
candy sale Friday morning at 9:30 to
be held on the Ocala House porch.
Look for farther notices.

'itoi'av. 'Vejnesday, briday.
''iii. ;jy, Thursday. Saturday.


Bring us your

and Auto Repairing

I Satisfaction Guaranteed t
H Ochlawaha Ave.
jj & Orange St.

Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work fcr the money than any other
contractor in the city.


ii mi i MMb

jT -V.

v.. rv


BOOK SHOP 800 titles. 3t

"Victor Records" for August now
on sale at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Mr. James Pyles of Jacksonville
spent Sunday in the city with rela relatives
tives relatives and friends.

Boiled ham and chipped dried beef
are just the things for a luncheon
these warm days. Main Street Mar Market,
ket, Market, phone 108. tf

Mr- and Mrs. Harry Booher and
little son. accompanied by their guests,
Mr. and Mrs. Newberry of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, spent the week end with rela relatives
tives relatives in Clearwater.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Drake and
daughter, Mrs. Gladys Fox have re returned
turned returned home from a pleasant two
weeks' stay at Pass-a-Grille. St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg and other j-oinls on the west

La wn dice, a jjuuie invented by. Francis Ii. Dyas of Los Angeles, Is rap rapidly
idly rapidly attaining popularity on rlie Pacific coast. The Ime dice are shaken one at
a time and "bowled" on the sward. Otherwise it is the same old "African

Advertise In The Star It Pays

There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market Market-Phone
Phone Market-Phone 158. tf

s Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gates are receiv receiving
ing receiving congratulations upon the arrival
of a fine son born this morning at the
Marion County Hospital.

Pink salmon in tall tins 14c, flat
tins 10c, sardines in oil 5c. at HAR HARGRAVES',
GRAVES', HARGRAVES', 07 S. Lime Sit. 27-tf

50 Latest Books at the Book Shop.

Mrs. M. M. Foxworth and two sons,
of Live Oak, are visiting Mrs. J. T.
. Miss Rachel Veal, the efficient as assistant
sistant assistant in the county superintendent's
office, spent the week-end at her home
in Cotton Plant.

Mrs. Alison Wartrnar.n and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mary Louise left Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for an extended stay with her
parents at Fordyce, Ark.


lr ...


1 I

' i f
w E

Capt. Jane Herveux, f.-.uiou Kmu-h
avlatrix, has Itt-en commissioned eaj eaj-tnin
tnin eaj-tnin in the police reserve of New York
and ans'gned to the avhttion division.
She Is shown here in her new uniform.



CcnductJ ky Ka.UonI Council of Lh
Boy Scout of Ajoarica.)


By Wilftrd A. Peterson.
There's a heap tasks before us
And it somehow sort o seems
That the men who make great cations
Are the men who follow dreams.
We've been dreaming of world brother brotherhood.
hood. brotherhood. Of universal peace.
And chaos would be certain
If the dreaming we should cease.
There's a dream somewhere within zas
Of a cation strong and great ;
Of a manhood good and coble.
With the pluck Instead of "fate."
Ifs a dream of love In action,
If en wholl lead the nations far.
With the Golden Rule before them
As their leading, guiding star.
Wt cannot stop at dreaming.
We have got to form a plan.
For the boy of today, tomorrow
Will be the Nation's man.
In our boyhood lies tomorrow.
In our boyhood lies our dreams. -Boys
will be MEN If well help 'era.
It Is "up to us. It seems 1
Oh, life Is full' of battles;
But the greatest one to me
Is to help our future manhood
Better citizens to be.
Here's the secret we are searching.
Here's the mighty LIGHT we need,"



Geo. MacKay I Co. j
Gcah. Ha. l

Mr. William Thomas of Alachua is
visiting his aunt, Mrs. W. R. Reeves.

The "A" club will be entertained by
Miss Sue Moore this evening at her
home on Fort King avenue.

Mr. R. V. Ott returned this after afternoon
noon afternoon from a brief business trip to

Mrs. DeWitt Griffin and daughter
have returned home from a month's
visit in North Carolina.

Miss Ida Mae Cam of Reddick is
the guest of Mis3 Rubye Tucker.

