. I II
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday, probably local showers in extreme south portion Saturday.
TEMPERATURES This morning:, 74; this afternoon, S3.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1921
The Boys of. the City Between the
Lakes Put Up a Good Game and
i the Contest was Most
Otala again romped on Leesburg
and evened up the score in games yes yesterday
terday yesterday when she went down to 'Lake
county about 100 strong. Never before
in the history of baseball in Ocala?was
there so much enthusiasm shown as
the loyal fans put forth yesterday.
The poor little handful of fans repre representing
senting representing Leesburg on her home ground
didn't have a chance when it came to
rootling against, our squawkers. Ocala
didn't carry a brass band with her,
but thanks -to Mr. B. Goldman, every
Ocala man, "women and child had a
horn. Leesburg furnished us with
pop bottles and a metal roof grand grandstand
stand grandstand to beafthem on so what more
could one wish in the matter of noise
makers. On top of that each fan was
equiipped with a pair of strong lungs
and some enduring vocal chords. What
seems to be a severe epidemic of ton ton-8ilitis
8ilitis ton-8ilitis in Ocala today is only an after
math of yesteVday. No one present at
yesterday's ga'nie can do much more
than whisper today.
The game was a typical battle be between
tween between pitchers. Epperson for Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg and- Elrod for Ocala divided the
honors with the odds a trifle in favor
of Elrod, Epperson started strong
and gradually weakened. Elrod start started
ed started strong and got stronger as the
game progressed. Elrod allowed two
tgo-baaggers and a single. Epperson
allowed two two-bagagers and two
singles. Elrod allowed a single and
two-baggers and a single. Epperson
allowed two two-baggers and two
bagger and two singles. Each pitcher
hit one man. Each pitcher walked one,
but Epp lost his head and overthrew
third one time and it cost him a run,
which turned out to be the winning
run of the game. Epperson has no
one but 'himself to blame for losing
his game. The rest of his team play played
ed played Jam-up ball.
Buckles, catching for 'Leesburg,
happened to an accident in the eighth
inning. A. fast ball hit him on the
end of his middle finger and tore the
end of it up pretty-badly, if it did not
break 'S. Some of the Ocala fans
ragged Buckles about'it when the ac
cident first happened because they
thought he was stalling to give Ep Epperson
person Epperson a little rest. As;soon as it was
learned that' Buckles was painfully
hurt they were sincerely sorry that
' they had jeered and wish to beg his
pardon for' their seemingly unsports unsportsmanlike
manlike unsportsmanlike behavior "and wish for
Buckles a : speedy recovery from his
Jimmie Liddell was the Ocala bat batter
ter batter wio had Epperson's number. Jim Jimmie
mie Jimmie secured two doubles off the Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg twirler.' One of the flies hit by
Jimmie' landed squarely on the school
house and bounced back to the fielder.
We claim that if the school house had
not been there Jimie would have se seem
em seem ed a home run ,on that swat. Any Anyway,
way, Anyway, it was some mighty wallop. Har Harry
ry Harry Wood clouted one to left field that
was good for three bases but Mr. Um
pire decided that it was a foot or two
over the foul line and made Harry
come back. It surely was a shame to
lose that good drive. Harry surely
did lay up against it. Harry made the
winning run of the game after Lid Liddell
dell Liddell had made the first run on Epper Epperson's
son's Epperson's overthrow. Harry got on base
on an infield hit and scored on a sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice fly by Taylor. Harry did some
good base running to get in on the
throw and Harry was also there when
it came to holding the offerings of
Elrod. Only one man took second off
Ocala and that was while Harry and
Elrod were holding a conference. Not
a steal was .made off Harry's peg.
Buckles also held the boys to ail hon honest
est honest life and allowed no stealing. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor on snort for Ocala played the
fancy game and saved the day for us
in one inning. He made f the three
plays of the inning, one of them be being
ing being an unassisted double on a hard
chance. Hats off to Taylor. W.
Wharton playing short for Leesburg
made a pretty catch of a fly from the
. bat of Homer Clements. Harry Wood
caught a foul in the crowd and never
stepped on anyone. He must have
been practicing a Scottish sword
not forget the way Elrod fielded his
position.; The boy handled nine
chances and missed none. He seems to
hold a magnet in his glove. He turns
the ball loose and it comes right back
The game by innings: v
First: Epperson held us tight in
the first. Futch led off and went out
pitcher to first. Leavengood struck
out. Liddell went out second to first.
Elrod was just as good and only let
three men face him. Porter went out
Elrod to Brooks. West flew out to
short. Rolling went out, Elrod to
Second: Wood and Taylor struck
out. Frank Harris was hit on the
wrist severely by Epperson and took
first with a grin. (By the way, Frank
batted a thousand yesterday. He was
hit once, walked once and got a hit).YLeavengood, 3rd ...4
Brooks struck out. Gillespi and Med
lin went out pitcher to first. W.
Wharton didn't hit quite so far so he
was thrown out catcher to first.
Third: Elrod came to bat and went
out second to first. Luffman struck
out. Futch went out catcher to first.
Leesburg scared us half to death in
her half of the third.1 Epperson led off
with a two-bagger to right field.
Buckles bunted to Leavengood who
threw a fraction high to Brooks. Joe
had to jump a little to catch the ball
and the umpire called Buckles safe.
Epperson went to third on the play.
Two on and nobdy ouf. Gee, but it
looked bad for Ocala. J. Wnarton hit-
to short who threw to the plate and
caught Epperson, thanks to the per perfect
fect perfect work of Harry Wood. Wharton
made first base on the play. Buckles
on second, Wharton .on first' and one
down. Porter came to bat and laced a
hot line drive within about three feet
of second base. Taylor threw himself
after it and caught it, made one step
I for the second sack and made an un
assisted double play and retired the
side. I'll say Ocala climbed out of a
regular well that time.
Leavengood went out,
catcher to" first. Liddell went out,
short to first. Wood struck out. Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg also took the one, two, three
route. West tried the pitcher to first
plan. 'Rolling and Gillespi both flew
out to Clements in right.
Fifth: Taylor struck out. Harris
walked and cabbaged second. Brooks
and Elrod struck out. Leesburg broke
loose and scored her only run in the
fifth. Medlin led off and conveniently
struck out. W. Wharton went out,
short to first. Then when we had re retired
tired retired two of their j batters it seems
that Elrod let up a little for Epper Epperson
son Epperson again got a two-bagger (although
this was more of a fluke hit, the sun
getting in Clements' eyes as he ran
after it and making him lose sight of
the ball). .Buckles came up next and
singled, scoring Epperson. J. Whar
ton walked and Porter was retired by
the pretty catch of his foul by Wood.
Leesburg, 1; Ocala, 0.
Sixth: Clements led off for Ocala
and almost got a Texas leaguer back
of second base but the shortshop rob robbed
bed robbed him of it. Futch struck out.
Leavengood went out third to first.
Elrod got mad in the fifth when Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg secured their two hits. From
then on only three men faced him each
inning during the game. He had them
literally eating out of his hand. It
was a pity to see the Leesburg fans,
Each inning their faces would light
up with renewed hope and as each
man was retired their faces would
again acquire that elongated, ema
ciated,look. In the sixth the unlucky
batters were West, Rolling and Gilles
pi, their big men. They received re
spectively a strike-out and two pitch pitchers
ers pitchers to first. It was a shame to take
the money. Leesburg, 1; Ocala, 0.
Seventh: Here comes the old lucky
seventh, but how can one call it lucky
for it surely was the death knell of
Epperson. It was a crime to win the
game from tfyrt boy on his own dia
mond, but it had to be done, so Ocala
did the best she could to soften the
blow. Little Jimmie Liddell leaned up
against one and away it soared to the
school house roof. Jimmie galivanted
to second while the school house and
the center fielder returned the ball to
the infield. Harry Wood came up and
tried to sacrifice but both, runners
were safe. Liddell on third and West
on first, and Wood credited with an
infield hit. In the meantime Epper Epperson
son Epperson overthrew third base and Liddell
came on home, tying the score. Wood
went to third while all that was going
on and scored on Taylor's sacrifice fly
to right field. Harris bunted and
reached first safely. Brooks hit to the
pitcher who caught Harris at second.
Brooks tried to steal and was caught
out. Leesburg hung up the uniforms
of Medlin, Wnarton and Epperson.
They di-ew down a pitcher to first, a
strike out and a fly to left. Leesburg,
1; Ocala, 2.
Eighth: Elrod, Cements and Futch
got a strike out, a fly to right and an another
other another strike out. When Leesburg came
to bat Elrod decided to throw as few
balls a3 p-Dssible He got by with ten,
striking out Wharton, Crumley and
Porter.- Leesburg. 1; Ocala, 2.
Ninth: : Leavengood struck out.
Liddell (go easy now; don't wake Epp
up) got another two-bagger. Wood
struck out and Taylor went out pitch pitcher
er pitcher to first. West struck out but Elrod
hit Rolling. Gillespi hit to. short and
forced Rolling but made first before
the double play could be consummat consummated.
ed. consummated. Medlin hit to short who touched
second and forced Gillespi at second.
Game over. Leesburg, 1; Ocala, 2.
