The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
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. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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1U V






WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight except probably showers in extreme south portion; Thursday partly cloudy with local thunderehowera. TEMPERATURES This morning, 72.. This aftsrnocn, S2.





Marion County's Crack Country Team
Went Down Under the Onslaught
of the Metropolitans

The machinery of the Arlo Box
Company's ball team is made chiefly
for handling pine logs so the heavy
oak timber of the Ocala nine was too
heavy for them and broke down the
same skids that successfully slid
Ocala to defeat a few weeks ago.
In spite of many setbacks in secur securing
ing securing a team Ocala was at last able to
get ten men together and go out to
Oak yesterday afternoon to play the
boys there. It looked for a while as
if we would have to play with seven
or eight men. Luffman was sick and
could not go. Liddell was in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Harry Wood was partly dis disabled.
abled. disabled. Leavengood said he didn't
think he could get off (but the writer
kidnapped him) and Stevens couldn't
leave his job.
The Arlo boys were full of errors
yesterday and gave Ocala most of her
runs. No special features were evi evident
dent evident unless one ; might mention the
hitting of Clements. Although he
was pitching and does not usually hit
when working in the box, the Com- j
mercial kid landed on three safeties
out of four times at bat. Leavengood
and Wood each got two hits out of
five chances. x-
First inning: The game started off
tight for the first-four innings, neither
side crossing the plate. Leavengood
led the batting order for, Ocala and
flew out to center field. Brooks got
on first when Franklyn errored. Wood
reached the first sack when Christo Christopher
pher Christopher dropped his fly but Brooks was
forced at second on the play. Powell
struck out. iPerez took the lead for
Arlo and was hit by Clements but he
showed lack of head work and tried to
steal second on Leavengood. Leaven Leavengood
good Leavengood stopped nearly all attempts in
that direction yesterday. H13 arm
was true as a rifle and Swink had
glue in his glove. Kelley went out,
third to first. Christopher went out,
second to first.
Second: Swink got on by an error
by third, but Harris, Horne and Gates
struck out in rapid succession. Frank Franklyn
lyn Franklyn and Pierce flew out to center and
right. Lindsay struck out.
Third: Clements drew an error from
Franklyn and reached first safely.
Leavengood flew but to second. Brooks
struck out and Wood singled, but
Clements was caught off second for
the third out. One strike out and two
fouls stopped Arlo in this round.
Fourth: Both teams did the one,
two, three stunt.
. Fifth: Horne for Ocala got on
when Franklyn errored. Franklyn re repeated
peated repeated the dose and Gates stopped at
first, Horne on second. Clements
singled and filled the cases. Leaven Leavengood
good Leavengood singled and scored Horne and
Gates. Kelley errored and Brooks
reached first while Clements scored.
Wood drew an error and Leavengood
scored. Powell flew out to third. Swink
struck out. Harris doubled and clean cleaned
ed cleaned the bases, scoring Brooks and
Wood. Horne, went out, first to the
pitcher. Ocala batted round in that
inning and got six scores. Arlo got
mad and staged a rally. .Franklyn
drew an error from Powell. Powell
made a beautiful stop but overthrew
first. Pierce singled. Lindsay went out
pitcher to first, advancing the run runners
ners runners a base. Roberts went out third
to first and Franklyn scored. Pierce
scored when Leavengood dropped the
ball. Luffman went out second to
first. Oca'a, 6; Arlo, 2.
Sixth: Gates drew an error from
Perez-to lead .off. Clements singled
and Gates went to second. Leaven Leavengood
good Leavengood struck iut. Brooks doubled, scor
ing Gates and Clements. Wood sin singled.
gled. singled. Powell bunted and reached first
but Brooks was catfght between third
and home. Swink went out short to
first. Arlo made two more Jn the
sixth. Riled led off with a single and
stole second. Perez got an error from j
Powell. Kelley singled and scored
Riles. Perez scored in an attempt to
stop Kelley from stealing second.
Christopher and Franklyn struck out
and Pierce went out pitcher to first.
Ocala, 8; Arlo, 4.
Seventh: Haris led off with an out,
pitcher to first. Horne singled but was
forced at second when Gates hit to
short. Clements singled. Leavengood
doubled and scored Gates. Brooks
went out short to first. Lindsay led off
for Arlo and drew an error from Joe
Brooks. Roberts', flew out to short.
Luffman singled and scored Lindsay.
' Riles went out pitcher to first. Perez
hit to left but Liiiffman was caught at
the plate. Ocala, 9; Arlo, 5.
Eighth: Both teams were retired
with only three inen facing the pitch
ers in the eighth and ninth innings,

Ocala Baseball Experts Will Try to
Take the Game from Leesburg
Tomorrow Afternoon

(L.T. I.)
Tomorrow1, Thursday, Leesburg will
be in Ocala for the third game with
us. They have already shut us out
two games but we are tsill here and
expect to do a little ball playing our ourselves
selves ourselves tomorrow. Gordon Epperson
has been too much for our boys so far
but tomorrow we expect to make a
change or so that will give us a run
or two and if we get a run or two on
our side of the score we will win for
we-intend to hold those boys down.
One change that will be made in our
team is the batting order. We will
place all the men that have been able
to connect with Epperson in the
other two games together in the bat
ting order so that we may stand a
betterchance to bunch hits on him.
For a pitcher we have "Rube". Elrod,
from Palatka, who is reputed to have
the goods. Leavengood of Wood will
do the receiving. Brooks or Strick Strickland
land Strickland will hold the initial sack; Swink
or Powell, second; Powell or Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, short; Powell, or Luffman or
Leavengood, third; Harris will play
one field, Liddell or Rast and Clem Clements
ents Clements the other two. Choice of players
for this game will be made on their
batting records against Epperson.
Some good fielding player may be
sitting on the bench, but we must
have hits to ,wiri the game and those
who have been hitting bets against a
left-hand pitcher will be in tomor
row's game.
ending the game 9 to 5 in favor of the
Ocala boys.
The Box Score
Leavengood, c ..... 5 1 2 6 4 1
Brooke, 1st ...5 1 1 13 0 1
Wood, ss .... ..5 12 1 10
Powell, 3rd 5 0 0 1 2 3
Swink, 2nd .......5 0 0 3 4 0
Harris If .5 0 1 1 1 0
Horne, cf .4 1 11 0 0
Gates, rf 5 3 0 1 0 0
Clements, p .......4 2 3 0 3 0
43 9 10 2715 5
Arlo Box Co. : AB R H PO A E
Perez, ss 4 1 0 0 5 2
Kelley, 1st 4 0 1 5 1 1
Christopher, cf ....4 0 0 3 1 1
Franklyn, cf ......4 1 0 5 0 4
Pierce, p 4 1 1 .13 0
Lindsay, 3rd ......4 1 1 3 0 1
Roberts, If ..4 0 0 1 0 0
Luffman, rf .3 0 1 0 0 0
Riles, c 3 1 r 9 0 0
Score by innings:
Ocala ..... 000 062 1009
Arlo 000 022 100-5
Summary: Two base hits, Leaven Leavengood,
good, Leavengood, Brooks, Harris sacrifice hits,
Lindsay, Roberts; stolen bases, Kel Kelley,
ley, Kelley, Luffman, Swink, Clements; hit by
pitcher, by Clements, 1; struck out by
Clements, 5; by Pierce, 9; wild pitch,
by Pierce. 1. Umpires, Goldman and
Umpire Jake Goldman has an ear
like a prize fighter this morning due
to having been beaned by Riles on a
line throw to second. Jake will have
a hard time explaining that ear to his
wife. It looks like a fight souvenir
more than anything else.
Harry Wood is carrying an eye that
would do justice to the worst beat up
Bowery bum ever seen on the east
side. Harry was hit squarely in the
eye while playing with Gainesville
one day this week. For a few min minutes
utes minutes Harry took a trip with the angels
but they didnt like his looks and sent
him back to earth. Fernandez, the
player who threw the wicked ball,
thought he had murdered unto him himself
self himself a ball player and left the field in
tears. Harry Wood left the field in
an ambulance.
Associated Press)
Tallahassee, Aug. 3. The state
board of control will meet here Aug.
8th to determine upon a site for the
establishment of a branch agricultural
experiment station where it is propos
ed to study the tobacco industry. Ap Appropriation
propriation Appropriation of ?SO,000 was made for
the station by the last legislature. It
had been originally planned to hold
the meeting of the board in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville but it was changed to Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee for the convenience of the mem members.
bers. members. New supply of field and garden
seeds for fall 1921 planting just arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. Variety larger than ever. Bit Bitting
ting Bitting and Phillips, druggists and seeds seedsmen,
men, seedsmen, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf

Is the Sentence Passed by Judge Lan Lan-dis
dis Lan-dis on the Delinquent White
Sox Players

