WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight except showers in extreme south portion; Sunday partly cloudy with scattered thunder sho'wera.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70. thia afternoon, 89.
OCALA, FLORIDA SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1921
Citizens' Military Training Camp has
Done Much Good Work and
Proven an Entire Success
(From Press Bureau, 4th Corps Area)
Camp Jackson, S. C. Aug. 13.- The
. men of the citizens military training
camp are now camped in pyramidal
tents on a pretty sand hili overlook-j
ing the 200 targets on the govern government
ment government reservation. The hike ( from
Camp Jackson was not a long one,
but was made with full packs and not
a cadet "fell out" on the march. The
first morning was devoted to the
pitching of the tent camp and instruc-1
tion on the operation of the targets
in the pits, while actual range prac practice
tice practice was taken up in the afternoon,
following a demonstration of an in infantry
fantry infantry regiment in attack made by
the Tegular troops of the Fifth Divis Division
ion Division for the benefit of the training
This problem -assumed that a com-
plete division of the enemy was
based on Sumter, S. C., and was ad advancing
vancing advancing on Columbia. The local troops
had been pushed back to the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of Camp Jackson and a sa salient
lient salient was formed in friendly lines
pushing in the direction of the Camp
Jackson water tanks. One regiment
of infantry was detailed to reduce this
salient as a preliminary to a larger
attack designated to drive the "red"
forces back to the Wateree river. For
I the reduction of the salient the 61st
Infantry was assisted by the trench
mortars and 37mm guns of the entire
regiment and the problem brought
into play every weapon now used by
. infantry troops and demonstrated the
fire power of infantry troops.
: After the methods taught in the
late war, the firing of the guns, the
advance of troops and the entire prob problem
lem problem was based on time and for the 30
minutes of the trench mortar and 37
mm t fire, assisted by a machine' gun
barrage from three machine gun com companies,"
panies," companies," now a art of the infantry
regiment, the designated target was
harassed and literally shot off the
map, so great was the fire power of
the combined infantry arms. No prob problem
lem problem given the troops of the t Camp
Jackson camp has yet been so inter interesting
esting interesting and the demonstration Vas at attended
tended attended by not only the men of the
training camp, but by a large number
of officers of the Fifth Division. Sev Several
eral Several citizen from nearby communities
also attended the demonstration.
That the Camp Jackson citizens'
military training camp has 4 been a
success is best proven in the words of
one of the cadets, Robert T. Keys, of
Sardis, Miss., who has prepared the
following statement, with the subject,
"Has the Camp Jackson C. M. T. C.
. Eeen a Success?"
VThere is only one way to judge the
success of any movement, and that is
by the results obtained. Results are
the acid test applied to men and move movements
ments movements in the world today. This being
true, has the C. M. T. C. accomplished
what it has undertakenthat is, giv given
en given the men, who have attended the
basic principles of military training.?
I think that it cannot be successfully
contended that all the men who have
attended this camp have not made
zapid progress in the mastery of this
training. Every fellow has gained a
pretty good idea of the school, of the
"Soldier, manual of arms, scout work.
skirmishing, and what is just as im important,
portant, important, how to keep clean physically
and the importance of sanitation. All
this has been taught by competent
officers, especially trained in their
lines. Any fellow who has attended
this camp and kept awake coujd be
rapidly whipped intq a well drilled
and disciplined soldier in case of na national
tional national emergency on short notice. And
be it said, to the credit of the boys of
the C. M. T. C. a large per cent of
them have been alert and taken ad advantage
vantage advantage of every opportunity to learn
something of the art of war. If we
are to judge by the results, the C. M.
T. C. has been successful.
"It is needless to say that the men
of the C M. T. C. have been helped in
many ways. Those, who came expect expecting
ing expecting to have a hard time, and those
who came expecting a holiday affair
have all been disappointed. Those
fellows who had an older brother in
the late war, and had heard him tell
of his experiences at the training
camp, expected to find the same in intensive
tensive intensive training here, but he found
things better than he hoped for. The
fellow who came expecting to lie
around in the shade, has found things
worse than he was expecting. There
hasn't been but one drawback to the
camp and that has been the intensive
heat to which lots of the fellows were
unaccustomed. Nobody in charge of
the camp can, of course, be charged
with that. The drilling would have
been like play, but for this 'Carolina
sunshine Every fellow will go home
a better man and citizen than when he
An interview with several pri privates
vates privates 'of Co. "I" as to what they
thought of the C. M. T. C. has elicited
the following replies:
"I think every one on the whole has
been benefited by the training here. I
have been benefited in a physical,
mental and moral way. The fellows
thought the drill was something fierce
while they were on the field, but after
a night's rest they were ready to
'snap' into it again. It has knocked
a lot of conceit out of some men and
put them on a level with other boys in
the camp. It is a leveling process."