A Dog's Life.
A banjo manufacturer of South Southward
ward Southward England, was f.ned for cruelty
to a dus !y kttrpiu;: it oa a chain.
He was uul to have admitted that
the animal had betn chalued for 10
years, and had been out only oaca
during that period. Afterward It was
found to be dying and was destroyed
with the owner's -onsent. The magis magistrate
trate magistrate descril-tl the uuense as sentenc sentencing
ing sentencing 'h'n to canine penal servitude.

Something Needed.
There Is some prvu t force lacking la
this country to!ay." an exrhange says.
That's so. brnjit'T. but what Is It?
Frequently we I thought that It's
a faoitiillor wt, i:s remain perma permanently
nently permanently nd a-fhHj n the Jb
to: Tt riyl


The plan tr making scouts' agents
In the conservation movement in the
state of Pennsylvania, has met with
more than the anticipated success.
At present more than 6.000 Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania boy scouts are enrolled as for forest
est forest guides, the proud possessors of
certificates of service signed by Glf Glf-ford
ford Glf-ford Plnchot,, the state commissioner
f forestry.
' According to Solan Ii Partes, scout
commissioner of Reading, chief forest
guide and originator of the forest
guide plan, the movement has two ob objects:
jects: objects: one, the preservation and con conservation
servation conservation of the forests and the bird
and other wild life in them, and sec second,
ond, second, the development of good scout scouting,
ing, scouting, with a distinct new feature added
In the responsibility for wild life and
a greater interest in tree, birds and
wild life generally which is strictly in
line with the scout plan of outdoor
life and Interests. It is believed that
the plan will be of great value wher wherever
ever wherever it is tried. The scouts of Berks
county, Pa., have saved, it is claimed,
during the year, over one hundred
thousand dollars' worth of forest
growth from destruction by fire, and

thla is only one of the 67 counties
which are benefited by this splendid



In Topeka, Kan., they are proud of

William Mennlnger. William joined
a troop of scouts as a tenderfoot In
March, 1913. By July of the same
year he was a first class scout, with

his eye on merit badge achievement.
He qualified for 53 of the badges, thus
making himself more than a "double
eagle." He Is one of the six veteran
scouts of Topeka. an assistant scout scoutmaster,
master, scoutmaster, an expert examiner In bird
study, a member of the special court
of honor, has been an editor of the
Topeka Boy Scouts Trail and served as
assistant scout executive in the ab absence
sence absence of the executive. At present
he Is studying medicine at CornelL





DRESSMAKING Men's shirts a spe

cialty. Mrs. Darling and Mrs.
Woods. Phone 1S2. 20-tf

FOR SALE For quick acceptance,

five shares Southern Motors, $315.
Box 375, Houston, Texas. 29-3t

FOR RENT Furnished house, all

modern conveniences. Apply to C.
V. Roberts, 213 W. Broadway or
phone 305. 29-6t

FOR RENT Comfortably furnished

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

FOR SALE Quantity of steel pul

leys and shafting; several cone pul pulleys.
leys. pulleys. Apply at Star office. 29-3t


north of express office. W. S. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. 28-tf


good mechanical condition. Auto Autogenous
genous Autogenous Welding Co. 2S-3t

FARM BARGAIN Would you be in

terested in a real farm of over
three hundred acres, all stocked and
ready to go? On hard road six
miles from Ocala. Good, substan substantial
tial substantial residence, barns and other
buildings. Under good new wire
fence and plenty of cross" fences.
,Price 17,500. Terms i $7500 cash,
easy payments on balance. This is
a real snap for anyone wanting a
location for medium size stock
farm. Address "Farm Bargain,"
care Star, Ocala, Fla. 27-6t

COWS FOR SALE One extra fine
Jersey cow and heifer calf two
months old; one graded Jersey, four
gallon cow, will be fresh in Novem November,
ber, November, now giving over two gallons;
one 34 Holstein heifer, 2l& years
old. first calf; one graded Jersey
heifer, will be fresh in August; one
extra fine Jersey male 2 years
old. Let me knor your wants for
a cow and I can quickly tell you
whether I can supply you or not.
Abner Pooser, Box 347, Ocala. 26-tf