Associated Press)
Chicago, Aug. 3. None of the play players
ers players acquitted last night has any im immediate
mediate immediate prospect of being restored to
organized baseball, according to a
statement today by Judge Landis, na national
tional national baseball commissioner. Re Regardless
gardless Regardless of the verdict of juries, said
the statement, no player that throws
a ball game no player that entertains
proposals or promises to throw a
game no player that sits in confer conference
ence conference with a bunch of crooked players
and gamblers where ways and means
of throwing games are discussed and
does not promptly tell his club about
,it, will ever play professional base baseball
ball baseball again.
Chicago Aug. 3 The seven former
White Sox players and two alleged
gamblers tried in the baseball scandal
case today stood legally cleared of any
connection with the alleged conspir conspiracy
acy conspiracy for the White Sox to throw the
1919 world's series to Cincinnati the
jury last night having found them
not guilty on th first ballot. Attor Attorneys
neys Attorneys for the prosecution today had lit little
tle little to say of the case but the defense
pointed to the fact that only one ballot
was taken by the jury as-absoolute
vindication of the defendants.
Shady, Aug. 2. Mrs. Max Williams
of Edgar is visiting -her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Perkins.
Mrs. Thee of Savannah is visiting
her unacle' and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. B.
M. Ulmer, at Santos.
Mrs. Harry Yealey and little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mae, of Lowell, are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Sherman Holland.
Miss Bessie Redding and Master
Jim Redding of Orlando, are spending
a few days with Mrs. R. H. Redding
and family.
Mr. F. G. Buhl returned Friday
from a business trip to Jacksonville.
George Leak and his Ford were
guests of the Douglas boys and other
friends Sunday. "There's a reason."
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Blair and chil
dren of Winter Garden are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. S. L: Reedding.
Mr. and, Mrs. W. B. Coggins of
Weirsdale, were Wednesday guests of
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Jones.
Misses Clara and Joyee King of Le Le-canto,
canto, Le-canto, spent a few days with Miss
Vivian Douglas last wek and attended
the meetings conducted by Rev. Boat Boat-wright.
wright. Boat-wright. The series of meetings continued
nearly two weeks and large congrega congregations
tions congregations attended all the evening services
and the attendance was good at the
afternoon services. The church was
greatly revived and thirteen new
members were added to the church.
Baptism wa sadministered at North
Lake Weir Wednesday afternoon and
the meetings were closed Wednesday
Quite a number of members of Oli Olivet
vet Olivet church attended the union meet meetings
ings meetings at the Ocala Baptist church Fri Friday
day Friday evening and Saturday afternoon.
There will be prayer meeting at the
church Wednesday evening led by Mr.
L. A. Jones.
Miss Vivian Douglas is visiting the
Misses King at Lecanto this week.
His many friends are sincerely sorry
to hear of the illness of Mr. S. R,
Pyles and hope he will soon be entire entirely
ly entirely recovered.
Mr. Wesley McClellan, who has
been in the Marion County Hospital
for the Dast two weeks, will return
home Wednesday and his friends are
gratified to know Lhat he is on the
high road to recovery.
( Associated Press)
Winter Park, Aug. 3. Construction
will begin in the near future on a 104 104-room
room 104-room tourist hotel which it to be
erected bv the Alabama Hotel Com
pany here. The building, which will
be equipped with all modern conven
ienees.. will be erected on the former
estate of the late William Chace Tem
ple. The estate, known as "Alabama
and situated on Lake Maitland, is
considered one of the show places of
Florida. It is expected to have a
large part of the hotel ready for oc
cupancy by the beginning of the tour
ist season..
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
There's no extra chargfe for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf

Many American Legkmaires Left New
York on the George Washing Washington
ton Washington this Morning

(Associated Press)
New York, Aug. 3. With the white
flag of the national commander of the
American Legion flying at the mast
head, and more than 250 members of
the organization, the American pas passenger
senger passenger steamship George Washington
sailed today for Cherbourg and Bre Bremen..
men.. Bremen.. The legionaires will disembark
at Cherbourg to visit the battlefields
on which they fought for more than a
year. The legion party is headed by
National Commander Emery.
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 3. The body of Wll Wll-iam
iam Wll-iam Teschner, an eccentric artist, who
died here Sunday, will be buried in
Potter's Field. It developed that his
aunt, who resides in Baltimore, will
have nothing to do with the funeral.
Oil portraits of Tampa mayors, paint painted
ed painted by Teschner, hang in the citar hall
Sofia, July 17. (Correspondence
Associated Press). The government
has just presented to parliament a
bill establishing a monopoly for all
newspaper advertisements. Hence Henceforth
forth Henceforth every advertisement, Announce Announcement
ment Announcement or puff will have to be published
first in the Official Gazette, at a very
high price.
Then only its reproduction in other
papers will be allowed after paying
mother tax for the reproduction.
The big political papers and those
for information supported chiefly by
advertisements are in the hands, of
intellectuals of the middle classes
who are not on good terms with the
peasant government. By this method
the government would be able to in injure
jure injure the organs of its political adver adversaries.
saries. adversaries. LYNCHING IN VIRGINIA
(Associated Press!
Petersburg, Va., Aug. 3. One of
the two negroes arrested at McKen McKen-ney
ney McKen-ney last night as murderers of Ting Ting-ley
ley Ting-ley Elmore, postmaster and store storekeeper
keeper storekeeper of Tobacco, Va,, Monday, was
taken from the Brunswick county jail
at Lawrenceville early today and
lynched. The other negro was not
molested. v
(Associated Press)
London, Aug. 3. A Reuters dis
patch filed in Madrid yesterday states,
following rumors from Vigo, that a
revolution has broken out in Iisbon.
A telegram received direct from the
Portuguese capital said extensive pre
cautionary measures had been taken
in that city.
'Vssoclated Press I
New York, Aug. 3. The question
of wage reductions and working con conditions
ditions conditions was taken up at a conference
here todayv between heads of the four
big railroad brotherhoods, the Switch Switchmen's
men's Switchmen's Union of North America and a
committee of the Association of Rail Railway
way Railway Executives.
Jacksonville, Aug. 3. In line with
the actions of other cities in the state,
steps have been taken in city council
here toward curbing the nocturnal
promenades of this city's juveniles,
but according to some of the council council-men,
men, council-men, any proposed curfew ordinance
will meet with strong opposition.
Councilman Garcia would have all
persons under the age of 16 off the
streets by 9:30 under the terms of his
, Orlando, Aug. 3 The only develop development
ment development in the Miltmore killing case here
today was the statement by an em
ploye of a garage near the hotel who
said about 8 or 8:30 o'clock the night
of the killing he heard a report of a
gun and an outcry as if some one was
wounded. The time of the gun report
as told by the clerk was a short time
previous to that at which Miss Clarke
called upon the police to tell her
story. She continued to maintain
silence today, upon advice of counsel.

Capture of the Liquor Laden Schooner

Marshall May Hare Far Reach Reaching
ing Reaching Consequences
(Associated Press)
New Y'ork, Aug. 3. The arrest of
several wealthy and prominent men on
charges of conspiracy to violate the
federal prohibition law was promised
by federal authorities today as a se sequel
quel sequel to the capture of the schooner
Henry L. Marshall, towed into port
yetserday with a cargo of liquor. The
authorities said they had obtained
startling information from the crew
as to an alleged rum running conspir conspiracy.
acy. conspiracy. A VETERAN PRINTER
(Asociatld Press)
Lakeland, Aug. 3 D. H. Wither Wither-spoon,
spoon, Wither-spoon, formerly editor of the Bartow
Herald and Mulberry Herald, died in
a hospital at St. Louis July 11, as the
result of injuries at the hands of un unknown
known unknown parties, according to advices
received by members of the family
here. Mr. Withers poon, who was also
a printer, was employed in that ca capacity
pacity capacity by a job printing concern and
his death is believed to have been the
outgrowth of a printer's strike in that
city. He was found unconscious on
the streets, having been beaten
across the head while en route from
his work to his boarding house. He
died three hours after being taken to
the hospital. The body-was sent to
Due West, S. C, for burial. He was
about 59 years old and is survived by
several children.
.. (Associated Press)
Cowes, Aug. 3. Great Britain won
the third of the series of international
races for six-metre yachts sailed here
today. British yachts scored 21 points
to the Americans' 15.
Copenhagen, July 21. (Correspon (Correspondence
dence (Correspondence Associated Press). "The Unit United
ed United States lost a great opportunity to
sell her surplus coal,"-a leading Dan Danish
ish Danish importer told the Associated Press
correspondent here today, "because in
1919 and 1920 when American sellers
had the European market at their
mercy, they made the mistake of send sending
ing sending to Europe coal of very poor qual quality
ity quality and charged exorbitant prices for
As a result of this policy, he said,
during the recent British coal strike,
when practically no coal was obtain obtainable
able obtainable from Great Britain, hardly any
Scandinavian orders for coal were
placed in America despite the fact
that stocks on hand were nearly ex exhausted.
hausted. exhausted. Importers preferred to run
the risk of running short to taking
their chances of ordering oal from
America and receiving coal of an in inferior
ferior inferior quality.
"If American coal is to regain the
reputation it has lost in European
markets there must be an effective of official
ficial official guarantee of its quality based on
analysis," says the bureau of mines.
The Danish commercial adviser in
New York recently reported that "it
is difficult to blame any individual
American exporter for the general
conditions prevailing in the American
coal export trade, conditions for which
America will pay by the loss of a
market of great importance to the na
tion's coal industry."
St. Petersburg, Aug. 3. In an ef
fort to minimize accidents on the
municipally owned street car lines of
this city, R. E. Ludwig director of
utilities, has put in$o effect a bonus
system under which motormen are
given optional cash awards of vaca
tions for working stipulated periods
without an accident.
The motormen are arranged into
two groups, those employed all the
year and those who work only during
the tourist season. In the former
group a motorman going one year
without an accident would receive $50
cash or a 10 days vacation; eight
months, $40 or eight days vacation,
and four months, $30 or six days va vacation.
cation. vacation. Motormen working during
the four months of the tourist season
would receive $30 should they-have no
accident during that time.
Mr. Ludwig says he believes the
plan will not only tend to minimize
accidents, but encourage a careful
handling of the cars which will reflect
in the cost of maintainance and equip equipment.
ment. equipment. During the past two years,
128 accidents, both serious and of a
minor nature have occurred, he says.