This is the way W. K. Spiers of Rocky Rocky-Mount,
Mount, Rocky-Mount, N. C, summed up the camp.
John A. Osborne, a student from
the University of Florida, whose home
is at Tampa, looks at it this way: "I
think all the men who attended the
C. M. C. T. this year ought to return
and finish the white and blue courses.
I have been helped physically, morally
"Henry L. Hughes, Guin, Ala., says:
"Eleven hundred young men from the
Fourth Corps Area have been thrown
together for thirty days. This has
helped us to learn the different
classes of people, to build up our
morals, to deevlop us mentally and
physicallyand to make thorough
Americans of each of us."
"I think the C M. T. C. is a good
thing and I expect to come back next
year." This is the terse way that F.
D. Lovell, of Atlanta, puts it.
H. M. Martin, of Marion, S. C,
says: "I would never have gotten
any military training had I not come
to the C. M. C. T. this summer. I
weighed 140 pounds when I came and
after three weeks stay I weigh 150
pounds. I think the training here is
Private Warner, of Lexington,
Miss., says: "Every fellow who leaves
this camp will go away with a broader
outlook on life, a higher sence of duty,
a greater vision of hfs country, and
a deeper reverence for 'Old Glody.'
ARLO LOST A GAME
Oak, Aug. 12. Gainesville yester yesterday
day yesterday carried off the. long end of a 3 to
2 score in one of the best exhibitions
of the national pastime seen. on the
local diamond this season. Neither
side scored until the fourth inning,
when Mosely drove a two-base hit to
left field, was sacrificed to third and
scored when Christopher balked on an
attempted squeeze play. 'Arlo took
the lead in the sixth inning, when
with two outs and runners on. second
and third, Christopher hit one to sec second,
ond, second, who fumbled long enough to let
both runners score.
, The game went along nicely then
until the ninth, when Ball hit to Kick Kick-liter,
liter, Kick-liter, who made a beautiful stop and
then threw wild tovfirst, Ball taking
second on the throw. Prince was an
eas yout when he popped up an in infield
field infield fly. Wells hit to center and Ball
took third on the hit. Cline, pinch
hitting for Hodges, slammed the first
offering to right field, scoring Ball
and leaving Wells on third. Wells
scored a minute later on a beautifully
executed squeeze play.
Arlo started a rally in the last in inning
ning inning when after Kickliter grounded
out, Luff man watched four bad ones
go by. Riles hit safely, putting run runners
ners runners on first and second. Lindsey
then attempted to do the Cline act by
pinch hitting for Roberts, but fell
down, popping up an easy fly to the
pitcher. Winters grounded out to
third for the last out.
The outstanding features of the
game were the fielding of Perez and
Kickliter and the batting of Riles and
Mosely. Riles hit two clean ones out
Lof four times at bat. while Mosely
faced the pitcher four times and
drove out two clean doubles.
Batteries: Gainesville, Wells .and
White; Oak, Christopher and Riles.
GREAT AMERICAN DEAD
Providence, R. I., Aug. 13. Col.
Samuel P. Colt, chairman of the board
' of directors of the United States Rub Rubber.
ber. Rubber. Company, died at his Bristol home
' this afternoon following a severe
! paralytic stroke 'suffered a week ago
OVERALLS on SALE at FISHEL'S
85 cents. tf
MAPPED All All
MIAMI TO MAINE
Course Laid Along the Atlantic Coast,
Two Thousand Miles for the
i (Associated Press)
Jacksonville, Aug. 13. The route
of the north to south continental air airway,
way, airway, Augusta, Maine, to Miami, has
been designated, according to Major
H. B. Claggett, air officer of the
Fourth Corps Area. The main sta stations
tions stations selected along the route include
Jacksonville, Daytona and Carlstrom
FUNERAL OF COLONEL MARTIN
The remains of our honored and
mourned-for citizen. Col. John Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Martin were laid to rest in
Greenwood cemetery Friday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. The funeral caused the largest
gathering of the sort we have seen in
Ocala. Not only did a very large pro proportion
portion proportion of the people of the town at attend,
tend, attend, but old friends came in from all
parts of the county and state.