The Box Score
y Ocala AB'R H PO
Futch, 2nd .. 4
Liddell, cf ........4
Wood, c 4
Taylor, ss 3
Ilacris, If ..I 1
Brfoks, 1st .......3
Elrod, p ....3
Luffman,. rf ....... 1
Clementsi, rf 2
29 2 4 27 12 1
Leesbu AB R H PO A E
Porter, cf-c ... 4 0 0 4 0 0
West, If ....4 0 0 .0 0 0
Rolling, 1st ..3 0 0 8 0 0
Gillespi,-rf-V. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Medlin, 3rd .I....3 0 0 0 1 0
W. Wharton, ss ...3 0 0 1 1 0
Epperson, p ...3 1 2 0 3, 1
Buckles, c 2 0 1 10 2 0
J. Wharton, 2nd 20 0 2 1 0
Crumley, cf .1 0 0 0 0 0
30 1 3 27 8 1-
Score by innings:
.Leesburg i 000 010 000 1
Ocala ......... .000 000 200-2
Summary: Two-base hits, Epper-
son, 2, Liddell, 2; sacrifice hit, Tay
lor; stolen bases, Buckles, Harris;
double play. Taylor unassisted; struck
out by Epperson, 14, by Elrod, 7; hit
by pitcher, by Epperson, 1, by Elrod,
1; base on balls. off Epperson, 1, off
Elrod, 1 Earned runs, Leesburg, 1,
Ocala, 1. "Umpire, Boyer. Time, 1:45.
Xt the suggestion of Mr. J. J. Gerig
of Ocala, the tag tickets used at the
game were worn at half-rtast (belt
buckle) in respect for the Leesburg
team and fans.
Mr Harry O. Cole, a "former Ocala
citizen, was a silent witness of the
LCOE CUTS OUT A
(Associated Pres) '.
Miami, Aug. 12. The giving of
presents or commissions to city em
ployes or department heads as a
means of obtaining business by firms
dealing in supplies used by the city
will not be countenanced by Col. C. S.
Cpe, Miami's new city manager. This
declaration resulted from two things
that came personally to the notice of
Mr. Coe during the last few days.
One was an obvious attempt to influ influence
ence influence him, he said, by subtly offering
some furnishings -for his office in
connection with an order for a certain
commodity. The other was an effort
by a local firm to employ a relative
as' Mr. Coe's as agent for a company
selling equipment used by the city and
to advance hint a commission of $800.
"i am serving nonce ngm now on
all sellers of supplies that three
things, only will enter into the pur
chase of supplies hereafter by the city
of Miamj," said Col. Coe. Those
three things are quality, price'and
time of delivery.
"I- do -not care anything about what
past procedure may have been. I am
determined that supplies for the city
shall be purchased on the points I
have named and it is going to do no
good for anyone to try to 'get by'on
any other basis."
In discussing the offer of 'furnish 'furnishings
ings 'furnishings Mr. Coe said that during consid consideration
eration consideration of a-certain commodity, of
which the city uses a large quantity,
the agent of a company handling the
material remarked that "you will want
some furnishings in your new office
and- we would be glad to furnish cer certain
tain certain things toward equipping it."
"I asked the man his prices," said
Col Coe, "and on going into a local
market found that nearly every article
listed Can be bought right here in Mi Miami
ami Miami for at least twenty per cent less
than the figures quoted to me by the
NOTICE, KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Reg-alar conclave of Ocala Com Com-mandery
mandery Com-mandery No. 19, K. T., Friday, Aug.
12th, 1921. Work in Red Cross degree
and lunch. Visiting knights are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
B. C. Webb, E. Commander.
B. L. Adams, Recorder. ll-2t
SALE at FISHEL'S still going on.
At the Funeral Services of Rev. James
E. Coyle, Who He Killed
'Birmingham, Aug. 12. From his
ell in the Jefferson county jail here,
Erwin R. Stephenson, a barber and
itinerant preacher, who late yester yesterday
day yesterday shot and killed Rev. James E.
Coyle, dean of the North Alabama dis district
trict district of the Catholic church and pastor
of S. Paul's church, will be able to
hear the funeral oration spoken for
bis victim. The jail adjoin the church
property and Stephenson's cell is,
within ear shot of the auditorium of
Stephenson had little to say regard regarding
ing regarding the shooting. "I remonstrated
with him for marrying my daughter,
Ruth to a man against whom we had
lodged objections," said the prisoner.
"I called him a dirty dog. He struck
me and then I shot him."
Rev. Coyle was shot onN the porch
of St. Paul's rectory at 6j0 last night
and died an hour later witho'ut re regaining
gaining regaining consciousness.
DE VALERA HAS NOT DECIDED
. (Associated Press)
Dublin, Aug. 12. The letter from
de Valera delivered to Premier Lloyd
George yesterday was neither an ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance nor a rejection of the Irish
peace proposals, it was learned here
today. The' letter raises various ques
tions to which an answer is necessary.
The answer may serve to facilitate
future dealings, it was said, and is not
expected to lead to a break in the ne negotiations.
gotiations. negotiations. MAPLE LEAF SURELY HAS
. A SPEEDY MOVEMENT
Southampton, Aug. 18. The Eng English
lish English motor boat Maple Leaf VI., chal chal-renger
renger chal-renger for the' international cup to be
raced for off Detroit in September,
has attained a speed of 80 miles an
hour in her trials in the Solent, it was
announced here today. This is said to
be a world's record. The previous re
cord of 77.85 miles an hour was held
by Miss America, owned by Gar Wood
of Detroit, and made at Detroit last
DROVE INTO THE DITCH
Miami, Aug. 12. No evidence of
foul 'play in the death of Maude Gil
bert, age 29, whose body late yester
day was found in the Tamiami canal
following a report to the authorities
by E. F. White, her companion on an
automobile ride the night before, has
been found by the sheriff's office. The
coroner held an inquest this afternoon
but said this morning he believed
White, who is in jail without bond,
would be released after the inquest.
White said the girl drove the automo
bile into the canal and was drowned.
PRICE APPOINTED U. S.
Tampa, Aug. 12. I. O. Price, re republican
publican republican candidate for sheriff of Hills Hillsborough
borough Hillsborough county in the last election
has been named United States deputy
marshal for this district, it was learn learned
ed learned today. He succeeds J. E. Cox next
Monday and will be in chaige of the
district between Orlando and Fort
v V FOR LAWRENCE
St. Petersburg, Aug. 12 B. A.
Lawrence, secretary of the St- Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg chamber of commerce, has
been appointed chairman of the mem membership
bership membership Committee of the Commercial
Secretaries Association of Florida.
BY MRS. SMITH
Tampa, Aug. 12. Mrs. I. D. Smith,
in jail in connection with thev killing of
William Scarborough near her home
at Riverview last week, was formally
charged with the crime today. Accord According
ing According to Sheriff Spencer she confessed to
knowledge of the killing but said the
man was shot in a scuffle with her for
possession of his revolver.
OVERALLS on SALE at FISHEL'S
85 cents. tf
PELLAGRA IS A
Public Healtk Service GivcU Good
Reason for Investigation of the
Washington, Aug. 12. A review of
federal health activities during the
past year issued today by the public
health service contains reaffirmation
by Surgeon General Cummin that
pellagra' "has given indications of be
coming dangerous owing to economic
depression among farmers and espe especially
cially especially among tenant cotton growers of
the South." These people, the review
says, "have been rendered practically
penniless by the condition of the cot cotton
ton cotton market and- are forced to live on
salt pork, corn bread and molasses,
which when eaten exclusively for a
few months is almost certain to cause
MODIFICATION OF TARIFF LAW
Republican members of the Senate
finance committee and the House ways
and means committee reached a ten
tative agreement today on modifica
tion of the American valuation plan
for passing duties in the next tariff
law. House members, it is understood,
had accepted practically all of the
Senate committee changes which did
not alter the principle of the plan.
AMERICA WOULD WELCOME
PREMIER OF FRANCE
Paris, Aug. 12. Premier Briand
informed intimate friends yesterday
he had not decided that he would go to
the Washington conference. He said
he would like to go, and would go pro provided
vided provided parliamentary responsibilities
would permit him.
ANOTHER COAT OF TAR
AND FEATHERS APPLIED
t (Associated Press)
Elreno, Okla., Aug. 12. Masked
men took L. P. Mathews, age 20, a
mail clerk,1 from his home here last
night, blindfolded hin and drove sev several
eral several miles out of town.' They returned
soon after dumping him in the street
with a coat of tar and feathers. Math Mathews
ews Mathews with several other persons was
arrested yesterday on a charge of dis disorderly
orderly disorderly conduct.
THE MOUNT DORA TRAGEDY
Eustis Lake Region)
Mrs; Viola Thorp, 24 years old, wife
of 'John S. Thorp, prominent jeweler,
of Eustis and Mount Dora,' and little
daughter, Bernice, three years old,
were drowned in Lake Gertrude, which
is located between Eustis and Mount
Dora, some time during the early fore
noon of August 9th. The bodies were
discovered by the husband and Dr. H.