Public School Teachers May be Allow Allowed
ed Allowed to Operate Private Institu Institutions
tions Institutions Until January 1st

(Associated Prti)
Miami, Aug. 3. Because of a large
deficit in the treasury the Dade coun county
ty county school board has authorized teach teachers
ers teachers in the public schools to operate
public schools as private "chools until
such time as the board shall be able
to finance them. Should the teachers
take over the schools, as suggested by
many of them, they will be permitted
to charge tuition. School board offi officials
cials officials said probably the county will not
be able to open the schools before
January 1st.
Helping to Combat Typhus and Other
Diseases Among Emigrants
London. July 21. (Correspondence
Associated Press.) England has its
hands full in dealing with European
emigrants bound for the United
States who formerly went in German
Congestion in the ports of the Unit
ed Kingdom and the recent outbreak
of typhus in Russia and the Balkans
have caused the United States Public
Health Service to bestir itself. At
the present time three American sur
geons are at work here, the first pub
lic health officials in the United King Kingdom.
dom. Kingdom. Dr. W. J. Pettus, formerly assistant
surgeon general of the United States,
is in charge of the work with offices in
the consulate. Dr. Burr Ferguson will
have direction of operations at the
ports of London and Southampton and
Dr. N. B. Robinson at Liverpool.
Duties which the new organization
will perform include the supervision
of inspection and handling of all emi
grants for America and fumigating
of ships for rats and vermin. This
work was formerly carried on thru
the ordinary consular channels but
now it has grown to such proportions
as to make additional help necessary.
Gainesville, Aug. 3. A memorial
tablet to the memory of Haisley
Lynch, only Gainesville soldier killed
in action in the world war, was un
veiled in the First Presbyterian church
here Sunday, the gift of Haisley Lynch
post-of the American Legion. Mem
bers of the legion and other former
service men attended the ceremony in
a body. Haisley Lynch was the only
son of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Lynch of
this city and a nephew of Capt. Geo.
M. Lynch, city superintendent of
schools at St. Petersburg. His body
was returned from France and buried
here two weeks ago.
York, Eng., July 23. (Correspon (Correspondence
dence (Correspondence Associated Press). Presenta Presentations
tions Presentations of silken American flags to
British Rotary clubs, as a token of
Anglo-Saxon friendship are of grow growing
ing growing frequency throughout England
and the custom is spreading into Scot Scotland
land Scotland and Wales, according to news newspaper
paper newspaper accounts.
One of the most recent gifts of this
kind, "an earnest of the friendship
and fellowship America bears to Great
Britain," was presented to the York
Rotary Club by Luther Stark of Or Orange;
ange; Orange; Texas, vice president of the
International Association of Rotary
Clubs. The lord mayor of York, Ald Alderman
erman Alderman E. Walker, in accepting the
Stars and Stripes on behalf of the
York -club, expressed "the apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation and pleasure" of the recipients
and said it was such a tie as would
help to bind still closer' the English English-speaking
speaking English-speaking peoples of the world.
Another American flag was recent recently
ly recently unfurled at Rotherham, at the
weekly meeting of the Rotary Club,
by International Vice President Will William
iam William Coppoch, of Council Bluffs, Iowa.
The Bishop of Sheffield, who is an
honorary Rotary member said he was
certain the movement would have a
beneficial effect on a large number of
men and women. He said -he approv approved
ed approved the effort to secure the whole wholehearted
hearted wholehearted alliance and friendship of all
branches of the Anglo-Saxon race. "A
real lasting friendship with America,'
he declared, "is desired in this coun-
Class No. 12 of the M. E. Sunday
bohool will give a musical Friday eve
ning, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B.
M. Wilson on Fort King avenue. No
admission charge. Everyone cordial cordially
ly cordially invited.
50 Latest Bocks at the Book Shop.

Florida Man May Not Ship him Blood Blooded
ed Blooded Cattle Out of the State for
Exhibition Purposes
(Associated Press)
Tampa, Aug. 3. -The request of B.

Loomis, Jr, of Fort Pierce, for per
mission to ship his prize cattle out of
Florida for exhibition purposes has
been denied by the bureau of animal
husbandry at Washington. Dr. Jloeh-
ler, chief of the bureau, has written
Mr. Loomis saying it was decided that
cattle may not be shipped out of Flor Florida
ida Florida for show purposes, nor may cat cattle,
tle, cattle, once shipped out, be returned.
(Associated Press)
Riga, Aug. 3. American prisoners
in Russia have already been released
from confinement, according to unoffi unofficial
cial unofficial reports to the bolsheviki legation
press bureau here, but no word as to
when they will be delivered at the bor
der was contained therein.
Tampa. Aug. 3. Harold and Ken
neth Jetter, eighteen and fifteen years
old, respectively, completed a bicycle
trip here from Jacksonville Friday,
having made the journey by easy
stages in five days. The boys just
after the close of school in the spring;
made a bicycle trip to New York from
Jackson vile and only recently rode
the:r wheels from Jacksonville to At Atlanta.
lanta. Atlanta. RAKING UP OLD
Budapest, July 21. (Correspon
dence Associated Press). Count
Bethlen, the Hungarian premier, has
set m motion an investigation of the
various acts of which Count Michael
Karolyi, "the gi-and old man of Hun
gary," now an exile from his native
land, stands accused. These include
the allegation of high treason made
before the national assembly by
Prince Louis Windischgraetz in con
nection with the organization of the
Hungarian revolution.
Several members of the independ
ence party are involved in the same
accusation which is based partly upon
the text of memorandums that Karo Karolyi
lyi Karolyi is declared to have addressed to the
entente governments during the war.
Prince Windischgraetz cites Clern-
enceau's replies to interpellations in
the chamber of deputies, in which the
French premier said he had proof that
Karolyi entertained close relations
with the Soviets. From all the docu
ments and evidence which Windisch Windischgraetz
graetz Windischgraetz has handed over to Premier
Bethlen, he deduces that Kcrolyi vol
unteered to entente governments. .to
start a revolution in Hungary and that
he conspired to that end with revolu
tionary elements in different coun
Riga, Latvia. July 17 '(Correspond '(Correspondence
ence '(Correspondence Associated Press) Guerilla war warfare
fare warfare with small bands cf irregular or
peasant troops was being waged by
bolshevik forces cn eight "fronts," ac according
cording according to an official bolshevik report
of recent military operations, a copy
of which has just reached Riga.
These irregulars, who interfere with
collection of foodstuffs froi the peas peasants
ants peasants and generally oppose the bol bolsheviki
sheviki bolsheviki whenever possible, are re referred
ferred referred to by Ma scow as "bandits."
The report, dated June 10 and de describing
scribing describing among its operations a con conflict
flict conflict with some COO horsemen lelong lelong-ing
ing lelong-ing to "General" Antonoff's forces in
tne l am oon government, was in di direct
rect direct contradiction to Moscow's claim,
made in May, that Antonoff's cam campaigns
paigns campaigns had been liquidated.
In these fights, most of them con consisting
sisting consisting of long, running skirmishes,
scores of villages have been cieva.sta.t cieva.sta.t-ed
ed cieva.sta.t-ed or sacked and many hundred per persons
sons persons killed. In the June 10 report, for
instance, describing a fight cn June 7
with this Antonoff detach:r:.rt, the
bolsheviki claim to have killr-i 70 cf
their foe in one skirmish ax.'i to have
caught 300 of another detachment,
"part of whom were killed." Similar
numbers of casualties were reported
in the fighting, day by day, with
Makno's bands in the Ukraine.
The report covered fighting of sim similar
ilar similar character cn the "west front,"
which covers the territory along t-?
Polish-Ukrainian frtr.ihr, in the Uk Ukraine,
raine, Ukraine, in tha T2.r1l.cT ovcrrincr.t, irt
the Trans-Volga d:.:tx'.ct, in the tJral
district, the Care a- :3-Un district, Iz
Turkestan ar.3 Li SI- "ri.w


a!a Evening Star

PubHitbed Kverjr Oar Krept Sunday by
R- H. Carroll, Preatdeat
" I. V. lTenisood, S:retaf7-TrMrer
J. .11. tlfajamlii, Editor
Entered at Oeala, Fla., postofflce as
-cond-clas3 matter.
nntliriM Office .......... ...Flrt-Oie
Killterial Uepartmeat Tw-Serra
Society Ilepwrter .......... Flve-Oae
- The Associated Preua is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
jtll aews dispatches credited to it or
'not otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news 'published neretn.
All rierhts of republication of special
CSspatcnes nerein are also reserved.
One year, in advance $6.00
ijc .months. In advance ........... 3.00
Tnree (months, in advance. 1.50
One month, in advance .0
Dlaplayi Plate 15 cents per incn for
.onsecutive insertion. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
baaed on four-Inch m :Ln.i rmrm. Xess than
four incnes will take a higher rate,
wnicn win De iiwmsaed upon appilca
Heading Xotlcest Five cents per line
for first insertion: three cents iper ltne
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition "Charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
How can anyone deride Italy, when
she produces men like Caruso?
A goodly number of our citizens will
attend Oxford's annual picnic tomor
row.' !' .T" ;X
There is reason to believe that Col
William Simmons, head of the Kuklux
Klan, is beginning to feel like Frank
enstein is said to have felt-
Several people are looking for a
chance to break up the possible Anglo-
Irish peace. Said people haven't
been doing much of the fighting; they
have been stirring up others to fight.
Wonder if the Seaboard superinten
dent and trainmen think the people of
Ocala don't know they are regularly
breaking their word about stopping
their trains short of the union-station
One of the saddest sights in the
country is a promoter trying to kid
an American city into the belief that
it hungers for grand opera. Musko
gee Phoenix. :"
He has succeeded with several.
Miami appreciates ex-service men
she has made one her city manager,
At one time, in France, Col. Coe had
33,000 men under him, which is about
the population of Miami, and we'll bet
he will often wish he could apply army
methods in his new job.
If that man, William Perry, accused
of kiling his wife and her sister, in
their camp near Mayo, and afterwards
burning their bodies by setting their
cabin on fire, is convicted and sent to
Raiford (of course he won't be hung)
what a good chum he will make for
Brother Benjamin, of the Ocala
Star, is now writing blank verse. He
is a good paragrapher. Jacksonville
Metropolis. r
Thanks for your little consolation
prize, friend Met. Our Ocala readers
dont call it blank verse. They call it
blanked bad verse, with the ,. blanks
filled in.
It will be recalled that when Han
i nibal had the choice of a battle in the
open he always chose that method of
fighting. But when he had to under
take a siege he was generally defeat
ed and the fruitless siege of Rome oc occupied
cupied occupied him so long that it led to his
ultimate defeat. Miami Herald, j
Hannibal never besieged Rome,
friend Herald. He marched his arm
ies up to it, a time or two, but never
had men enough to form a skirmish
line around its walft.
William Perry, sixty years of age,
one of the oldest, most prominent and
wealthy, citizens of Lafayette coun county,
ty, county, is being held in jail at Mayo charg charged
ed charged with the murder of his wife, Mrs.
Lucy Perry, aged 18, and his sister
1 M

in-law, Pearl Malcolm, aged 13, fol following
lowing following his arrest late Monday after afternoon
noon afternoon upon the verdict: of a coroner's
jury. The evidence so far goes to
prove that Perry murdered his wife
and her sister at their camp out in the
woods, and then set the cabin with the
two women in it on fire. The bodies
burned down to the bones.