The funeral services took place in
Grace Episcopal church, which was
crowded, while hundreds sat in their
cars or stood in any shade they could
Rev. J. J. Neighbour conducted the
beautiful and impressive .Episcopal
service, adding some words of comfort
and inspiration of his own. "Rock of
Ages," "Jesus, Lover of My Soul" and
"Beautiful Isle of Somewhere," threa
old-fashioned hymns which Colonel
Martin dearly loved to hear, were
softly and tenderly sung by the Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal choir.
As the casket was borne to the
hearse it was seen that here lay upon
it a Confederate hattleflag, ."the blue
cross with its white stars on the
crimson ground; a faithful copy of
the banner that had flashed like a
comet amid the smokeof many fields
on which the' old soldier had upheld it.
And close behind came the military
escort, Legionaires clad in the khaki
of the American array; No scene
would be more typical of the harmony
of the reunited nation, now the great greatest
est greatest in the world.
Following the bereaved relatives
were Confederate Veterans, Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Confederacy, Sons of Vet Veterans,
erans, Veterans, Spanish-American War Veter Veterans
ans Veterans and hundreds of other friends.
We do not think quite so long a pro pro-cession
cession pro-cession has followed any Ocala citizen
to his grave. The car at the head of
the line had passed out of sight on the
avenue before the last left the church.
At the cemetery the assemblage
gathered around the grave to hear the
last words of the rector. When the
coffin was lowered into the grave, the
bugler blew taps and the escort fired
three volleys. And they all came
away and left their old friend sleeping
until the last reveille shall call him to
meet them again. v
ESCORT OF HONOR
At the funeral of Col. Martin Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon, the following ex ex-service
service ex-service men acted as a military escort:
C W. Moremen, commander legion
post; Capt. Edward Drake, in com command;
mand; command; Robert Anderson Jr.. W. C.
Ray, John Thomson, Edward Ray Raymond,
mond, Raymond, Eddie Lopez, Neelson Dosh,
Willie Weber, James Y. Deyampert.'
David Melin, bugler, blew taps.
The Ocala Gun Club hasn't anything
on the Belleview Gun Club when it
comes to high scores. r'
The Belleview Gun Club held its
regular shoot at Smith Lake Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, August 11th, and while the crowd
was small, they made their record,
especially Dr. E. B. Lytle, who got 51
out of 50. This was caused by the
trap accidentally throwing two birds
at one time and the crack shot doctor
got them .both. The scores:
Dr. E. B. Lytle 51 x 50
F..E. Martin ,50 x 50
E. Walling 49 x 50
N. Mayo 48 x 50
r Special Long Jiange Event
(Edge of Smith Lake the limit).
N. Mayo 15 x 15
B. Walling 15 x 15
Dr. E. B. Lytle 14 x 15
WHAT HAVE YOU TO SELL?
Turn it into money. We can sell it
at -our auction. Notify W. L. Gray,
phone 126, 120 S. Magnolia St. 13-4t
He says "Sell."
To Aid the United States in Its Ef Efforts
forts Efforts to Bring About the
Peace of the World
Budapest, Aug. 13 Ananimous ap approval
proval approval of the peace resolution adopt adopted
ed adopted by the United States Congress
early in July has been voted by the
Hungarian national assembly. The
government is authorized to negotiate
a treaty of peace with Washington.
STUDY UP ON SILESIA
Paris, Aug. 13. Viscount Ishii,
president of the League of Nations
council, is understood to have decided
to summon that body to meet August
20th for the purpose of considering a
solution of the upper Silesian prob problem.
lem. problem. 'Estimates of how long it may
take the council to arrive at a decis decision
ion decision vary widely, running from a few
days to several months.
OPTIMISM IN IRELAND
Dublin, Aug. 13. Optimism con continued
tinued continued to pervade Sinn Fein circles to today
day today regarding Irish peace proposals.
It was re-emphasized that negotia negotiations
tions negotiations have not been broken off and
that Premier Lloyd George's reply to
the last letter of de Valera is not ex expected
pected expected to bring about a break.