T. Fenn alout daylight Wednesday
morning, Avg. 10. The body of the
little girl wa s floating on the lake and
that of the mother was recovered later
from about ten feet of water. They
were clad only in bathing suits when
j. i i i
iouna anaf according to ue njbuanu,
had been in the habit of going in
bathing once, and sometimes twice,
daily. Mrs. Thorp's face was consid
erably mutilated by turtles, which
fact was responsible for the theory of
murder which was at first rumored.
The face of the Jittle girl was also
Mr. Thorp, who works in his Mount
Dora jewelry store, left home early in
the morning and, as is his custom,
did not return for lunch. Returning
late in the afternoon and finding his
wife and baby missing he notified the
neighbors and a search was instituted.
A driver of a grocery truck delivered
an order of groceries to the home
about 10:30 in, the forenoon and Mrs.
Thorp was not at home at that time.
Later in the day some of the neigh neighbors
bors neighbors called and there was no one at
home, which leads to the belief that
they were drowned early in the morn morning.
SHERIFF BOWE MADE
A GOOD 'START
Macclenny, Aug. 12. J. A. Rowe,
Baker county's new appointed sheriff,
began his administration by captur
ing' three moonshine stills and nlty
baarrels of mash near here Tuesday.
The stills were located only after the
sheriff and his deputies had waded
waist deep through swamps."
Voiles on SALE S9c FISHEL'S.
LEAGUE OF IUI1IK
HE DECIDE Llii!
To be Drawn Between Germany and
Poland and Avert Threatened
Paris, Aug. 12. France and Great
Britain have decided to refer the up upper
per upper Silesian question to the League of
Nations, it was aannounced today.
This question, which involves drawing
the frontier between Poland and Ger
many in upper Silesia threatened yes
terday to bring about a break in the
meeting of the supreme allied coun
cil. The decision is considered here
today to have solved the crisis $hat
arose between France and England.
A good many Ocala Woodmen are
going to Fellowship Friday the 19th
to attend the Woodmen picnic there
that day. ; Fellowship is a real Wood Woodmen
men Woodmen center and a number of men fa famous
mous famous in the .order will be there to
speak. There Vwill be a Fellowship
dinner, which is to say a fine dinner,
and other attractions, and the hospi hospitable
table hospitable people of the community want
to see all their friends.
OVER THE SEABOARD
St. Petersburg, Aug. 12. A thru,
extra fare train from the north to
Tampa, St. Petersburg and Clearwa Clearwater
ter Clearwater will be operated this season over
an entirely new route by the Southern
Railway System and the Seaboard
Air Line according to information re received
ceived received here from railroad officials.
The Southern will handle the train
from Cincinnati to Hampton, Fla,
where it will be- delivered to the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line.
The route by Hampton is somewhat
shorter than the usual route by Jack Jack-sonille
sonille Jack-sonille and before announcing that
the service would be established per permission
mission permission was sought of tne Interstate
Commerce Commission to charge the
long haul, or via Jacksonville, tariff.
This the commission refused to grant
but did consent to the railroads ope
rating the train as an extra fare train.
It will be the first time in the his history
tory history of Florida that a through train
from the north; has operated in Cen
tral and South 'Florida without going
ARMY NEEDS MORE OFFICERS
According to a telegram received
yesterday at Fourth Corps Area head
quarters from the adjutant general's
office in Washington, the number of
candidates so far authorized to take
the final examination for appointment
as officers m the regular army is very
small and not sufficient to fill the va vacancies
cancies vacancies authorized in the grade of first
lieutenant. There is still opportunity,
therefore, for some young men who
are successful in the examination tr
be promoted to this grade almost im
mediately after acceptance. The -preliminary
examinations close August
13th. They are principally physical
in character and may be taken upon
application to the commanding officer
of the nearest military post or station.
Their object is to select officer mate
rial from a moral, educational and
Preliminary examinations are now
being neld at all military posts and
stations in the United States, and
close August 13th. Candidates must
be at least 20 years and nine months
of age. Special provision is made for
members of the regular army, nation national
al national guard and officers reserve corps.
Application to take the examination
may "be made to the commanding offi officer
cer officer of any military post or station.
Candidates who pass the examina examination
tion examination will be authorized to appear be before
fore before the final boards on August 22nd.
Adna R. Chaffee,
Major, General Staff, Officer in charge
of Press Bureau.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
17 pounds' of sugar for one dollar,
w.th a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash. Saturday and Honda j
enly. Phone 377.
wky-tf IL B. WHITTniGTON.
You are going to buy at HaE HaE-G
G HaE-G RAVES' Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because there youH save money. 807 S.
lime St. 27-
OCAiA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, AUGUST 12. 1921
ala Evening Siar
FkfcUske ETery Day Except Monday by
n STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
. OCALA, FLORIDA
R B. Carroll, Preafdeat
; JP. V. LcKveasood, Seeretary-Trerer
J'. M. Beajamla, KOI tor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice 'as
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Severns has been a nurse in Marion
for several years. The couple drove
here in an automobile, obtained a
license to, marry, and went to the
home of Rev, Knowles, where the
ceremony was performed."
, The American Legion has furnished
a military escort to the body of Col.
John. Bfartin, who is to be buried this
Judging by the things that are
happening in Jacksonville this city
should make an appeal to the nations
to- hold that disarmament conference
before November. Jacksonville Me Metropolis.
tropolis. Metropolis. --s:.--;' ;
' : What's the matter with disarming
Jacksonville right away?
The Tampa Times sensibly says
"Let the-American soldiers stay on
the Rhine for the present. They are
contented there and Germany pays the
cost, 'i They may have some influence
when it comes to making that treaty
of peace. And then, too, they may be
needed to assist in its enforcement."
Says the Miami Herald: "If the
Star had had the opportunity of read reading
ing reading the new city charter of Miami it
would have discovered that, not only
can the city commission not interfere
with the city manager, but the mem members
bers members of the commission are positively
prohibited, under the pains and pen penalties
alties penalties of the law, to revoke his orders
or appointments and that he has the
whole authority to go ahead and man manage
age manage the city as is contemplated by the
charter. The city commission cannot
interfere with the rtanager in any
way. It lays out the general policy of
the city and expects him to carry it
out in his own way. The only remedy
for going wrong is for the city com commission
mission commission to remove the manager and
hire another. It cannot change his
plans or meddle with his processes.
Fortunately. for Miami, as the Star
readily recognizes, the commission se secured
cured secured a gentleman as city manager
who will work in co-operation not only
with "the commission, but with all
citizens in giving the city the best
ice cream. Nadine commenced cutting
the cakes, which were filled with all
sorts of metal animals.
Of all the children's parties ever
given in the city this one of yester
day was one of the most elaborate and
appropriate and Nad me and her guests
will always remember it as one of the
happiest tintes of their lives. Many
presents and telegrams from all over
the country and from France were re received
ceived received by this fascinating little lady.
The following were those- present:
Laurie Hampton. Elizabeth Winn,
Frances Lyman, Virginia Melton,
Frances Melton, Marion, Dorothy and
Margaret Anne Walk.'ey, Mary Louise
Shephard, Felma Reynolds, Mary.
Troxler, Helen Watt, Harriet GriffinJ
Peggy Livingston, Beth Harris and
inns names or the following gentie gentie-njen
njen gentie-njen have been added to the list of
honorary pallbearers at the funeral
of Col. John M. Martin this afternoon:
Messrs. T. T. Munroe, D. S. Williams,
E. T,. Helyenston and Judge t Lester
""Warner, ',-r-'-- i
The trouble with our good Brother
Benjamin is that when he gets the
worst of an argument he Y becomes
pjfeeved. Bronson Times-Democrat.
, Bten quite a while since we had the
worfyt of an argument, Brother Farm-
er iind if you will insert yourself into
the Star office next time you come to
towia, well prove to you we are not
peeved' if we have to drown you in
. That Oklahoma district she repre represents
sents represents made no mistake in electing
Miss Alice M. Robertson to Congress.
In debate on the Sheppard-Toimer
maternity bill, in the House, the other
day, Miss Robertson declared that
"its salient feature is not tangible
help of the kind the general public
infers would be given but the estab
lishment of an autocratic, undefined,
practically uncontrolled, yet federally
authorized- center of propaganda. Sta
tistics presented by the proponents of
the. maternity bill might find difficulty
in passing the Ananias test," said
Miss Robertson, adding, that without
complete statistics, which "are not to
be had' 'the "sob stuff" claim which
she said had been made by Mrs. Flor
ence Kelly, general secretary of the
National Consumers' League, but 680
babies die every day, was absurd on
the face of it and "quite in keeping
with her comparison of congressmen
Mr. and Mrs- J. H. Livingston of
this city, announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of tbeir
daughter, Lois, to Mr. Virgil F. Bry Bryant
ant Bryant of Orangeburg, S. C.
The wedding will take place at the
Livingston home, August 31st. It will
be quiet affair, and only a few close
friends will be present.
Miss Livingston is the third daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Livingston and i3
quite a favorite in Ocala, with both
old and young. The possesses a bright
and charming personality which -wins ;
friends for her by the score. Miss
Livingston was born and raised in
Ocala and received part of her educa education
tion education here, later going ta Coker Col College,
lege, College, in Hartaville, S. C.