As long as a bushel of corn worth
60 cents can be converted into two
gallons of whisky and sold for $20 per
gallon, enforcement of the prohibition
law will be a difficult matter. -Tampa
There i3 a lot to do between that
60 cents far the corn and the delivery
of the gallon to the buyer, including
the risk of confiscation and imprison imprisonment.
ment. imprisonment. Somehow dealers in moonshine
never get rich.
A dozen Southern senators may
present in the Senate constituents' de denials
nials denials of any grave outbreak of pella pellagra,
gra, pellagra, yet when Senator Harris, of
Georgia, looks over Dr. Goldberge's
evidence he admits that "It appears
that reports in the hands of the pub public
lic public health service show a worse condi condition
tion condition than is realized by the people
generally, but of, course, nothing like
the alarming statements first pub published."
lished." published." It is, of course, not gratifying to
the South to have its ills made the
subject of country-wide discussion. It
is particularly galling to the profes professional
sional professional defender of the South, who
would apparently prefer that tenants,
white and black, in the cotton areas
should die on a ration of combread,
bacon and molasses rather than coun countenance
tenance countenance the interference of the United
States Public Health Service. As long
as bacon, pork and syrup hold out,
who has any right to talk about semi semi-famine
famine semi-famine ? Starvation is death from lack
of food, the pellagra sufferers are dy dying
ing dying because of food, which is a dis distinction
tinction distinction that makes a lot of difference
to miserable victims of civic inaction.
It is regrettable that the president
of the United States had to awake
from somnolence the. health officials
and general public of the southern
states, but it's time the South realized
that the only way to prevent such en encroachments
croachments encroachments on "personal liberty" is
to stamp' out the causes of economic
and social misery. ;
The president's letter may create
the impression among the unintelli unintelligent
gent unintelligent that the whole South is stricken
by famine, but his appeal has junques junques-tionably
tionably junques-tionably saved thousands of lives and
stirred to action southern leaders in
medicine and health work.
The nation has suffered much in the
past, and is still to a degree afflicted
with the type of thought long familiar
in Fourth-of-July praising the plum plumage
age plumage of the American eagle. The South
is handicapped by the same sort of
complacent leadership in grappling
with' southern problems. Asheville
A normal amount of complacency
is a blessing; too much of it is a
curse, and sometimes we wonder if
Ocala hasn't a little too much.
The baseball game between Ocala
and Oak tended to keep down the at attendance
tendance attendance at the regular shoot of the
Ocala "Gun Club Tuesday afternoon,
also the fiery rays of Old Sol seemed
to take the pep out of the few regu regulars
lars regulars who were present, as the shooters
did not seem to be able to connect
with the fast flying "clays." The
scores follow: :
E. B. Lytle .43 x 50
W. P. Preer ... .........42 x 50
Harry Baxter ....41 x 50
H. W. Tucker 38 x 50
Nathan Mayo .., .29 x 50
J. C. Smith V. .18 x 50
E. B. Lylte ........... .22 x 25
W. P. Preer ... .21 x 25
Harry Baxter ............. .21 x 25
H. W. Tucker ..... ... .19 x 25
Ted Drake ...14 x 25
The second city team of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville desires a 'game with the second
city team of Ocala. If there 1s no
second team in Ocala whose players
do not exceed the age of twent, write
to Lynn Hollinrake, 109 W. Court St,
Gainesville, Fla., for further partic
ulars, dates, etc.
Jerusalem, July 17. (Correspond
ence Associated Press). Excavations
at Askalon have resulted in the dis discovery
covery discovery of the- famous cloister round
the great court built by Herod the
Great which was described in the
writings of Josephus as being admir
able for its workmanship 'and grand grand-eus.
eus. grand-eus. Statues of Apollo, Venus and
Victory and also a "gigantic statue of
Herod have been found on the spot.
C V. Roberts
Phone 305
Barney Spencer
Phone 431
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
OSce Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway


Mrs. Weller Carmichael was hostess
yesterday afternoon to a two-table
auction party which she gave at Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs on the pavilion where
the guests were most comfortable and
cool during the afternoon. Compris Comprising
ing Comprising the two tables of players were
Mrs. Carmichael, Mrs. E."G. Lindner,
Mrs. J. G. Parrish and Mrs. Mack
Taylor, Misses Winona Wetherbee,
Ruth Simmons, "Louise Spencer and
Susie Lou Ellis. Mrs. Carmichael pre presented
sented presented a bud ; vase to Miss Ellis for
making the highest score and a box
of powder was given to Miss Ruth
Simmons as a consolation' prize. Upon
completion of the games, a supper
consisting of fried chicken, fruit salad,
crackers, sandwiches, ice cream and
cake was served.
. Mrs. E. L. Carney entertained at a
porch party Tuesday afternoon, her
guests including about twenty-five of
the younger girls. The party was a
special compliment to Miss Frances
Mclver, who is spending part of her
vacation at home with her father, Mr.
D. E. Mvlver, and Miss Ethlyn Willis
Schramme of Frankfort, Ky., who is
visiting her uncles, Messrs. J. C. and
M. F. Johnson, and families.
The entertainment for the afternoon
was rook. There were six tables
which were comfortably arranged on
the porch which encircles the Carney
home. Adding attractiveness and
coziness to the occasion were many
vases, bowls andfbaskets of flowers,
electric fans and rugs. After some
hours of enjoyment at this game, Mrs.
Carney assisted by Barbara Ware
Johnson served her guests to a re refreshing
freshing refreshing course of ice cream and
cake. Miss Virginia Johnson obtain obtained
ed obtained the highest score among the play players.
ers. players. As a memento of this pleasant aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, Mrs. Carney presented the
two honorees with lovely bouquets of
double hibiscus zenias artistically ar arranged
ranged arranged with asparagus fern.
Miss Annie Benton Fuller was hos hostess
tess hostess to the regular weekly meeting of
the Tuesday evening auction club last
night at the home of Mrs. R. J." Per Perkins.
kins. Perkins. Besides the regular members
present. Miss Fuller entertained an
extra table in compliment to Mrs.
Perkins' guest, Miss Venita Vickers,
composed of the following: Mrs. R.
J. Perkins, Mrs. E. G. Lindner, Mrs.
Weller Carmichael, Mrs. P.' V. Leav Leav-engood
engood Leav-engood and Miss Adele Bittinger. Ob Obtaining
taining Obtaining highest score among the mem members
bers members and visitors were Miss Alice Sex Sexton
ton Sexton and Adele Bittinger, and' they
were awarded a dainty card table
cover and a box of correspondence
cards. The consolation prize fell to
Miss Ruth Simmons, a box of corres correspondence
pondence correspondence cards, and to Miss Vickers
Miss Fullerpresented a box of powder
as a remembrance of this delightful
occasion. In conclusion, Miss Fuller
served sherbet, cake and almonds. The
club will meet with Miss Ruth Sim Simmons
mons Simmons next week.
Class No. 12 of the M. E. Sunday
school will give a musical Friday eve evening,
ning, evening, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. B.
M. Wilson on Fort King avenue. No
admission charge. Everyone cordial
ly invited.
Marion County Post No. 27, of the
American Legion and the Woman's
Auxiliary of the legion meet tonight
at eight o'clock in the armory. A
number of important matters are to
come before the post. Among them
the presentation of the new stand of
colors, plans for the showing of the
war pictures, "Flashes of Action,"
and a report of the meeting of the
state executive committee recently
held in Jacksonville. Refreshments
will be served by the auxiliary follow following
ing following the. business sessions. Commander
Moremen urges every member of the
post to be present at tonight's meet meeting.
The members of the Woman's Aux Auxiliary
iliary Auxiliary to the American Legion will
meet at the armory this evening.
General Auto Repairing
and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
Cars Washed $100
Cars Polished -50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
: Special Invitation
l To Oar Portly Friends I
Comfort for
Conservative Dressers
J. A. Chandler :
Second Floor Thompson Build-
jag, Opposite Harrington HaU J


You ase going to bay at HAR HAR-G
G HAR-G RAVES Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because thee youll save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf

Boa! Excursion
Every Thursday andj
Sunday 5 to 8 p.-m.
Fare, $1
Pius 8c War Tax
Bring Yoai Picnic Supper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
oi Silver River
For inforraalicn see or phone
W. L Carmichael
n Silver Springs
Boats Open tor Charter
At AH Times
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes Relined
All wurk done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
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 to, when we have worked them
aver. 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
Meats and

We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2,
' 8000 Mile Guarantee. $18
; DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
P LARINE Heavy Oil. five gallons, $3.50
vVe buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. Engesser, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533



. Store

Cherry Bell

Uneedas and all former
10c. pkg. Crax 8c 3 for 20c
All former 20c. packages 15c
Tall Pink Salmon 15c
Campbell's Smip 12c 4 for 45e
Octagon Soap 8c 3 for 21e
Export Soap, per doz 55c
Cherry Beil Flour 24 lbs $1-45
Sauer's Sell-Rising Flour,
24 pound:- $1.45
W. Baker's Cocoa half lb 30c
One pound good Tea 30e
Senate Coffee, 1 lb 40e
Senate Coffee, 2 lbs 75e
Senate Coffee. 3 lbs $1-10
Argo Salmon 40c 2 for 75e
Tall Pink Salmon, per can.... 15c
Virginia Dare Wine, large.... 65e
Virginia Dare Wine, small.... 40c
- Always Plenty of Fresh
Merchants Dloclc



SI Specials in every department until Saturday Aug. 6

j Ocala,

Telephone Us.
Just ask us over the telephone to suggest
a cut of meat for your dinner. We
study your wants and our every ,n ,n-deavor
deavor ,n-deavor is to please you. This careful
srrvice, with our prompt delivery, is
what has given us prestige in the Fresh
Meat business.