SOVIET LIKES STARVATION
Riga, Aug. 13. Difficulties arose
today in the negotiations begun here
over a draft of the agreement guar guaranteeing
anteeing guaranteeing protection of food supplies
sent into Russia for famine relief. A
soviet representative raised a number
of objections, both in principle and
details to the draft presented by Wal Walter
ter Walter Brown, American relief negotia
A HIGH OFFER
London, Aug. 13. Official confir confirmation
mation confirmation of reports that the British
governmetn had offered Ireland the
dominion status was given late today
when a letter was made public at
Premier Lloyd George's official resi residence
dence residence written by General Smuts, the
South African premier, to de Valera
LOOKS LIKE THE
MOB GOT LOST
Savannah, Aug. 13. There was no
sign in Savannah this morning of ap-
nroaeh of the mob from Augusta for
he purpose of taking from jail C. O.
Fox and Jesse Gappins, held for the
South Carolina authorities for the
murder of William BrazelL Telephone
messaees from the towns between Au
gusta and Savannah state that no
caravan of automobiles passed thru
them en route' to Savannah.
MARTIN THREW AWAY
HIS STOLEN MEAT
DeXand, Aug. 13. A white man
about twenty years old; giving the
name of J. B. Martin and driving an
automobile bearing a license said to
belong in Gainesville, was arrested
here today on a charge of larceny.
The police said he admitted the theft
of a ham from a-local market and
that he entered the place with the in intention
tention intention of robbing the till, but was
sen and forced to flee. The police
captured Martin after a chase during
which he is said to have thrown away
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, Aug. 13. Normal
temperatures and generally fair
weather but with widely, scattered
thundershowers is the forecast for
Florida the week beginning Sunday.
IT MAKES A RULE
AND THEN BREAKS IT
Tallahassee, Aug. 12. The next
meeting of the state pardoning board
wil lbe held September 12, according
to an aannouncement here. Under a
new rule the board will not reconsider
an application for pardon until twelve
months after denial but it is announc announced
ed announced that the rule will not be applicable
at the September meeting to applica applications
tions applications denied at the meeting held last
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
Gives What It Considers Good Rea Reasons
sons Reasons for Its Tax Revision
Washington, Aug. 13. An official
statement explaining the administra administration
tion administration tax revision program was issued
today at the White House. It declares
its "aim was to establish methods
that would raise the needed revenue
within a reasonable certainty, make
collections sure and inexpensive and
properly adjust the burden among all
classes of the community."
CARRY USELESS CARGO
The House passed today and sent
to the Senate the bill carrying $485, $485,-000
000 $485,-000 for the expenses of the shipping
board until next January first.
DO WE GET CHEAPER DOPE?
Repeal of the express tax of one
cent on every 20 cents of value was
decided upon today by the ways and
means committee. The committee
voted to levy a flat license tax of $10
on all retailers of soft drinks and fix
the manufacturers' tax on cereal
beverages at -12 cents a gallon in
place of the present tax of 15 per
cent on the sale price.
WORSHIP THEIR JUGS
Jacksonville, Aug. 13. Seven more
arrests were made yesterday by fed
eral officers in connection with the al
leged illicit whisky traffic in Duval
county, and in which several promi
nent men are charged with having
.Of those arrested yesterday, six are
charged with conspiracy to violate
the prohibition laws. They were re released
leased released in bonds of $2500 each, and in include
clude include R. E. Wheeler and J. E. Madi Madi-gan,
gan, Madi-gan, former bankers; J. E. Merrill,
head of the Merrill-Stevens Shipbuild Shipbuilding
ing Shipbuilding Company; his son, K. A. Merrill,
also connected with the firm; P. M.
Hopkins and Pat Germain.
A warrant was issued for the ar arrest
rest arrest of former Sheriff W. H. Dowling
on a similar charge. He was said to
be out of the city.
W. M. Bostwick, retired wealthy
lawyer, was arrested and released in
bond of $1000 on a charge of having
liquor unlawfully in his possession.
Preliminary hearing was set for Aug.
Wheeler, Dowling and Hopkins are
also at liberty under $2500 bonds on
a conspiracy charge contained in a
recent federal grand jury indictment.
Dowling was removed from office as
the result of his indictment. Wheeler
and Madigan recently resigned as
chairman of the board of directors
and cashier respectively of the Guar Guaranty
anty Guaranty Trust & Savings Company.