Mr. Bryant comes from an old and
prominent family of Orangeburg, and
is an unusually clever and deserving
young man. He served two years in
France as a lieutenant with the engi engineers
neers engineers during the world war. Mr. Bry Bryant
ant Bryant is a graduate of Clemson College,
S. C. In' the early spring he visited
in Ocala for several weeks and made
many friends, all of whom congratu congratulate
late congratulate him upon winning such a charm charming
ing charming life mate.
All of Ocala will join in extending
congratulations and" best wishes to
both Miss Livingtson and her fiance,
and the only regret is that the mar
riage wi Itake away a young lady
whose place cannot be filled.'
The Ocala Star finds that about
thre times -as many women as usual
ire killing men since the nineteenth
amendment was passed. Maybe three
times as many men, are impossible to
livty with, since .' the eighteenth com commandment
mandment commandment was adopted. Tampa Tri-
f burie. Or it may be man has been
made better by, its enforcement, while
wo man has merely remained in her
" priif-jjrohibition state. Orlando Re-POKter-Star.
j Any way you fix it, it is a problem
demanding deep study.
President Harding has a mother-in-
law younger than himself. A dispatch
fnm Monroe, Mich., says: "Dr. Geo.
P. Harding, 76 years old, father of
President Harding, was married here
. today to Miss Alice Severns, 52, by
"the Rev. Frank T. Knowles, pastor of
the Monroe Presbyterian church. Miss
The Gainesville News is" evidently
prospering. It has put an a special
delivery service by automobile reach reaching
ing reaching communities within 50 miles of
Gainesville, and Monday's edition was
printed on fine book paper with, the
alternate pages blank Tampa Times.
Oh, man, that was just your partic particular
ular particular copy. The News' pressman
wouldn't throw away his paper that
way. But it is true that the News is
printed oA classy, slick paper, every
day. 4 ; : '..
The above reward will be paid for
information leading to the arrest and
conviction of the party or parties im implicated
plicated implicated in the attack upon James
Smith at his home, August 8th, 1921.
The identity of the informant will not
be made public.
Florence C. Smith (wife).
Martin D. Smith (brother). 2t
NADINE McAVOY HONORED
ttt WOSt&Ffn, A4 ACT GRIEVED (
w.-ru' erWM? ucau tvivj
iW EO33, vtt scrf BUA-S -ro
V)PUG US SPACE C.
WAV VYJ OOKJT COLLECT VA5
tUJS, UCKUS VAC OTCQ. aOiv43
."TO PAN tkVJM ASV4 "WOftU
Talented and charming littl Nadine
McAvoyof New York city who is
spending the summer in the city with
her aunt, Mrs. J. W. Dumas, was nine
years' old yesterday and in commemo commemoration
ration commemoration of this happy day. Nadine's aunt
issued invitations to about twenty-five
girls to come and join this little hon hon-oree
oree hon-oree in many frolicsome games that
were planned by Mrs. Dumas and
took place on -the lawn of her home
on East Fort King avenue, and prov proved
ed proved intensely entertaining lor several
hours. Pinning the tongue in the
mouth of a good natured looking man
was probabiy one of the most excit
ing features at this party and the one
coming nearest to the spot was Laurie
Hampton. For her cleverness she was"
awarded with one of the daintiest full
bed room sets for dolls, made of
bronze metal. Margaret Anne Walk
ley was second best and received a
miniature bronze metal taxicab. Har
riet Griffin, the baby of the party,
was given a doll for being the young
est ladv -nresent. The euessing of
the number of beans in a bottle was
an interesting event and Virginia Mel Melton
ton Melton was given a box of paints for the
Next on the program was victrola
music which brought the guests in
the house and when all had assembled
the honoree appeared in a beautiful
dancing gown made of two tones of
green georgette decorated with bright
spangles, which attractive creation
made her resemble a nymph. Nadine
is quite a remarkable toe dancer, pos
sessing much grace and charm-
After this attraction
invited the guests
room which resembled a fairyland with
its different favors and decorations
and quantities of roses. Adorning the
dining table was an immense Deni Deni-son
son Deni-son cover with pictures of girls and
boys and to match same were napkins
and plates. At each end of the table
were pink and white birthday cakes
with ten candles upon each, the extra
one for the coming year. In the cen center
ter center of the table in a cut glass basket
were handsome pink Killarney roses.
Favors of lollypops, fancy paper bas baskets
kets baskets filled with candy, dolls, fans and
place cards were found at each place
by the guests. After being served to
into the dining
Q. V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalm ers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, Fla. p
8 217 W. Broadway g
far Expert Vclcanizing,
throw your Deadlight
on onr shop. We are
Experts at this business
and onr work is
Ocala House Block
HIGH GRADE PAINT H
of New York
The 0!det Leg 1 Reserve
Company in America
One of the 'attest and strongest
compnir-s ui the world
Let me take c .rc t your insur insurance
ance insurance nettly, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
UyhtVinu?f pTf"-ri liner flenr T Tti
bag, Goc., 24 lb bag, $1.25 at Whit-
Test our delivery service when you
want FRSH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on x
Ford and Chevrolet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 303 1-2.
, 8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 30x3, $12.50
P )LARINE Heavy Oil. five gallons, $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
Jas. EnQCsscr, Prop.
Day Phone 258 Night Phone 533
Every Thursday and
? Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Yom Picnic Supper and
' Enjoy the Cool Breezes
.jo Silver Biter
For information see or phone
W. L. Carmichael
Boats Ooen for Charter
At All Times
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
FARMERS' EXCHANGE STORE
Merchants Block Phone 163 Ocala, Florida
-s'lV-'Ty XcIl cs g00d as any CTl (ess (n price
UNEEDAS and all former
10c nkers. Crackers OC
All former 20c. pkgs.
four cans for
three bars for
Cherry Bell .Flour -f QC
24. Ib sack vl00
24 lb sack . s
Walter Baker's Cocoa
half pound tins. .'
One pound of
Senate Coffee, ;
two pounds for
Senate Coffee, dl f
three pounds for. vll"
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle
'Virginia Dare Wine,
small, per bottle....
Eeddick Peanut Butter
, per pound
large, per dozen.
small, per dozen.
One dozen packages
Argo Starch. .......
of Honey i
Pint jars or
, Bottles Syrup
Syrup drawn from
barrel, per gallon..
Purina Feed lor Cows, Chickens and Horses. Free Delivery
What Henry Ford Says About
Machine Power Farming
"In the tractor the farmer uow has a machine, in which is harnessed
one of .the most adaptable, efficient, economical sources of rxwer in the world
the internal combustion engine. 1
. "The tractor will multiply the productive capacity of each individual
farm worker from three to four times over.
"It will put the farmer qn a par with the citv manufacturer. It will put
his produce-producing factory for that is what a farm is on to an efficient
'It will enable each worker to earn so uiuch more that he can be p.iid
more and still leave a greater profit for the nrti who hires him. It will enable
'the farmer to work fewer hours in the day, giving him more time to enjoy life-
"I believe the tractor will make farming what it ought to be the most
pleasant, the most healthful, the most profitable business on earth."
TUCKER & SIMMONS
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST IX 1321
Coprrirfct. Tbm Bobte-MRiD TTIT
CHAPTER I. Jane Harding, respect respectable
able respectable and conservative old spinster but
never too old to think of marriage with
more money than brains, is inveigled by
a etrong-mindcd spinster, Miss Higglesby Higglesby-Browiae,
Browiae, Higglesby-Browiae, into financing an expedition to
bunt for buried treasure on Leeward
Island:. Her niece, Virginia Harding, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop her, gets on the vessel
engaged for the hunt, and In the confu confusion
sion confusion la unwillingly carried along.
CHAPTER IL By no means concealing
her distaste for the expedition and her
contempt for its members. Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and Is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER Ill.-Talklng with Dugaid
Shaw, the leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very- frankly expresses her views,
practically accusing Shaw and the other
members of the party, including a some-
wha.t unrcrtain rxrsnnaco. t "a r.r Ain M9.C-
nut and a shady "financier," Hamilton Y
H. Tubbs. of being in a conspiracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Miss Jane Harding. Their relations,
naturally, are somewhat strained.
CHAPTER IV Landing on the-island I
is & matter of some dilhcuity, Virginia
, being; carried ashore in the armaof Cuth Cuthbert
bert Cuthbert Van, to her disquietude. The land landing,
ing, landing, however, is safely effected.
CHAPTER V.' Led by Mi3 Higglesby Higglesby-Browne
Browne Higglesby-Browne the party draws up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby Virginia Haruing is barred
from participation, in the profits of the
expedition. Believing the whole thing to
be a fraud, Virginia is not greatly wor worried.
ried. worried. Cuthbert Vane alone votes against
the exclusion of Virginia.
CHAPTER VI. Wild pifcs abound on
the island, and "Cookie,"' the colored
member of the party, insists he has seen
a "liant," In the form of a white pig.
During a walk Virginia meets the "hant,"
a wfoite 'bull terrier, and proudly brings
him into camp.
CHAPTER VIL-On ttie island is the
hut of a copra gatherer, and the presence
of tlie doy, named "Crusoe" by Virginia,
la thus accounted for. Rambling about,
and feeling herself not to be a regular
member ui the expedition, Virginia comes
upon a sand-imbedded sloop, the Island
Queen. Returning to the camp, she is
Intercepted by Captain Magnus, who ac ac-costii
costii ac-costii her unpleasantly. She escapes 'him.
with the aid of "Crusoe."