Try It it is a hard wheat flour
as good as any and less in price

Reddick Peanut Butter 1 lb... 30c
Evaporated Milk, large..... ..15c
Per zoben $1.70
Evaporated Milk, small .7c
er dozen 80c
Three Argo Starch ...25e
One doz. Argo Starch........ 95e
Evaporated Peaches, lb 1 5c
Quart jars of Honey 65c
Quart cans Syrup 30c
Pint jars or bottles 15e
Syrup drawn from hbl, gaL. ..75c
Purina Feed for cows, chickens,
horses, hogs.
Firestone Tires, 30x3 $10.95
Firestone Tires, 30x3. .$13-95
Red Tubes, 30x3. $2-65
Red Tubes, 30x3 $3-10
Grey Tubes, 30x3 .'.$2-15
Gfey Tubes, 20x3 U ...$2-55
Eggs. Free Delivery.
Plione 1C3

ursday Morning, August 4t

inch Mercerized Table Damask
in pretty designs, values
$1.50 $1.65 per yard

For Tomorrow Morning
a yard


"The Fashion Center"


4 VI A Jam

Bay your table supplies as a man buys his merchandise Bay
the best at the lowest possible price cash is the
factor that makes genuine caving possible
Make Your Grocery Money Go Farther.
These Prices Cut the Cost of Living.
They are Regular Prices No Special.
They give you an idea of what you can save here

National Biscuit Company's Cakes
and Crackers, ail 10c. flhn
. packages O C
All 20c. packages O C g.
two for OC
No. 1 Corned Beef Libbey's 1 7
per tin X C
One pound net tins Corned 1
Beef Hash, per tin X C
Kingan's Pork and Beans, large, tins.
Think of it, a meal in a "I f
can lUC
25c tins Calumet Baking m OC
Powder, per tin OC
Z'jC. tins Rumford Baking Qfr
Powder, per tin OUC
20c. tins Rumford Baking 1 fg
Powder, per tin xOC
No. 2 1-2 tins Hunt's Calif or- On
nii Peaches, per tin OOC
No. 3 tins Griffith & Skelley OP
Asparagus, 50c value, tin
No. 2 tins Hillsdale Sliced- OO.
Pineapple, per tin OC
Campbell's Famous Soup, any 11
kind, per tin AxC
Tetley's Tea, small A.f
packages t:C
Tetley's Tea, 10c o
packages Ow

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.

Cash and Carry

One East and One



. p '3r
.T.. T..V..V ..M..t.H..t. V
-A- ft-tf


1 V-
West c! Clly Sinziz
rri if

1 1!




J- m



. i
m m
m v 0

.i'Vior. Bewrds. for "An gust now


. va i a f i i e a i s r j i a i i is via i
61 v A ,n ifil O V I! I





fTX A W L"1 ...

:-"" va.n xiaxaing; respect
able and conservative old splinter but
never too old to ttdnk of nuunace with
more money than Ibraina, ia inveigled by
a trong-nilndcd eplnater. Miss Hiffglesby Hiffglesby-Browne,
Browne, Hiffglesby-Browne, Into financing- as ezpediUon to
hunt for buried ttreaoure on Leeward

mmiiu. ner aiece, Virginia uaraing-, un-
aertaking- to atop, get a on the vessel
engaged for the burnt, and In the confu confu-alon
alon confu-alon ts unwillingly carried along.

t CHAPTER llBj no means concealing

dbt oiai&sie ior uie expedition ana ner
contempt for its members, Virginia maJcea
' the acquaintance of tbe Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and Is oomewhat Impressed.

Our immense stock of furniture, consisting of our entire stock of Parlor,
Living, Dining, Bed, Room, Kitchen Furniture, Rugs, Carpets, Linoleums,
Stoves, Ranges, Crocks, House Furnishings, etc.,

- "T7Sy, what else can it be 7 I de demanded,
manded, demanded, driven by my wrongs to the
cruelty of shattering his illusions,
f Who ever heard of a pirate's treasure
that wasn't moonshine? The moment
I had read Aunt Jane's letter telling
of the perfectly absurd business she
was setting out on I rushed down by
thejlrst boat. Of course I meant to
take her back with me, to put a stop
to all this madness ; but I was too late
and you are glad of It, I dare say
"I can't help being glad, you know,"
he replied, the color rising to his in ingenuous
genuous ingenuous cheeks. j"It's so frightfully
Jolly having you allong. Only I'm sor sorry
ry sorry you came against your will. Bath Bather
er Bather fancy you had It in your head that
we were a band of cutthroats, eh?
Well, the fact Is I don't know much
about the two chaps Miss Browne
picked up, though I suspect they are
a very decent sort. That odd fish.
Captain Magnus, now- he was quite
Miss Browne's own find, I assure you.
And as to old H. H. Tubbs, you know
Miss Browne met up with him on the
boat coming down. The rum old chap
got on her soft side somehow, and first
thing she had appointed him secre secretary
tary secretary and treasurer as though we
were a meeting of something. Shaw"
was quite a bit upset about it.- I say,
Miss Harding, you're bound to like
Shaw no end when you know him
he's such a wonderfully clever chap!
I had no wish to blight his faith In
the superlative Mr. Shaw, and said
nothing. This evidently pained him,
and he continued to sound the praises
of his idol. It seemed that as
soon as Miss Browne had beguiled
Aunt Jane into financing her scheme
-a feat equivalent to robbing an infant-class
scholar of his Sunday school
nickel she had cast about for a
worthy leader for the forthcoming
Harding-Browne expedition. All the
winds of fame were bearing abroad
just then the name of a certain young
explorer who had lately added anoth another
er another continent or two to the British em empire.
pire. empire. Linked with his were other
names, those of fellow adventurers,
which shone only less' brightly than
that of their chief. One Dugald.Shaw
had been among the great man's most
trusted lieutenants, but now, on the

organization of the second expedition,
he was left behind in London, only
half recovered of a wound received ;
in the Antarctic. His old companions 1
had taken again the path of glory, and
were far on their way back to the ice icefields
fields icefields of the South pole. Only Dugald
Shaw was left behind.
"And so," the even voice flowed on,
"when I ran on to him in London he
was feeling fearfully low, I do assure
you. A chap of his sort naturally
hates to think he's on the shelf.
"Well, old Shaw was fancying there
was nothing for it but to go back to
his place t with the P. & O which
seemed a bit flat after what he'd been
having, and meant he would never get
beyond being the captain of a liner,
and not that for a good many years
to come, when a cable came from this
Miss Higglesby-Birowne offering him
command of this expedition. As
neither of us had ever heard of Miss
Hlgglesby-Browne, we were a bit
floored for a time. But Shaw smoked
a pipe on it, and then he said, 01d
chap, if they will! give me my figure,
I'm their man.' And I said, 'Quite so,
old chap, and m go along, too.
"I had to argue quite a bit, but In
the end the dear old boy let me come
after wiring the pater and what not.
And I do assure you. Miss Harding,
it strikes me as no end of a lark- be besides
sides besides expecting it to put old Shaw on
r his feet and give us hatfuls of money
all round"
Well, it was a plausible story, and I
had no doubt, so far as hHonorable
Cuthbert was concerned, an absolute absolutely
ly absolutely truthful one. The beautiful youth
was manifestly as guileless as a small
boy playing pirate with a wooden

sword. But as to Mr. Shaw, who

could tell that It hadn't after all been

a trumped-up affair between Miss
Browne and htm that his surprise
at the message was not assumed to

throw dust In the eyes of his young

and trusting friend? So great was
my faith in Aunt Jane's gullibility,
so dark my distrust of Miss Browne,
that all cormecttsd with the enterprise
lay under the cloud of my suspicion.
Mr. Shaw, after even a casual glimpse
of him, one couldn't picture as a victim.
I felt that he must have gone Into the
enterprise with his eyes wide open
to its absurdity, and fully aware that
the only gold to be won by anybody
must come out f the' pocket of Aunt
As these reflections passed through
my mind I looked up and saw the
subject: of them approaching. He lift lifted
ed lifted his helmet, but met my eyes un un-smllingly,
smllingly, un-smllingly, with ; a sort of sober scru scrutiny.
tiny. scrutiny. He had the tanned skin of a
sailor, and brown hair cropped close
and showing a; trace of gray. This
and a certain dour grim look he had
made me at first consider him quite
middle-aged, though I knew later that
he was not yelj thirty-five. As to the
Mmiifi?? ..... r0,M!T", ..V J a VT'11''5 "'fv "T-

TLmirewini Sale M Ke(fflMoeIk Pirflees fldDir 15 IMys
. J?
isissssssssiiMMsssssssi MisaiiBMiJHMissaisiiiHMM bbbjm BltiaaMiaaaaaa mmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmmammmmmtmm
Stock Reducfloe SSlflcB?
SALE STARTS- FEIPAY, AUG. itD9 M. 9 an, mm.



Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special
2-Quarl Complete $1.00 House Folding 27x54-inch 36-inch Opaque
Acme Freezers Porch Swings Brooms Ironing Boards Tapestry Rugs Window Shades
I 9c $3.00 25c 83.00 02.95 40c

Your Credit
Is Good
Pay Part Cash
Balance on Easy Terms




At Jordan's Old Stand ... OCALA, FLORIDA
See to-morrow's paper for full details

Your Credit
Is Good
Pay Part Cash
Balance on Easy Terms


m m

1 sis



ceded, part of It was (Tue to a Sar
which seamed the right temple to the
eyebrow, in a straight livid line.
He was welcomed by Mr. Vane with
a joyous thump on the shoulder-blade,
'r say, old man. Miss Harding has
turned out to be the most fearful
3oubting Thomas thinks the whole
scheme quite mad and all that sort of
Mr. Shaw looked at me steadily. His

?yes were the kind that seem to see i

nil and reveal nothing. I felt a hot
spark of defiance rising in my own.

"And Indeed it is too bad," he said
roolly, "that the trip should not be
more to Miss Harding's liking." The
rough edges of his Scotch burr had
been smoothed down by much wander wandering,
ing, wandering, but you knew at once jon which
side of the Solway he had' seen the
"It Is not a question of my liking,"
I retorted, trying to preserve an un unmoved
moved unmoved and lofty demeanor, though my
heart was beating rather quickly at
finding myself actually crossing
swords with the redoubtable adventur adventurer,
er, adventurer, this man who had often faced
death, I could not refuse to believe,
as steadily as he was facing me "now.
"It is not at all a question of my
liking or not liking the trip, but of the
trip itself beingquite the wildest
thing ever heard out of a story-book."
"Ah yet the world would be poorer
if certain wild trips had not been tak taken.
en. taken. I seem toremember one Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Columbus, for instance."
By a vivid lightning flash of wrath
I felt that this adventurer was laugh laughing
ing laughing at me under his sober exterior
even stirring me up as one does an
angry kitten.
"Yes," I flared eut, "but Columbus
did not inveigle a confiding old lady
to go along with him!" Of course
Aunt Jane Is not, properly speaking,
an old lady, but it was much more
effective to pose her as one for the
It was certainly effective, to Judge
by the sudden firm setting of his
"Lad," he said quietly, "lend a hand
below, will you?" They are overhaul overhauling
ing overhauling some of our stuff 'tween decks."
He waited until the Honorable Cuth Cuthbert,
bert, Cuthbert, looking rather dazed, had retired.
We stood facing each other, my breath
coming rather hurriedly.
"Miss Harding," he said slowly,
"that was a bitter word you said."
My head went up.

1 "Bitter, perhaps," I flung back, "but i
Is It not true? It Is for you to an answer."
swer." answer." ."No, It Is not -for me to answer, be because
cause because It is not for you to ask. But
since you talk of inveigling, let me
give you the history of my connection
with the expedition. Yon will under understand
stand understand then that I had nothing to do

with organizing It. but was merely ei
gaged to do my best to carry it
through to success."
"I have already heard a version of
the matter from Mr. Vane." ;
"And you think he is in the con conspiracy,
spiracy, conspiracy, too T
"Certainly not,w I replied hastily. "I
mean of course, I know he told me
exactly what he believes himself."
"Then I suppose you consider that
he was inveigled, too?"
"I am not required to consider Mr.
Vane's status at all," I replied with
dignity. "It is my aunt whom I wish
to protect," And suddenly to my dis-

"But Columbus Did Not Inveigle a
Confiding Old Lady to Go Along
With Him!"
may my voice grew husky. I hfd to
turn my head aside and blink hard at
the sea.
He stood looking down at me he
was a big man, though of lesser height
than the superb Cuthbert In a way
I couldn't quite understand. And what
I don't understand always makes me
"Very well," he said after a pause.
"Maybe your opportunity will come
It would be a pity icdeed if Miss
Harding were to reqclre no protect protecting
ing protecting and a young lady here with snch
a good will to it. But If you will take
the suggestion of a man of rather
broader experience than your own,
you will wait until the occasion arises.
It is bad generalship, really, to waste
your ammunition like this."
"I dare say I am not a master of
strategy," I cried, ftisious at myself
for my moment of weakness and at
him for the softening' tone which had

crept into his voice. "I am merely
honest. And when I see Aunt Jane
hypnotized by this Violet person

"And indeed I have seen no reason
to think that Mls Higglesby-Browne
is not a most excellent lady," Inter Interrupted
rupted Interrupted Mr. Shaw siifHy. "And let me
say this, Mis Harding: here we are
all together, whether we wish to be
or no. and for six weeks or more on
the island we shall see no faces but
our own. Are we to lie divided from
the beginning by qrut-rrels? Are nwy nwy-be
be nwy-be even the men of us to be set by
the ears through iilie bickering of
Like the Hick of a whip came the
certainty that lie wan thinking of th

Honorable' Cutldert, and that I was
the rock n which t their David-and-Jonathan
friendship mlcht split. Oth Otherwise
erwise Otherwise I sui"se Miss Higglesby Higglesby-Browne
Browne Higglesby-Browne and I might 'have clawed each
other forever without"- interference
from him.
Really,"'-1 said, with I hope -well-siiiHilated
scorn, '"since I am quite
alone against half it dozen of you, I
tfLould think vou 'cciild count on put-

ting uown any reDeifixm- on my pan
very easily. I repeat, I had no other
object In coming along though I was
really kidnaped along than to look
after my aunt. As to the treasure,
of course I know perfectly well that
there isn't any."
And I turned my back and looked

steadily out to sea. After a moment
or two I heard him turn on his heel
and go away. It was none too soon,
for I had already begun to feel unos

tentatiously for my handkerchief.

Any way, I had had the last word

The rest of my day was lonely, for

the beautiful youth, probably by ma malevolent
levolent malevolent design, was kept busy between
decks. .Mr. Tubbs danced attendance
on Aunt Jane and Miss Brown, so as assiduously
siduously assiduously that I already began to see

some of my worst fears realized.

There was nothing for me to do but

to retire to my berth and peruse a

tattered copy of Huckleberry Finn

which I found in the cabin.
At dinner, having the Honorable
Cuthbert at my elbow, it was easier
than not to Ignore everyone else. Di Directly
rectly Directly dinner was at an end, remorse remorselessly
lessly remorselessly Captain Magnus led the .Honor .Honorable
able .Honorable Cuthbert away. I retired to
Huckleberry Finn. But a face with
a scar running to the eyebrow looked
up at me from the pages, and I held
colloquies with it in which I said all
the brilliant and cutting things which
had occurred to me too late.
I was thus engaged when a cry rang
through the ship: "Land hoi"

sdrs in baptism, but If so, it was bur buried
ied buried in oblivion.
.Now a narrow gleaming gap ap appeared
peared appeared in the wall of cliffs, and the
freighter whistled and lay to. There
began a bustle at the davits, and

shouts of "Lower away!" and for the-

first time it swept over me that we
were to be put ashorg jAjbpa,ts. Aunt

.inn rursr our m lamentation. ne
would not, could not go in a boat.
She had heard all her life that small
boats were most unsafe. Why didn't
the captain sail right up to the island
as she had expected and put us
ashore? Even at Fanama with only a
little way to go she had felt it suiial
here it was not to be Ihoueht iaf

But fhe prepar;Tt"i6"ns Tor tnis Ce Ce-Ierate
Ierate Ce-Ierate step went on apace, and no one
heeded Aunt Jane but Mr. Tubbs, who
had hastened to succor beauty in dis-
(Continued Tomorrow)

BOOK SHOP 800 titles. St

The Isle of Fortune.
I dropped my book and ran on deck.
Everyone else was already there. The
great gleaming orb of the tropic moon
was blinding as the sun. Away to the
faint translucent line of the horizon
rolled an infinity of shining sea.
str light ahead rose a dark conical
ma s. It was the mountainous shape
of Leeward island.
I rerybody was craning to get a
clearer view. "Hail, isle of Fortune!"
exclaimed Miss Browne. I think my
aunt would not have been surprised
if it had begun to-rain doubloons upon
the deck.
"I bet we don't put it over some

on them original Argonaut fellers.
Ley?" cried Mr. Tubbs.
Higher and higher across the sky skyline
line skyline cut the dark crest of the Island
as the freighter steamed valiantly
ahead. Sheer and formidable from
the sea rose a line of black cliffs, and
above thein a single peak threw Its

shadow far across the water. Faintly
we made out the white line of the
breakers foaming at the foot of the
We coasted slowly along, looking
for the mouth of the little bay. Mean Meanwhile
while Meanwhile we had collected our belongings,
and stood grouped atxxit the deck,
ready for the first thrilling plunge
into adventure. My aunt and Miss
Browne had tied huge green veils over
their cork helmets, and were clump clumping
ing clumping about in tremendous hobnailed
boots. All the luggage I was allowed
to take was in a traveling bag and a

gunny-sack, obligingly donated by tbe
cook. Shaking of ooks, I found we
had one of our own, a coal-black ne-
gro with grizzled wool, an unctuous
voice and the manners of an old-school
family retainer. So far as I know his
name was Cookie. I suppose he had
received another from, his spon-


rifle's life

is measured by the priming in the cartridges

Every shot has some effect on
the barrel, If you use a cartridge
with an ordinary priming, the
fouling attracts rust and digs little
pits in the surface of the barrel.
Coarse priming will scratch and
wear the barrel.
These destroy accuracy, make
the rifle hard to clean and keep
clean, and eventually "wear out"
the bore.
The U. S. Cartridge Company
has developed a priming for car

tridges which minimizes the effect
on the barrel. This rmrning is in
the famous N.R.A. 22s and all
U S Rim-Fires. A rifle lasts
longer at the time when it is meat
valuable that is, when you have
had it long enough to know it
and regard it with real affection.
Be good to your rifle. Usa
only U S Cartridges. We sell
them in all popular styles and
sizes. Money back if not