WTANTED To buy for cash, mercan mercantile
tile mercantile business. Explain all in first
letter. P. O. Box 265. 25-Ct

Boy scouts of Louisville, Ky are en
rolled in the local membership of Th
Guardians of Property" and take i
special pledge to safeguard property,
especially at home, school or church.
The same boys are called upon to as assist
sist assist in handling crowds at parades,
the verdict Jelng that they are Just as
efficient as the police in this difficult
job some change from the old days
when the small boy and the policeman
used to be sworn enemies. "Cheese it
the copl" now reads "Glory be! A
boy scout I"

In its annual report Troop Sixteen
of San Diego, CaL, says through Its
scoutmaster: "Bly troop assisted In
xtlngulshing five fires; James Lanke Lanke-loy,
loy, Lanke-loy, first class, re-vued a woman who
fell under a street car; the scoutmas scoutmaster
ter scoutmaster applied first aid to three accident
victims and also saved two people
from drowning."

FOR RENT Two large unfurnished
rooms; lights, both and porch. Ap Apply
ply Apply 304 Alvarez St, R. II. Cunning Cunning-brim.
brim. Cunning-brim. 25-6t
GUAVAS Fine Lake Griffin guavas
for rale in crate lots. Suitable for
' jc!i;.s. Piice $1.50 crate f. o. b.
Lecebur;;. Order NOW to be sure
yoa get thiui. F. E. Wetheibee.

Agert, LetFburg. Fla. 7-5-tf

FOR SALE Iron water tank, in
good order, COO gal'on capacity,
with 40 or 50 feet of pipe. Apply to
Star office or write to box 404,
FOR RENT Large store room be.
twetn Masters and Bitting & Phil Phillips
lips Phillips drug store, west of courthouse,
on Magnolia street. Apply Guaran Guarantee
tee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 20-tf
A2.A a my Pone number, and
HO all kinds cf HAULING
(whether light or heavy, short or long
distance) is my business. Household
moving and baggage my specialties.
L. E. Cordrey. 15-tf

WANTED 50-acre truck farm, fruit fruited,
ed, fruited, on good road, close to station;
price must be right; give complete
description. Mr. Storer, Box 235,
Atlanta, Ga. 21-10t
FOR SALE Ferns. Box 108, Lowell,
Fla. 8-l-3t

Troop No. 1 of Upland, InL, reports
that Scout Rex Rhluehart stopped a
runaway horse and also pulled a
youngster out of a river.
Forty convicts in the Eastern peni penitentiary
tentiary penitentiary In Philadelphia, contributed
$170 to a local campaign for the pro promotion
motion promotion of scouting- The men Said
that they gave the money because
they believed that through the bov
scouting movement man;- boys might
be saved from "what we are today."
Gold Mining New P rotate
There Is scant romance In goM
mining today, when natural science
has taken the place of ploneerlsm and
chance. There Is none at all In the
recently published statement of a .San
Francisco magnate who announced
that his workmen snd expert geolo geologists
gists geologists had Mocked out $'1000.000 worti
cf ore In one Arizona mountain in the
last two years, and that excavation
and the production of bullion woulJ
now begin.

LOST White wire automobile wheel,
31x4 Oldfield tire, on Ocala-Lake
Weir road, Saturday afternoon. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Notify Lee Sharpe, Ocala,
Fla. l-3t

FOR SALE Liberty Six touring;
good shape; rive jrood tires, two of
them cords. Or will trade for Ford
and take the difference. J. F. Chip Chip-man,
man, Chip-man, Colonial Hotel. 8-l-3t

WANTED Bright, energetic young
women to canvass quick selling
toilet articles from house-to-house
in home city. Also to work drug druggists.
gists. druggists. Can earn four dollars per day
in commissions. Full particulars
furnished. Write at once THE
NODOR CO., Box 1521, Richmond,
Va. If

FOR RENT Sleeping rooms, ?2 a
week; furnished rooms for light
housekeeping, $15 a month. Apply to
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick. 34 S. Sanchez
street. -'

TAKEN UP Two mare mules, 12 to
13 years old, August 1st, at V.ih.
school building. Owner caa Iw
same by paying expenres. I..
Brvsnt O "c'r. T.-" 4

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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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