VI mow discovered the greift truth that
digging for treasure is the most thrill thrilling
ing thrilling and absorbing occupation known
to man. Time ceased to be, t and the
weight of the damp and close-packed
sand seemed that of feathers. This
temporary state of exaltation passed,
to 1e sure, and the sand got very
heavy, and my back ached, but still I
dug. Crusoe began to fuss about and
bark. He came and tnged at my
skirt, uttering an uneasy whine.
"Be quiet, Crusoe!" I commanded,
threatening him with my spade. The
madness of the treasure-lust possessed
A Shriek Echoed Through the Cave.
mo. I was panting now, and my
hands began to feel like baseball mitts,
but still I dug. Crusoe had ceased to
importune me; vaguely I was aware
that he had got tired and run off. I
to lied on, pausing now and then for
breath. I was leaning on my spade,
rather dejectedly considering the mod modest
est modest excavation I had achieved, when
I felt a little cool splash at my feet.
Dropping my spade I whirled around
-and a shriek echoed through the
cave as I saw pouring Into It the dark
insidious torrent of -the returning
. How had I forgotten it, that deadly
thing, muttering to itself out there,
ready to spring back like an unleashed
beast? Crusoe had warned me and
then he had forsaken me, and I was
And yet at first, wild as my ter terror
ror terror was, 1 had no thought but that
somehow I could escape. That these
waters were for me the very face of
death, sure and relentless,' terrible and
silow,, did not at once seize hold upon
Frantically 1 sprang for the entrance
on the cove. The floor of the cave was
sloping and the water deepened swift swiftly
ly swiftly as I advanced. Soon 1. was flounder-
iiag to my knees, and on the instant a
great wave rushed in, drenching me to
the waist, dazing me with its spray
end uproar, and driving me back to
the far end of the cave.
- With a dreadful hollow sucking
sound the surge retreated. I stag staggered
gered staggered toward the archway that was
my only door to life. The water was
deeper now, and swiftly came anoth another
er another fierce inrush of the sea that drove
I fled to the far end of the cave, but j
ter climbed it flung me against the
wall, then dragged me back. I
clutched at the naked rock with bleed bleeding
ing bleeding fingers., f
Again, after a paroxysm during
which 1 had seemed to stand a great
way off and listen to my own shrieks,
there came to me a moment of calm.
1 knew that my one tenuous thread
of hope lay In launching myself into
that wild flood that was tearing j
through the cove. I was not a strong
swimmer, but a buoyant one. I might I
find refuge on some half-submerged
rock on tie 6hores of the cove at
least I should perish In the open, in
the sunlight, not trapped like a des desperate
perate desperate rat. And I began to fight ray
way toward the opening.
And then a dreadful vision flashed
across my mind, weighted, down my
feet like lead, choked back even the
cry from my frozen lips. Sharks
The black cutting fin, the livid belly,
the dreadful Jaws opening no, no.
better to die here, better the clean
embrace of the waters if Indeed the
sharks did not come into the cave.'
' And then I think 1 went quite mad.
I remember trying to climb up to the
ledge which hung beetling fifteen feet
above. Afterward 'my poor hands
showed bow desperately. And I re remember
member remember that once I slipped and went
clear under, and bow I choked and
strangled In the salt water. For my
mouth was always open, screaming,
And when I saw the boat fighting Its
way Inch by inch into the cave I was
sure that it was a vision, and that
only my own wild beseeching of him
to save me had made the face of Du Dugaid
gaid Dugaid Shaw arise before my dying eyes.
Dugaid Shaw was still mending the
boat on the shore of the cove, and
this was a mocking phantom.
Only the warm human clasp of the
arms that drew me into the boat
made me believe In him.
. The boat bobbed quietly in the eddy
at the far end of the cave, while a wet,
sobbing, choking heap 'clung to Du Dugaid
gaid Dugaid Shaw. I clasped him about the
neck and would not let him go, for
fear that I should find myself alone
again, perishing in the dark water. My
head was on his breast, and he was
pressing back my wet hair with strong
and tender hands.
What was this he was saying? "My
lassie, my little, little lassie!
- And no less incredible than this It
was to feel his cheek pressed, very
gently, against my hair
After a little my self-control came
back to me. I stopped my senseless
childish crying, lifted my head and
tried to speak. I could only whisper.
"You came, yon came!
Of course I came he said husk huskily.
ily. huskily. "There, don't tremble so you are
safe safe In my arms 1"
After a while' he lifted me into the
stern and began to maneuver the boat
out of the cave.' I suppose at another
time I should have realized the peril
of It. The fierce flow through the
archway all but swamped us, the cr-
rent threatened to hurl us against the
rocks, but I felt no fear. He had
'come to save me, and he would. All
at once the dreadful shadow of the
cavern was left behind, and the sun:
shine immersed my chilled body like
a draught of wine. I lay huddled. in
the stern my cheek upon my hand,
as he rowed swiftly across the cove and
drove the boat upon the beach. :'
Everybody but Captain Magnus was
assembled there, including Crusoe.
Crusoe it was who had given warning
of my danger.- Like a wise little dog,
when T ignored his admonitions he had
run home. At first his uneasiness and
troubled barking had got no notice.
Once or twice the Scotchman, worried
by his fretfnlness, had ordered him
away. Then across his preoccupied
mind there flashed a doubt. He laid
down his tools "and spoke to the ani animal.
mal. animal. Instantly Crusoe dashed for the
rocks, barking and crying with eager eagerness.
ness. eagerness. ;
Then Mr. Shaw understood. He
snatched the painter of the boat and
dragged it down the beach. He was
shoving off as Cookie, roused by
Crusoe's harking, appeared from the
Aunt Jane Shrieked and Fell Into the
Arms of Mr. Tubbs,
seclusion of his afternoon siesta. To
him were borne the Scotchman's part parting
ing parting words:
"Virginia" Harding in the cave
hot blankets may be drowning
"And at dat," said Cookie, relating
bis part in the near tragedy with unc unction.
tion. unction. "I jes natchully plumped right
down on man bones and wrestled with
de Lawd In prayah.
This unique proceeding on Cookie's
part necessarily awoke the Interest
both of the recovered Cuthbert Vane,
Just emerging after bis prolonged
slumbers, and of the trio who had at
that moment returned from the woods
Importuned for an explanation. Cookie
arose from his devotional posture and
put the portentous query:
"Mlstah Vane, sab, be dey any prop prop-si
si prop-si coffin-wood on dis yere island?"
Instantly connecting my absence
with this terrible question. Aunt Jane
shrieked and fell into the arms of
Mr. Tubbs. I got the story from
Cuthbert Vane, and I must say 1 was
unpleasantly struck by the facility
with which my aunt seemed to have
fallen into Mr. Tubbs embrace as If
with tBe ease of habit- Mr. Tubbs, It
appeared, had staggered a little un under
der under his fair burden, which was not to
be wondered at, for Aunt Jane is of
an overflowing style of figure and Mr.
Tubbs more remarkable for brain thai
brawn. Violet, however, remained ad admirably
mirably admirably calm, and exhorted Aunt Jane
to remember that whatever happened
It was all for the best.'
"Poor Violet." I commented. "To
think that, after all, It. didn't happen!"
A slow flush rose to tlie cheeks of
the beautiful youth. He wa sitting
beside the hammock, where I was sun sun-posed
posed sun-posed to be recuperating.
"It would have happened, though."
said the Honorable Cuthbert solemn solemnly,
ly, solemnly, "if it hadn't been for old Shaw. I
caVt get over it, VIr Miss Virginia,
that I wasn't on deck myself, you
know. Here's old Dugaid been doing
the heroic all his life, and now he
gets his chance again while I'm sleep sleeping
ing sleeping off those bally coconuts. It's hard
on a chap. I I wish it had been me."
However dubious his grammar, there
was no mistaking the look that bright
ened like the dawn in the depths of
his clear eyes. My breath went from
"Oh," I 'cried excitedly, "isnt that
yes, I thought It was the dinner
For, as if In response to my dire
need, the clang of Cookie's gong'
echoed through the' island silences.
. (Continued Tomorrow)
Lake Weir, Aug. 11. The boys of
Oklawaha and all along Lake Weir
are very much enthused over organiz organizing
ing organizing a scout patrol, called Oklawaha
Scouts, with William Harrell as the
pioneer scout, Hugh Harrell, scout
master, and Hugh Blair as assistant
scout master. The girls later on will
organize a campfire that they may
help the boys learn to cook a fish or
duck properly and make good coffee
and johnny cake. It is up to the older
people to help the boys along in any
way possible. As it is stated in the
by-laws the scouts must be backed by"
either the school or Sunday school, so
it has ben decided to start the ball
rolling next Sunday morning at Sun Sunday
day Sunday schooL The headquarters will be
at the school house near, the lake, that
the boys may be close by for their
athletic, sports on land and water,
when an exhibition of skill is given
for the public.
The old residents of the lake are
delighted to know that Mr. David
Brinlow and his sister of New York,
who closed their home on Silver Lake
just after the big freeze in 1895, are
now coming back to repair their home
and open to the public 160 acres of
land within a half-mile of Eastlake.