! H



OcalQ, Florida



il iiJl villi n ill j



Negotiahle Storage Receipts Issued

-1 Valium

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service i
second to none

i Manager.
. for Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your Headlight
on our shop. We are
Experts at this business
and our worlds
Ocala House Block
Ocala, Florida
Bring lis your
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Ocklawaha Ave.
& Orange St.
'it vv-;
oo. IkKay I Co.
Ocala, Ha.

in i rin ii iii ndHwi r rnfi p





Children Under 12, 10c
Adults 20c


on Cotton, Automobiles. Etc.
Phone 296
"Why suffer from a bad back, from
sharp, shooting thinges. headaches,
dizziness and distressing urinary ills?
Ocala people recommend Doan's Kid Kidney
ney Kidney Pills. Ask your neighbor! Could
you ask for stronger proof of merit?
C. F. Hays, who runs woody ard, N.
Magnolia St., Ocala. says: "I think
heavy lifting" caused my kidneys to
become weak. I suffered greatly from
severe pains in my back and I was
often so stiff and lame, I could hardly
do my work. I also had frequent,
severe headaches. A friend told me
about Doan's Kidney Pills, and L be
gan using them. Doan's gave me more
relief than all the other medicines I
took and I gladly recommend them."
The above statement was. given
May 13, 1908, and on April 16, 1918,
Mr. Hays added: "I gladly confirm the
statement 1 made m praise of Doan's
Kidney Pills. I haven't had occasion
to use this medicine since, for it has
effected a permanent cure."
Price 60c at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Hays had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Muffalo, N. Y. Adv. 2
Oklaitoman Praises Black-Draught,
Having Ued It "Can Safely
Say for 50 Years."
Grandfield, Okla. One of the beat
known fanners of Tllman County, Mr.
Q. W. Tisdale, whoowns and, manages
a wagon yard here, says :
"I have used Thedford's Black-
Draught I believe I can safely say fr
fifty years.
I was bgrn and reared In Texas,
Freestone County, Bixty-four years ago.
I have been married forty-four years.
My father used Black-Draught before I
was married, and gave It to us
"For forty-four years of my married
life, It has had a place on our-medicine
shelf, and Is the only laxative, or
Uver medicine, we use. We use It
for torpid liver, sour stomach, head headache,
ache, headache, indigestion I don't think we
could get along without it, knowing
what it has done for us. and the money
it has saved. 1 1 is just as good and re reliable
liable reliable today as it was when we began
Its use. My boys use it and they are
satisfied it's the best liver madiclne
they have ever used.
Thedrord's Black-Draught is purely
vegetable, not disagreeable to take
and acts in a prompt and natural way.
So many thousands of persons have
been benefited by the se of Thedford's
Black-Draught, you should have no
hesitancy In trying thi3 valuable old
well-established remedy, for most liver
and stomach disorders. NC-139D.
r-n?,a. Leaving
Aug. 10th to
a post graduate
ourse. Pleased to be of
service to you up to that
rm. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist' and Optician
Evesisht Specialist
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.



If you have any societjr items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Miss Annie Benton FuEer is now
making her home with Mrs. W. B.
Thom on Watula street..
Let as exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
White Ring self -rising flour 12 lb.
sack 75c; 24 lb. sack $1.35, at Har-
graves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
Mrs. W. J. Frink will entertain a
number of girls' tomorrow afternoon
at a moving picture party in honor of
her sister. Miss Frances Mclver.
Hargraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene. What do you
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Miss Loureen Spencer is entertain-1
ing at auction this .afternoon at her
home on Oklawaha averoae in compli compliment
ment compliment to her guest. Miss Susannah
Dodge of Jacksonville.
Mrs. A. Simmons of Columbus, Ga.,
arrived in the city several days ago
and is a guest at the home of her son,
Mr. C. E. Simmons and family. It has
been several years since Mr. Simmons
was in the city and her many friends
are glad to have the" opportunity of
welcoming her back again but" regret
that her visit will only be for a short
Our fresh meats as well as our gro groceries
ceries groceries are the best in the land. Prompt
delivery anywhere in the ciy. Main
Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
A few Ocala gentlemen are receiv receiving
ing receiving a great deal of mail from Cuba
this week. 1 They are all quite reticent
about the contents but say that their
fair correspondents have a remarkable
faculty for presenting the allurements
of the popular island in a' most en en-transing
transing en-transing manner.
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store, 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf
Mrs. F. B. Woodcock returned to her
home at Savannah, Ga., Moonday aft
ernoon after a pleasant visit in the
city a guest at the home of her
mother and brother, Mrs. Jennie
Cassils and Mr. A. R. Cassils. Mrs.
Woodcock's son, Frank, who has been
in Ocala for the past two months with
his grandmother and uncle, remained
f ora longer visit.
Everything in the line of house fur
nishings may be found here. New fur furniture
niture furniture exchanged, for old if desires.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
At the meeting of Ocala Lodge No.
19, K. of P., Monday night, the rank
of page was conferred upon a class of
four, namely: Robert Smith, Ray
Priest, J. F. Gist and Roscoe Meffert.
A large attendance of local Knights
were present to enjoy the work, which
was very interesting and instructive.
Our field and garden seeds are all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting & Phillips, Ocala,
Fla. 21-tf
Mr. Vernon Gallagher of Plant City,
is a visitor in the city, a guest of his-
brother, Mr. W. B. Gallagher.
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108, 28-tf
Mr. E. W. Davis and sons, Robert
and Billy, of Orlando, were ex-Ocalans
in the city this morning receiving cor
dial erreetinsrs from their hosts of
friends. They are preparing for a
boat cruise to points of interest along
the Florida coast.
Mr. and Mrs-. F. W. Cook and niece,
Miss Rapley Cook of West ,Palm
Beach, accompanied by Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt and Miss Ernestine Brooks, left
this morning for a brief visit to Kis Kis-simmee.
simmee. Kis-simmee.
Mr. Berry Carter has returned
from a pleasant vacation spent at
Glen Springs, S. C.
Mrs. A. J. Leavengood is' visiting
her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Perry at
Stanton. ;
Mrs, L. M. Jones of Milledgeville,
Ga., arrived in the city this afternoon
for a month's stay with her sister,
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood.
Mrs. J. M. Douglas and little Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia of South Lake Weir, were spend
the day visitors at Spring Hill Mon Monday.
day. Monday. Mrs. Y. H. Blankenship and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Noelwah, left today for Savannah,
where they will visit the former's
son, Mr. Ogden Blankenship.
Mrs. Sam Mathews, nee Miss Mar-
cellus McLean of this city, has return returned
ed returned to her home in Jacksonville, after
a pleasant month's visit In the city at
the home of her brother, Mr. T. M.
McLean and family.


Firm views, landscapes and home
scenes. Eugene A. Revels, over Guar Guar-antee
antee Guar-antee Clcthing & Shoe Co., OcaJa. tf
Mr. Henry Davis of Gainesville is
a business visitor in the city.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Mr. andMrs." A. Simmons of Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ga., are visitors in the city for
a week at the home of their son, Mr.
C. E. Simmons and family.
The high bid yesterday on the 1918
Maxwell touring car was $55. In good
running order, four good tires. Send
your offer to W. L. Gray, Box 232,
phone 117 or Star office. The high dol dollar
lar dollar takes the automobile on Saturday,
August 6th, at 9 a. m.
The man says sell. 3-3t
I Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and
daughters expect to leave about the
eighteenth of the month for Asheville,
N. C, to spend a month or six weeks.
Mrs. R. R. Carroll and niece, Fran Frances
ces Frances Drake, returned home this after
noon from a pleasant two weeks' visit
in Jacksonville, guests of the former's
mother, Mrs. Frank Bauknight.
Mr. Dan Burry of Orange Lake,
was a visitor in the city for the day.
Friends of Mrs. J. W. Crosby will
regret to learn of her illness, and hope
that she will soon be restored to
Miss Sidney Harold and Mr. Wil Wilfred
fred Wilfred Harold have returned home from
a pleasant trip to Key West and Cuba.
Miss Madge Pedrick has returned
home from a pleasant vacation spent
in St. Petersburg.
A congenial party of young folks
from Winter Garden, Oakland and
Dunnellon, in two autos, spent yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the city, leaving this morn morning
ing morning for a visit with friends at Dun Dunnellon.
nellon. Dunnellon. While in the city they enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a picnic at Silver Springs and spent
the night at the Colonial hotel. Miss
Moeta Todd of this city, joined the
party here.
Blitchton, Aug. 3. Mr. T. J. Bur Burgess
gess Burgess visited Ocala Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant and chil children,
dren, children, Leone and Lindsay, Mrs. Dollie
Blitch and Mr. Arch Fant were week
end guests of Mrs. Sue Mclver, Mrs.
W. J. Fant and Miss Mamie Fant at
jLake Weir.
Capt. T. E. Bridges of Ocala and
High Springs caller Monday.
Mr. B. R. Blitch spent Sunday and
Monday at Starke with his brother,
Mr. N. A. Blitch, who is quite ill.
Master Edwin McKey fell from a
fence Sunday and broke his arm.
' Orange Springs, Aug. 3. Dr. Webb
and Dr. Morrison, both of Atlanta,
are spending a vacation here and en enjoying
joying enjoying the fishing in the Oklawaha
Mr. A. H. Lang, who has been con confined
fined confined to his bed for some time by ill illness,
ness, illness, is now up again.,
The roads are now in good condi condition
tion condition and many automobile parties
visit their spring each day.
Mrs. C. V. SholL who recently suf
fered a severe attack of typhoid fever,
is now recovering her health.
Mr. J. W. Townsend and family of
Lake Butler, are staying at their
summer home here.
Mr. F. Lamb, road master of the
Ocklawaha Valley railroad, has re
moved to Palatka.
Lake Weir, Aug. 2. Mr. and Mrs,
L. B. Potter and little son, Martin
Potter of Jacksonville, will arrive Fri
day evening to make an indefinite
visit to Mrs. Potter's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Martin. Mrs. Potter spent
her girlhood days here on the lake and
her old friends are always glad to
welcome her back on her return for
even a short time.
Letters received from the Rhode
Island colony, who have cottages here,
say they are anticipating an early re return
turn return this fall and the Ocala Star is
always hailed as a letter from home.
Each one thinks they would be more
comfortable here through the snramef
and long to try it out some time.
The writer spent a day and night
with the Atlanta colony last week at
Woodmar and found them very en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic over the lake as a summer
resort. House parties, boating, bath bathing
ing bathing and fishing with games at night
and an occasional dance in the large
living room of the main residence for
young and old made their vacation
pass all too quickly. Mr. McCuen
spent his vacation here. Mr. Zuber
and Mr. Methvin motored down sever several
al several days before the party was to leave
and returned with them through the
country. Miss Elizabeth Knoblock ac accompanied
companied accompanied them to Atlanta to make
a visit of several weeks and will re return
turn return by rail.