SUMMERFIELD WON AGAIN
Summerfield defeated Fort McCoy
in a one-sided game yetserday at the
latter place. Gates pitching for Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield gave up only two hits and
walked one, while Luff man was touch touched
ed touched for five safeties and with very poor
support lost by the score of 9 to 1.
Gates struck out five and' Luff man
CITRA'S CRACK TEAM
. TOO MUCH FOR McINTOSH
Citra defeated the Mcintosh team
4 to 1 Thursday afternoon. Brown
and Gates pitched excellent ball, al allowing
lowing allowing but two hits. Horne of Ocala,
who pitched for Mcintosh, was knock knocked
ed knocked from the box in the third inning.
Bob Wood of Evinston finished twirl twirling
ing twirling the game.
There have been several calls at
the Star office to learn the exact dates
for the opening of the Ocala schools.
The high school grades will open
September 19th, while the primary
school will not open until October 3rd.
SUMMERFIELD WON FROM
LEES BURG SECOND NINE
Leesburg's second baseball nine
played at Summerfield Thursday and
lost by a score of 15 to 2. It was a
very interesting game. Lucius for
Summerfield allowed only two hits.
Hunter for Leesburg was taken from
the box during the second inning, hav having
ing having allowed eight hits and eight runs.
Kuhl was put in and did well but
errors lost the game for Leesburg.
FOOT H'COY LODGE
ct to mini
lilLI 110 II1ILI
With the Glad Hand and Gave Them
All a Mental and Physical
In response to a broadside invita invitation
tion invitation extended to Knights of Pythias
lodges in the surrounding towns, in including
cluding including their famiiles and friends.
Fort McCoy Lodge o. 123 pulled off
a most successful and enjoyable pic picnic
nic picnic and barbecue at that place on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, the 12th.
While the crowd was not as large
as to be found at picnics ,on some oc occasions,
casions, occasions, the 300 or more Knights and
their friends who attended made un
in enthusiasm and general good cheer
what might have been lacking had
there been an immense gathering.
With such leading spirits as Messrs.
John W. Stephens, A. O. Harper, W.
U Cowart and other equally live wires
in charge it could be nothing else than
a success from start to finish.
A half hour's rain in the forenoon
cooled the atmosphere to a "just
right' 'temperature for friendly visit
ing and social intercourse, and the
time to the noon hour was spent in
At twelve o'clock the Knights in
charge, assisted by their better nine-
tenths, had prepared the tables for
the feast, which consisted of of ev
erything usually found at a first-class
picnic, with the added feature of bar
becued meats, which had been made
ready by Mr. John W. Stevens and
his assistants during the previous
night, an invitation was extended by
Mr. A. O. Carper, master of cere ceremonies,
monies, ceremonies, to "fall to." which was
promptly obeyed after a supplication
of divine blessings by Mr. W. L. Col
vAfter dinner two excellent addresses
were made by Mr. L. M. Johnson, one
of the officers of the grand lodge, of
Leesburg, and Mr. George W. Scofield,
of Inverness. These speeches were
along the general lines of fraternity
and were intently listened to by every
A baseball game was a feature of
the afternoon's game, but the writer
and his crowd, having gotten out of
the road on the way to the grounds,
decided to get an early return start,
and did not see the contest, and has
not learned the result. The game was
between the Fort McCoy and Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield nines.
The Knights of Pythias appointed
by the lodge to have, charge of affairs
were B. W. Bewley, C. O, Rev. Gus
Padgett, A. O. Harper. W. L. Colbert,
W. L. Cowart, W. A. Stevens. J. L.
Grantham, E. Ford. R. L. Brinson,
Reed Bewley and C. F. Dedge.
Not only was every Marion county
town, village and hamlet represented,
but quite a number were present
from Crystal River, Oxford and In Inverness.
verness. Inverness. Fort McCoy lodge Knights of Py Pythias,
thias, Pythias, which has not been very. active
for some time past, has taken on new
life and new members are being add added
ed added at nearly every regular meeting.
Four were elected at the last meeting,
A Pythian Sister lodge is one of the
probabilities in the near future for
SOVIET WILL LET
THE AMERICANS GO
New York, Aug. 13. Official an announcement
nouncement announcement that the soviet of Russia
has granted permission for all Amer American
ican American citizens to leave the country if
they desire was made by the soviet
minister of foreign affairs in a cable
message received here today by the
magazine. Soviet Russia. This is the
first official confirmation of the guar guarantee
antee guarantee given to Walter Brown, Amer American
ican American relief administrator at Riga.