Their plan is to give away a number
of lots and put the others on sale t?
their northern friends and all settlers
who. will build not less than a five five-room
room five-room residence on the lots. They do
not want the beautiful landscape
marred by shacks or tents.
Mr. Hamp Chambers and a crew
of men are working the roads from
Weirsdale to Ocala.. under the eagle
eye of County Commissioner Bruce
Meffert and you may be sure things
will go satisfactorily when you ee
"Bruce and his able assistants at the,
helm. They are filling up the ruts,
smoothing down the roadbed after a
vigorous plowing, so it will be a
pleasure to take a trip to this part of
the county when they are through.
Carson Bradford and family will
motor up from Miami this week to
spend ten days or two weeks at their
cottage oil the lake shore.
Mr. B. Baker, manager of the sand
works, ha3 just returned from St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, where he spent several days
in the interest of the company.
Mrs. Tucker, son and daughter of
Ocala are spending several days with
Mrs. B. Baker on the lake shore.
Must Not SHng Mud.
An automobile driver who dnres his
ear so fl to splash pedestrians is
liable to incnr a heavy .fine in Japan.
To prereu jht jssibility. Japanese
drivers equip all fir wheel? with odd
fenders. uisJ.i.ng f strips of paper
or fabric suspended front a horizontal
board fastened t the hub-cap.
Thin is a Studebaker year.
lUPROVEMEHT Ui RURAL LIFE
Co-operative Organization Arc Bs Bs-emino,
emino, Bs-emino, Recognized ae a Move
In the Right Dl recti en.
Much is expected from the American
Country Life association, which is dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished from other organizations
aiming at bettering rural life in that it
lays its emphasis upon the human as aspects
pects aspects ef agriculture. One f its precepts
is that "the farmer la more Important
than the farm." It la organized ea the
basis of standing committees made up
f special lata in the various fields of
At the third annual conference of the
organization held recently In Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, Mass., the subject was "Rural Or Or-ganizatioa."
ganizatioa." Or-ganizatioa." The speeches Indicated
that country, people are at last awake
ta their greatest problem namely, that
f organizing themselves for co-operative
action. It was declared at this
meeting that already progress In coun country
try country life is evident along every line of
human endeavor that make existence
more satisfying. The consolidation of
Kchoolsjls proceeding with great rapid rapidity;
ity; rapidity; county and traveling libraries are
extending library service to Increasing
numbers ef rural residents; visiting
nurses are being requested in numbers
larger than the supply ; numerous move movements
ments movements looking toward physical educa education
tion education and recreation are In 'progress;
colleges, normal schools and universi universities
ties universities are Introducing courses in rural
sociology. Chicago Post.
MAKE STONE WALL ARTISTIC
Everything Depend on Selection ef
Rifiht Materials artel Proper Care
In building the wall, of stone there
are a number of things to be observed
where success is desired. The wall
should be well bonded together, the Un--tels
over the windows should bo
strong, the foundations should be ade adequate
quate adequate to prevent cracks, the method
ef laying should be artistic and the
form of jointing In harmony with it.
All native stones used for rubble
wall construction have certain char characteristics
acteristics characteristics of color and. formation.
Certain stones will split easily Into
long, flat shapes, others break into
jagged. Irregular patterns, while oth others
ers others are so soft that they lend them themselves
selves themselves to easy shaping In squared
blocks of regular size. Sometimes,
even the neighborhood may be filled
with round field stones, which can
be used to imbed into the face of the
wall and produce, a surface ef round
lumps. Whatever is the character of
the native stone it should be used in
its simplest form and net forced into
Imitation ef some other type. The
soft brown sandstones which are seen
in some colonial houses are easily cut
and squared; but to cut up a hard
stone into such carefully shaped
blocks in imitation of this colonial work
would not only be a waste of money bat
a waste of artistic effect. "The Con Construction
struction Construction of the Small House," by H.
Y. Walsh, in Architecture.
A machine for making nails was
patented on May 18, 1824. To America
belongs the distinction of being the
first -to make cut nails by machinery.
With the advent of machine-cut nails
the household industry of nail-making
rapidly declined. The hand-made nail
was pinched in a .vise, with a portioa
projecting; a few blows with a ham
mer flattened one end Into a head,
which was beaten into a counter sunk
In the vise, in this manner regulating
its size and shape. Nails were also
made by forging on an anviL
Memorial for Heroic Dead.
The prince of Wale has brought
back with him from the Antipodes a
very beautiful conception of a form
oi memorial for the soldiers who have
fallen in the great war.
He approached Ballarat, the great
gold mining city in the Australian
colony of Victoria by means of a bread
avenue, some fifteen miles long, lined
on either side by trees, which are
flourishing, aad that bid ere leag ,t
form a sort of foliage domed roof
for the entire thoroughfare.
Each tree, planted within the last
three or four years, and there are
about five thousand of them, com commemorates
memorates commemorates a Ballarat bey who gave
his life for the empire art-the front
In France, on the peninsula of Qal Qal-Iipoll
Iipoll Qal-Iipoll and in Palestine. Each ef the
trees bears the name ef the soldier
lad whose supreme sacrifice It is de designed
signed designed to recall to his kith and kin
at Ballarat London MaiL
Fight Well Worth Waging.
It pays the community to make a
battle for tree treasures. It is
fight which should employ many differ different
ent different tactics and arms. First, perhaps,
should be the selection for city plant planting
ing planting of trees that are most nearly
immune to the more dangerous pests.
Next is good care, and the foster fostering
ing fostering of birds which de so ranch to
check Insect plagues. Finally comes
scraping and spraying to get rid ef the
enemies which, like the oyster shell
scale, have broken through the other
line of defense.
A good tree is worth fighting fee.
Aftr years of experimenting we've produced
the garment you've been wjuiicc for. A drop drop-seat
seat drop-seat Coverall with re-iaforeed Land that
conceals the buttons and protects the body.
A A: TfPhlTh
..-t. .i"- i:e w.i. f m m
m m m
are made from best d re-shrunk mstn"xl
by skilled Union workers ; and so clever cleverly
ly cleverly is the drop-seat concealed that there
can De no objection to their
appearance. Koomy.and will
Tirkfc ISini f in 1wn.ta,1
"ifa4 to Uak Good"
Kaka Mfg. Co, Mobile, Ala.
i Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobiles, Etc.
MOVS, PACK. SHIP
THE WIMPSOM MOTEL;
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service U
second to none
ROBERT Mm MEYER
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My If ork is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Mm" 'Phone 526
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
s and Storage
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished -50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MaeKAY & CO.
Fnneral Directors, Embalm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
And receive 2 pounds of Smoked
Mallet the kind that is good. Special
delivery, postpaid. Address
217 North Beach St,
10-St Daytona, Fla,
f f A
LONG DISTANCE MOVISG
Plioite 288 i
J. E. KAVANAUGI1
Jast ask us over the telephone to suggest
a cut of meat for your dinner. We
study your wants and our. every en- ill
deavor is to please you. Has careful ill
srrvice, with oar prompt delivery, is ill
what has given us prestige in the Fresh ill
Meat business. ill
COOK'S hlARKET & GROCERY $i
4! K 4 !r X- '- f.
- Bring us' your
and Auto Repairing
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
& Orange St.
Hand Tailored Suits
Made to your Measure t
iooo Guaranteed Fabrics to
select from: Styles are abso-
lutely correct. Price, Quality,
Workmanship and Lasting
Satisfaction is our Motto. o
We challenge any firm to Z
make ydu a suit of quality as J
cheap as we will.
J. A. Chandler :
Second Floor Thompson Build- e
Z ing, .Opposite Harrington Hall
For Fall Planting
We are Receiving New
Crop Seeds Daily
G. C. GREENE
Subscribers who pay .t their sub subscriptions
scriptions subscriptions weekly and monthly must
get receipts at time .of payment;
otherwise this office will cot be re responsible
sponsible responsible for such payments. 10-2t
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 12. 1921
"SON OF TARZ
We are offering this week a lot of White
Wash Shirts in Gaberdines, Serf Satin,
Tricotines and Voiles. All latest styles
and well made; a full line to select from;
values up to $15, at the phenomenal
low price of
. Ocala's Leading
H ARGB. AVE!
Dzst Porta Rican Sweet Potatoes
Butter, per pound
Potatoes, a pound
Jelly, per can
No. 2 can, for
Cling Peaches, No.2
No. 3 can, per can
Dime Brand Con
densed Milk, a can.
Small Size,a can
Large Size, a can
Bob White Toilet
Paper, 2 rolls f-
"Golden Age" Mac Macaroni
aroni Macaroni and Spa- 7tn
ghetti, 3 for LvL
Shady, Aug. ,11. Mr. and Mrs. Du-
buiik and baby of Homosassa, Mr. and
Mrs. Eugene Huchison and Mr. Laurie
Hutchison of Gaiter were calling on
friiinds here Saturday afternoon.,
Mr. R. D. Douglas-of WeirsdaIe
wis & Sunday morning visitor at the
home of Mrs. F. G. Buhl.
Mrs. Z. V. Freeman went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Saturday for a several days'
visit with relatives.
. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Knoblock and
chOdren of Martin, were visiting the
Buhl families Sunday.
Mr. Charlie Turne rof Gaiter wa3
a welcome vistor at the B. Y. P. U.
services Sunday evening. (
Mr. L. L. Home was not so well
lant week and is suffering dith a hurt
Mr. Jim Goin's cheery smile was
marreXl somewhat by "a crick in the
nkw the latter part of the week.
Mrs. F. G. Buhl and brother, Mr.
A. R. Douglas went to Jacksonville
Tuesday to visit Mr. Buhl, who un underwent
derwent underwent quite a serious operation at
St. Luke's hospital Saturday. Daily
bulletins from his physician say Mr.
Buhl is doing as well as can be ex expected.
pected. expected. Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Redding and Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Blair and families
attended preaching at Charter Oak
Mr. Bangert, mail carrier on this
xoute, who has a shiny new Ford, says
Children Under 12, 15c
Dry Goods Store.
807 S. Lime Street
in Town, 50c a pk. $1.$0 a bus.
Coffee, per pound
Coffee, per pound
Bacon, per pound
Gold Medal Flour
12 pound sack
Flour, 241b. sk.
12 pound sack
24 pound sack
White Ring, Self- Qn
Rising Flour, 121b. 09C
White Ring, S.R.flJf fC
,Flour,24 lb. sk. tyl.Ld
Sky High, Self Ris- Cln
jng Flour, 12 lb. sk.3IC
Sky High, S.R. $ A
Flour, 24 lb. sk. tPI.lU
hard roads- are worse now than
dirt roads. Since the rain came
almost immediately after our appeal
to the editor of the star, he now
thinks it time to ask him for a few dry
Mr. C. B. Strickland, who lived on
the Chambliss farm a few years ago,
and who has many friends'in Shady,
was here Monday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Younge of Gol Golden
den Golden Acre, visited friends in the Cal Calvary
vary Calvary community Sunday afternoon.
Prayer meeting was largely attend attended
ed attended Wednesday evening. Mr. J. W.
Jones will leade this week and every
one is invited.
Conner, Aug. 11. Edward Hender Henderson
son Henderson of Sanford is spending some time
with relatives in the community.
Miss Fannie Belle Priest of An Anthony,
thony, Anthony, spent last week with her cousin,
Miss Lula Randall.
The community sing was held last
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
T. L. Randall.
Davis and Mart Long spent the
week end with their mother at Con Conner.
ner. Conner. Miss Edna Hendry, who has been
the guest, of Miss Dollie Godwin for
several weeks, has returned to .her
home at Starke. She was accom
panied by her grandfather, Mr. Gore.
P. T. Randall and George Randall
made a business trip to Ocala Friday.
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. W. D. Taylor is expected home
in a few days from North Carolina,
where he lias been enjoying a vaca vacation
tion vacation of several weeks.
Used Baicks at bargain prices,
tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Young Men's Pants $8.09 and $9.00
values, $4.50 at FISHEL'S. tf
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in t( hurry. Main Street Market.
Great variety brooms from 50c.
$1 at Whittington's. 10-3t
Misses Nellie Stevens and Minnie
Lee Carlisle have rented the Gerig
place at the lake and will occupy the
same' next week.
Used Buicksat bargain prices,
tf Sitencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
New fall HATS beginning to arrive.
Cadillac four-passenger for a ral
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Company. V 4-tf
Cadillac- four-passenger for, a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
. Misses Margaret and Mamie Tay Taylor
lor Taylor and niece, Martha Taylor, are at
the Taylor place at theylake after a
pleasant visit at Daytona Beach.
Beautiful $125 mahogany operollo
$8f.50. Plays Victor and Columbia
records. Only one will be sold at this
price. THE BOOK SHOP. ll-2t
In business to save you. Fishel's. tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES
Cash and Carry Store, 807 South Lime
I Mrs. Mamie Fox, Mrs. Ernest Wick Wick-ham
ham Wick-ham and. daughter. Miss Fay, and
Frank Ditto Jr. have returned from a
pleasant outing at St. Petersburg; Mr.
Chas. L. Fox brought them home in
his big car.
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-1 m
Hargraves sayp 80
gallons of kerosene.
cents buys five
What do you
pay? Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
The Star regrets to report the ill illness
ness illness of Mrs., James Nicholas j at her
home on East Washington street.
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
per v lb 28c.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. 11-tf
The Star regrets to say that the old
Confederate veteran, Mr.. L. M. Ray Ray-sor,
sor, Ray-sor, is quite ill ath is home near
Lowell. His sickness prevents his at attending
tending attending the funeral of Col. J. M. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, at which he has been appointed
one of the honorary pallbearers.
New supply of field .and gai'den
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
'Mrs. James Engesser has returned
home from a pleasant visit with her
sister, Mrs. Charles Flippen in Fort
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Miss Donnie Protcor will return
home tomorrow from Gainesville,
where she has been attending school
for the past six weeks.
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
Mrs. W. H.. Harrison of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is a guest at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Carlton.
Let us deliver your grocery order
with your fresh meats each morning.
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 28-tf
Gold Seal plain flour, 12 lb bag 65c.
24 lb bag $1.25, at Whittington's. 3t
ELIZA MARIA CHRISTIAN
Mrs., Eliza ..Maria Christian is now
at rest after an illness which confined
her to her bed for over four years. A
broken hip was the cause and up to
that time she was an exceptionally ac active
tive active woman," always ready to render
service where she could. She was a
Christian woman much beloved by all
who knew her.
Mrs. Christian was born in Talla
dega, Ala., Sept. 18.. 1S47. She was
the wife of Mr. M. T. W. Christian,
one of our most highlyt respected citi
zens who is quite aged now and her
illness and death he feels deeply. Mr.
and Mrs. Christian have lived in
Ocala about 29 years. They had ten
children, all of whom vere born in
Alabama, their home before coming to
Ocala. Eight of the children are iiv-
ing and are: Mrs. Love, of Alabama;
Mrs. Chester Lowe, of Orlando; Mrs.
Homer Agnew, cf Ocala; Mrs. C A.
Moore, of Anniston, Ala.; Mr. M. G.
Christian, of Oxford; Mr.'M. C. Chris Christian,
tian, Christian, of Tarnpa, and Mr. Sam Chris Christian
tian Christian and Miss Percy Christian, of this
1 1 T
Miss Percy Christian has scarcely
left her mother's side since her illness,
tenderly nursing her through all
hours of the day and night and al always
ways always with a cheerful spirit which
brightened nd lengthened the days of
'All the children will be present for
the funeral excepting, one daughter,
Mrs. Moore. The funeral will take
place from the residence at 4 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. Mrs. Christian
was a member of the Presbyterian
chuch, and her pastor, Rec Mr. Cre Cre-son,
son, Cre-son, will officiate. The following will
act as pall bearers: Messrs. W. T.
Gary, C. G. Fraser, J. W. Akin, D. Niel
Fereruson, W. D. Cam and Frank
Sam R. Pyles & Company will have
charge of the arrangements and in
terment will be made in Greenwood.
GRANDMA PERKINS PICNIC
It has been the custom for thirty
odd years for the friends of "Grand "Grandma,"
ma," "Grandma," Mrs. Elizabeth. Peerkins, to
gather at her homestead, which is
about four miles east of Lynne, on
her birthday, August 7th. Each year
the number seems to increase and
there was more than 250 present this
year to" pay tribute to this beloved
women who paassed her eighty-third
birthday Sunday. No matter on what
day her birthday comes, friends go
with baskets filled to the brim with
all sorts of delicious dishes. "Grand "Grandma's"
ma's" "Grandma's" four children were present,
many grandchildren and other rela relatives
tives relatives and one brother from Atlanta,
besides friends not only in the county
but from all over the state. At noon
the picnic 'dinner was spread under
thel shade trees that surround this at
tractive home. f
Ladies KEDS $1.98 at FISHEL'S.
"You know I've worn that pair .f
EVERWEAR HOSE one year," saU
an EVERWEAR enthusiast to one of
the clerks at FISHEL'S tf
Our field and garden seeds are all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting & Phillips, Ocala,
EAT AT TTIE MAXINE
Best meals in the city for 50" cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2C0, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
17 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
jrcth a dollar's worth of other groc groc-ries
ries groc-ries for cash, Saturday and Mondjv
rly. Pnone 377.
wky-tf IL B. WHITTINGTON.
A. E. GERIG
In New York taking a
rkS Post graduate course.
announce date of re
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Teeth of Various Creature.
Babbit? have 28 teeth, and rax an1
Slice 20 each. Sheep and oxen po po-ecs
ecs po-ecs the same number as humans.
Frogs have no teeth at all on the low low-er
er low-er Jaw. and toads are qultf roothless.
The shark has several rows of teeth,
the outer ones being replaced as they
rveoome worn, at the expense of the In Inner
ner Inner rows. The pike Is provided with
what might be .smiled hinged teeth, as
they certainly can be turned Inward
ro en;-M- t to hold its prey firmly.