All Cotton Dresses
at Half-Price
As long as they last we will sell every
cotton dress in the hoase at half the
regular price. Among them are many
handsome Ginghams, Organdies, Voiles
and Swisses. Prices range from
$1.75 to $12.50
Full assortment of sizes and colors to select
from. They are on display on the first Roar.

Fellowship, Aug. 2. Fellowship
church is holding a protracted meet meeting
ing meeting under the leadership of Brother
Smith and Dr. Saville of Palatka, and
a number of souls' have been brought
into the fold and others will follow.
Master Maynard Mann of Winter
Garden is the guest of his grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mills.
Miss Oda Blitch is the guest of Miss
Nellie Prine this week.
Mr. Dennis Prine, who is attending
school in Gainesville, spent the week?
end with his parents.
Miss Mary Dickson returned home
yesterday after spending a week very
pleasantly with friends and "relatives.
Mrs. E. A. Crumpton returned home J
last week from a visit to Tampa and!
brought her little granddaughter, I
Elouise Crumpton home with her. j
Miss Nan Hodges of Inglis is the
guest of Miss Louise Crumpton.

Miss Minnie Seckinger left a weekjfor Spartanburg and Greenville, S. C,

ago to visit her sister, Mrs. James
Rooks of Floral City.
Mr. C. A. McCully left last Satur-
day to open school at Buck Pond.,
Miss Nina Seckinger left last Sat-;
urday for Pedro school, where she will
teach as an assistant. I
Mrs. N. H. Lanier and son, Master
Howard, were the week-end guests of
her parents.
We understand that Mr. and Mrs.
N. R. Roe have moved to Ocala tem temporarily.
porarily. temporarily. Mr. Roe has opened a beef
market. We wish him much success.
Mrs. W. L. Howell and children left
yesterday for their home in Plant City
after spending a week or so with rela relatives
tives relatives and friends. Mrs. Howell's
father accompanied them home.
Arrival and departure of passengei
The following schedule figures pub
lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksnville-N'York 2:10 an.
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrabrg 4:05 pne
2:55 pm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
1:05 pm Tamya-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pir
Leave R-Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:33 MB
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gaiisville 3:24 pro
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 nm
3:24 pm StPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Durmellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pnr
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 arc
4:45 pm, Gainesville 11:50 an
Monav, Wednesday, Friday.
Tui-sday. Thursday. Saturday.
Everything in the Building line
My Work is Guaranteed
"The Stucco Man1
Phone 526
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Careful estimates made on ail con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and txtte
work for the money than any other other-contractor
contractor other-contractor in the city.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O.
meets every Tuesday evening at 8
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
isiting brothers.
F. W. Ditto, N. G.
Frank G. ChurchilL Secretary.



Orange Lake, Aug. 3. The U
club is progressing nicely.
Mr. J. B. Burry and Mr. Charles
Burry made a business trip to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville last Saturday.
Mrs. B. P. Hatchett and family left
last week for Mississippi, where she
will spend a few weeks with rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Runge left last Sun Sunday
day Sunday for their home in Sanford after
spending a few days in Orange Lake.
Misses Georgia Burry, Carrie Bur Burry
ry Burry and Irene Nelson, wh are attending
the university at Gainesville, came
down last Friday and spent the week weekend
end weekend with home folks.
Little Dan Burry spent last week-
end with friends in Gainesville,
Master Dickie Whiting left today
for Jacksonville after spending a few
j weeks here.
Miss Gladys Burry left lasT week
where she will spend a few weeks with
J We were glad to see such a nice
j crowd at Sunday school last Sunday,
and we hope each one will come again
, and bring a friend.
Moss Bluff, Aug. 2. -The home of
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Morrison was the
scene of a delightful birthday party
Friday, July 29th. We will not name
those who were there as that would
take up too much space. Some were
present from Tampa, Orlando, Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha and Electra. From all reports
they had an excellent dinner, as there
were six large cakes that were not
cut. We wish Mr. and Mrs. Morrison
many more happy birthdays.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and children
returned home Friday after spending
a few days in Ocala.
Quite a number from here attended
the Fifth-Sunday meeting at Lacota
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Green and chil children
dren children of Lowell, were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Griggs Sunday eve evening.
ning. evening.
Mr.' and Mrs, Louis Morrison and
children left Saturday after spending
a few days here with the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. IL Morrison.
Moss Bluff was represented in
Ocala Saturday by Mr. and Mrs. W.
C. White, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Squires,
Mr. Alvin Squires, Miss Mabel
Squires, Mr. John Martin and Mr.
Sidney Fort.
Mrs. G. M. Brown and baby, James
Wood row returned home Wednesday
after spending a few weeks here
with Mrs.'Brown's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. McKinney.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wood and
Mr. Charlie Davis spent a few days
last week at Winter Haven.
Mr. Albert Fort and daughter. Miss
Martha Fort, were callers in Ocala
Mr. Robert Williams stopped here
a few days to visit his sister, Mrs. L.
A. Griggs, on his way to Georgia.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
J!., meets on the first and third
rharsday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
mets at the Masonic hail the second
end fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Cond n, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
KNiGrrrs of pythias
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday everdng at 7:30
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting broth Cl a.
W. W. Rilea, C. a
Chas. K. Sace, K. of R. &l S
Regular conventions of the OcaJa
Chapter No. 13. R. A. SL, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 m.
H. S. Wesson, II. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Fort Kirg Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:20 p. rn. every sec second
ond second Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always wekor;.
H. B. Esxtfr. C. C.


DRESSMAKING Men's shirts, a spe specialty.
cialty. specialty. Mrs. Daiin and Mrs.
Woods. Phone 132. SQ-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house, all
modern conveniences. Apply to C.
V. Roberts, 213 W. Broadway or
phone 305. 23-Ct
FOR RENT Conuortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply C C. Bryant, 805
TuscawUla St. 29-tf
FOR SALE Quantity of steel pul pulleys
leys pulleys and shafting; several cone pul pulleys.
leys. pulleys. Apply at Star office. 29-3t
north of express ofSce. W. S. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. 28-tf
FARM BARGAIN Would you be in interested
terested interested 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, bams and other
buildings. Under good new wire
fence, and plenty of cross fences.
Price $17,500. Terms: $7500 cash,
easy payments on balance. This is
a, real snap for anyone wanting a
location for medium .size stocky
farm. Address "Farm Bargain,"
care Star, Ocala, Fla. 27-t
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 Holstein heifer, 2 H years
old. first calf; one graded Jersey
heifer, will be fresh in August; one
extra fine 'Jersey male 2Vi years
old. Let me know 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
GUAVAS Fine Lake GrL'Sn guava guava-for
for guava-for sale in crate lots. Suitable ftr
jellies. Price $1.50 crate f. o. b.
' Leesburg. Order NOW to be sure
you get them. F. E. Wetherbee,
Agent, Leesburg, Fla. 7-5-tf
FOR SALE Iron water tank, in
good order, 600 gallon capacity,
with 40 or 50 feet of pipe. Apply to
Star office or write to box 404,
FOR RENT Large store room be-
tween 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
yfOii is my phone number, and
tOt all kinds of HAULING
(whether light or heavy, short or long
iistance) is my business. Household
moving and baggage my specialties.
L. E. Cordrey. 15-tf
7ANTED 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
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; five good 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
FOR SALE One registered Jersey
bull two years old; three good
milk cows; one female Airedale pup
three months old. See C. V. Swain,
Anthony, Fla. 2-Gt
LOST Suitable reward will be paid
for return of black hand bag lost
Monday. Name "J. I. Cox" on out outside.
side. outside. Return to Grantham Brothers
store, Sparr, Fla. 2-2t
FOR RENT After August 5th, up upstairs
stairs upstairs furnished for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Electric cook stove, city
and cistern water. Mrs. Mary Gil Gil-len,
len, Gil-len, 1 West 5th SL 8-2-6t
FOR SALE General merchandise
store, established twenty-five years,
in good town and location. Fine op opportunity
portunity opportunity for real business man
with the cash. Address, "P," care
the Star. 2-t
FOR RENT Sleeping rooms, $2 a
, week; furnished rooms forlight
housekeeping, $15 a month. Apply to
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick. Sanchez
street. l-t
TAKEN UP Two mare mules. 12 to
13 years old, August 1st, at high
school building. Owner can have
same by paying expenses. W. R.
Bryant, Ocala.
SEWING The sewing circle of th
Catholic church will take orders to
. do ny kind of plain sewing. Chil Children's
dren's Children's clothes a specialty. For 'in 'information
formation 'information or to leave orders phone
578. 3-1 m
Ocala Lodge No. ZZZ, Eer.ero-i-i
and Protective Order of Ells, iseeis
the second and fourth Tueiday eve evenings
nings evenings cf each month. ViiUj breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lei.-? rcor-s
jcpstairs ever TrcT.!:r"i tsii t-: Ik-.'x
Shop, 113 Hala street.



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