SHOWING THIS WEEK OF
THE BASEBALL STARS
. Chicago, Aug. 13. Leading hitters:
National, Hornsby, St. Louis. .410;
American, Heilman, .417. Home runs:
Ruth, 44; National, Kelly, few York,
19. Stolen bases: American, Harris,
Washington, 20; National," Frisch,
New York, 34.
TO OPEN THE NEW
The new union station restaurant,
under the management of Mr. W. M.
Davidson, will open for business, to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, Sunday, August 14th, with a
turkey dinner, etc
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1921
Oeala Evening Star
pabllbsfccd Every Day" Et SmtT
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
R. K. Carrell, Ireldrt
P. I', lTejpood, 8rery-Ti'arer
J. H. BfJMla, EIUr
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofftce as
See ojxd -claws matter.
RmI imi Office ........... .Klre-te
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GO TO JACKSONVILLE
merit m Jacksonville Mondayv at
which meeting the department, he
saya, ia expected to decide in what
way it will assist Marion in the con construction
struction construction of state roads two and five
thru the county.
After seeing the letter of Chairman
Philips of Aug. 8 to Commissioner
MelFert of this county, we are rather
dubious about the department giving
help to Marion. In part, it said:
"I suggest that you get your data
' as to the amount of money you will
spe nd on this road, condition of the
road, its length, available materials
for road building, and other pertinent
matters, in shape so that they can be
submitted to the board. This is to be
strictly a business meeting and it will
hot be necessary f or you to have a
big delegation here. The truth is, the
larger the delegation the less amount
of good is accomplished. I called the
meeting to De neia m jacKsonvme xor
the reason that I found a majority of
the members preferred to meet in
Jacksonville and most of them know
all the conditions of this road, so it
will not be necessary to go over it
This letter has angered a number
of our citizens and we have not seen
one who has not at elast conceded that
it was lacking in courtesy. It is hard
to "put any construction on it except
tnat members of the road department
have already made up their minds
and they do not think much of Mar-
- ion county anyhow.
. As aforesaid, we think Chairman
Philips was sincere when he spoke of
a meeting of the members of the de department
partment department in Ocala, but if he will take
hini letter and read it, trying to put
himself in the place of the man who
received it, we are almost sure he will
gre with the people of .Marion that it
is" discourteous, and looks like influ influence
ence influence hostile to our county has been
brought to bear on him.
We would advise as many of Mar Marion's
ion's Marion's citizens as can go to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville next Monday to go and appear
before the' department and try to im impress
press impress on it that while our people are
" divided among themselves on some
subjects that they are united when
our county is slighted or imposed on.
The Star has heard a right smart
T'he secretary of the board of trade
has sent out letters to a number of
our citizens, asking them to attend
the meeting of the state road depart- East Coast. The East Coast is already
of comment on its remarks about
Chairman Philips' letter. Almost ev
erybody thinks the letter was raw and
the Star's remarks fitted the case;
others, that it would have been better
policy to have kept quiet until it was
seen how much the road 'department
would do for thi3 county.
There is more than one definition of
policy.. One means the line of thought,
speech and action decided upon by a
nation, a party, a corporation, a firm,
a newspaper or even an individual individual-something
something individual-something like consistency. The other
means by seeming acquiescence, fa favors,
vors, favors, flattery and other false demea demeanor,
nor, demeanor, to try to get something out of
There is no use in using this va variety
riety variety of policy toward a politician. It
will only encourage him to impose on
you further. The way to make him
favor you is to make him afraid of
We heard something when Governor
Hardee came into office about taking
the road department out of politics.
You can't take any government de department
partment department out of politics any more
than you can take hell out of its fires.
Politics is one of the elements of life.
It is not only in the parties it is in
the churches and schools, the clubs
and the lodges even in the average
family you will find factions.