UNION STATION RESTAURANT
IS IN ITS NEW QUARTERS
Mr. W. M. Davidson. owner and
manager of the Union Station Res Restaurant,
taurant, Restaurant, has moved his popular "feed
house" to his large and up-to-the-minute
newvbuilding on the Seaboard
The new building is a long, narrow
structure, constructed of red brick
with black mortar. On each corner and i
by each door are bright electric lights :
wfyich give it 'a cheery and attractive I
appearance. Inside the building" is so
clean, white and pretty that it makes
a fellow hungry to walk in. On the
left as you enter from the east end is
a small private dining room which Mr.
Davidson calls the "bridal chamber."
Then you enter the main dining room, j
On the left is a long white counter
with white stools- seating 25 hungry
mortals. Down the center and left
are sixwhite top tables with seating
capacity for 30 people.
The kitchen is clean enough for a
adies' parlor and is equipped for ev
ery known variety of cooking. The
building is well lighted and has plenty
of ceiling fans in addition to which are
two large exhaust fans. On the right
of the kitchen is a small room for a
colored "hand-out" station.
Mr. Davidson has a corps of effi
cient and obliging helpers all dolled
up in white caps, bearing the inscrip
tion "Davidson's," No matter when
you go to "Davidson's," you find a
crowd of Ocala folks there.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
17 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tT H. B. WHITTINGTON.
EVERWEAR SILK HOSIERY just
in. t lStiJbLi'S. tf
NOTICE OP IXTEXTIOX
TO APPLY FtIt CHARTER
Noti-ce is hereby iriven that the un
dersigned will apply to the Honorabls
v is. Bullock, judge of the Circuit
Court tX Marion county, at his office In
Ocala. J: lor
rila, at ten o'clock, a. m.. on
18th Amy Aaenat, 1021,
or an soon thereafter as the sa.me can1
be heard, for an order Incorporating the
Mount iMoriah BaptLst church of Ocala,
under the charter proposed which is
now on file 1n Marion county, Florida.
The charter and object of the cor corporation
poration corporation to be formed is the organiza organization
tion organization of a church for public .worship, the
dissemination of the gospel arvd such
Other matters as are customarily ear ear-Tied
Tied ear-Tied on by churches of similar charac character.
Witness our hands a.nl seals, at
Ocala, Florida, this the 6th day of July,
D. W. WEST (Seal).
K. Lb AHDKRSON (Seal.)
' U A. SAUXDKR45 (ScaL)
x J. JOHNSON (Seal.)
' M. J. STEPHEN'S, (Seal.)
The undersigned, members of the
Mount Moriah Baptist church of Ocala.
Florida, -desiring to incorporate their
said church and to organize the same
into a foody politic for the 'best interest
of its members, nereiby associate them themselves
selves themselves together under the name and
style of the Mount Moriah Baptist
Church of Ocala, the same to be organ organized
ized organized under the following proposed
, 1. The name of the corporation shall
be Mount Moriah Baptist Church of
Ocala, and the corporation shall be
located at Ocala, Florida.
2.. The general nature of the object
of the organization is to organize a
church for public worship to the end
that its members may be formed Into
a body politic; public worsniip. the dis dissemination
semination dissemination of tiie gospel, the sending
of missionaries to foreign fields, and
such other .things as ar usually done
and performed by churches of like
character and denomination being the
objects to be attained by this corpora corporation.
tion. corporation. 3. Any person of sound mind over
the age of eight years shall be eligible
to membership, and they shall be ao ao-mitted
mitted ao-mitted upon a vote of the majority
present -at any meeting, provided tnat
no person under the age of twelve
years shall be entitled to vote upon the
admission of members.
4. This corporation oh all existfor a
term of fifty years.
5. The names and residences of the
subscribers are as follows:
-D. W. West. Ocala, Florida.
E. Anderson, Ocala. Florida.
L A. launders. Ocala. Florida.
S. J. John.-on, Ocala, Florida.
M. J. Stephens. Ocala, Florida.
i. The affairs of the corporation are
to be managed by a president, vic vic-president,
president, vic-president, a secretary end a treasurer,
and a board of ten trustees. These of officers
ficers officers shall be elected at the first, meet meeting
ing meeting of the subscribers and members of
the church aforesaid after fhe charter
is obtained, and the annual meeting
shall be held annually thereafter on Kit
second Tuesday in July.
7. Until the first meeting of the sub subscribers
scribers subscribers and members of this church,
the followjn-g persons will manage ail
of the affairs, to-wit: X
D. W. West, -president.
E. L Anderson, vice-president.
I A. Saunders, secretary.
S. J. Johnson, treasurer.
Xo board of trustees will be elected
until at the first meeting, as no duties
are to be performed by tnem before the
organ iazt ion meeting.
8. The by-laws of the corporation
shall be adopted, altered or rescinded
by a majority vote of the members
present at a meeting called for such
purpose, provided that no member un under
der under the age of twenty-one years shall
have the privilege of voting upon the
adoption of an amendment to the by bylaws.
laws. bylaws. 5. The highest amount of Indebted Indebtedness
ness Indebtedness or liability to which the corpora corporation
tion corporation may at any time subject itself Is
$40,000, provided that such amount is
not greater than two-thinSs; of the
value of the property of the corpora corporation.
tion. corporation. 10. The corporation may hold reaH
estate, subject to the approval of the
circuit Judge of Marion county, up to
the amount of $100,000.
In witness -whereof the incorporators
have hereunto set their hands and af affixed
fixed affixed their seals this the 5th day of
D. W. WEST.
E. L AXDER.OX,
U A. S A UNDER??.
. J. JOHNSON.
M. J. STEPHENS,
STATE OF FLORIDA.
COUNTY OF MARION.
Personally aTfieared D. W
me known to be one of the subscribers
to the foregoing proposed charter, and
who. being duly sworn by me. acknowl acknowledges
edges acknowledges and srays that it is intended in
good faith to carry out the purposes of
the foregoing charter as set forth
to and acknowledged before
me this the 6th day of July. 1921-
(Seal) E. R. SYLVESTER.
FRI 7-l-5t- Notary Public.
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 N. Sanchez Sa. 4t
WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.
Phone 182. Mrs. Wood and Mrs.
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply, C. C Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
SEWING The sewing circle of the
Catholic church will take orders to
do any kind of plain sewing. Chil Children's
dren's Children's clothes a specialty. For in information
formation information or to leave orders phone
HEAVY HAULING I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
d Usance. Also let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. I. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
WANTED At once, small farm with within
in within two miles of Ocala. Give full de description,
scription, description, number of acres in tract;
. how much cleared; how much under
fence; buildings, etc.; lowest price
for immediate acceptance. Address
"H. Y. B." care Ocala Star. 8-6t
or grocery store. Have
years experience in latter place.
Can furnish good references. Ad Address.
dress. Address. 722 West Washington St. 8-6t
STOLEN From Candler, Fla, tele telegraph
graph telegraph office, one Hampton watch,
special railway, 23 jewels. No.
1280635, in- open face case Duber
special No. 5667097. I don't want
the watch, but I do want the thief.
Address C. W. Quick, Candler, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 9-10t
SWEET GUAVAS Six basket crate,
? K50; standard bushel box, $1.75;
cash with order. Now ready. Prices
f. o. b. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
LOST Between Lowell and Ocala
Wednesday afternoon, Oldfield cord
tire on Ford rim. Please return to
Davies tire Bhop. Clarence f Mef-
FOR SALE Fresh Jersey milk cow,
giving three gallons of milk; one
800 lb mule. Address C. T. Hen Henderson,
derson, Henderson, Lynhe, Fla. 11 -6t
FOR SALE All of my '"household
furniture at a sacrifice on account
of leaving town. 819 E. 4th St. 10-t
WANTED Furnished apartments or
furnished small house; permanent.
References exchanged. Write "K,"
care Star office 12-lt
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Under and by virtue of the final decree-rendered
in that certain cause
"vherein J. M. McDuffie is complainant,
and Samuel Z. Ring is defendant, by
the Honorable W. S. Bullock, judge
of the fifth judicial circuit of Florida,
in and for Marion county, in chancery,
of date 7th day of July, I will offer
for sale and sell to the highest and
best binder for cash, at the south door
of the court house in the city of Ocala,'
Marion county, Florida, within the
legal hours of sale, on
Monday, the 5th day of September,
A. D. 1921
tlie following described nersonal
property in Marion county, Florida,
One bay horse named Prince' about
six years old; one single horse Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker wagon bought of Mclver & Mac Mac-Kay;
Kay; Mac-Kay; three hogs, marked smooth crop
in each ear, two splits in each ear,
underbit in each ear, or so much there thereof
of thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said
finai decree and costs of suit.
D. Niel Ferguson,
L. W. Duval, Special Master.
Complainant's Solicitor. 5-5t-Fri
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
I he following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not juar juar-anteeJ.
anteeJ. juar-anteeJ. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksnville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4 :05 pm
2:55 em N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
t :50 pni Ta:upa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
1:03 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. E.
2:27 am Jackson vi!le-NYork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jkonvi31e-Gaii.ville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 aro St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 fm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dnnnellon-WUcox
7:25 am DuneIlon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
? :30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
IU-15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 arc
Monar. Wednesday, Friday.
Tuofc.iay. 'rmriay. Saturday.
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work 'for the money than any other
contractor in the city.