The Star doesn't object to a good
highway along the top of the state
from Pensacola to Jacksonville. It
thinks this is a logical and necessary
thing. But it does object to the road
department using the state's money
to improve another road down the
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW j 4
l-CUKT vsou CAvrr wavrr uau a.
t?3 OCST A& VAOCU A3Ctey.-tfD
k cr, rru'-tMPs AMt ur rrovi -cu'
PRESS FGfc. OWE AS VCU. A
MONOWEO, SO VOtt GOTTA.
i 1 S-
. -V- n
famed for its good roads. The Star
thinks the next road should be down
the center of the state, from Live Oak
or Lake City, thru Gainesville and
Ocala to Leesburg. This -would con connect
nect connect the center of the state with the
north and south and both coasts,
which already have good roads, and
make a good system for the state.
There will be an election next year
and the conduct of state affairs will
depend principally on the lower house
of the legislature.
FOR THE CREAMERY
John J. Neighbour, Rector
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL
(Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor)
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL Mr.
A. Russell, superintendent.
7 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
, C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday schooL L. W.
11:00 a, m. Preaching. Subject,
"Barabbus or Christ, Which?"
7 p. m. Epworth League.
8 p. m, Preaching. Subject. "What
Must I Do to Be Lost?"
Music" by young people's choir.
You are welcome. All services in
s Christian Science Services
Room 5, Merchant's Block
11 o'clock Sundays.
Wednesday evening meeting at 8
The proposed creamery to be lo located
cated located in Ocala with a view to building
up a dairy industry in Marion county
is about to become a reality.' The
amount of stock necessary to secur securing"
ing" securing" a charter, has been subscribed. A
meeting was held this afternoon in
the court house here when' a commit committee
tee committee consisting of H. L. Shearer of
Cottage Hill, K. C. Moore, county
agricultural agent, and Dr. H. W.
Henry, Ocala, was named to draft the
necessary constitution and by-laws
and to prepare the necessary papers
for incorporation, and a meeting of
all of the subscribers will be held in
the court house next Wednesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 2:30 o'clock when the con constitution
stitution constitution and by-laws will be adopted
and temporary officers elected so that
application for a charter can be made
OCALA IS TO HAVE
A PROMISING INDUSTRY
The "Sure Shot" Timber Killer Co.
is the name of a new enterprise to be
opened in Ocala. The new company
will manufacture a chemical liquid
preparation for the purpose of killing
trees,' stumps, sprouts, roots, grass
and weeds. The officers of the com company
pany company are E. H. Hopkins, Reddick,
president; S. T. Sistrunk, Ocala, vice vice-president;
president; vice-president; John xDozier, Ocala, secre secretary
tary secretary and treasurer; H. I. Summerfield,
Memphis, Tenn., diretcor. The. new
concern has secured exclusive manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing and sales rights for Flor Florida
ida Florida and Cuba. The patent rights and
trade mark of the "Sure Shot" prepa preparation
ration preparation are owned by the Summerfield
Bros., of Memphis. It is claimed that
the preparation will kiU trees In 55
days. The liquid will be shipped in
two to five-gallon containers, and the
officers of the company announce that
they expect to begin making ship shipments
ments shipments from Ocala on Sept. 1st.
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
Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
& Orange St.
is the spirit of modern times.
The organized endeavor of the
men behind this bank the ex experience,
perience, experience, knowledge and vision
of our officers and directors
makes a connection here all
the more desirable.
Avail yourself of our organiza organization
tion organization by becoming a member of
our family of depositors.
Munroe & Ckambliss National Bank
Belleview,'Aug. 10. Mrs. Price has
been quite ill for the past week and
her mother is here caring for her.
Miss Minnie Tremere returned
home last week from a very pleasant
visit with Mrs. Frank E. Martin and
family in Woodstock, 111.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove deliv delivered
ered delivered two excellent sermons at the
Baptist church Sunday.
Messrs. J. T. and J. F. Hames
motored to New Smyrna Saturday.
Mr. George Hames of Ocala was
home over. Sunday.
Mrs. E. La Chance returned to New
The many friends of Mr. Kenneth
E. Merrill, who for the past three
years has had a position in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville with the McCants-Hall Company,
will be interested to learn of his mar marriage
riage marriage to Miss Florabelle Polly of that
city, Saturday Aug. 6th, at the home
of the bride. They were united in
marriage by Rev. S. Ernest Lawhon
of South Jacksonville. Only the
bride's people were present, and soon
after the ceremony they left for
Belleview, where they will visit the
groom's mother. Mrs. Merrill as Miss
Polly lived in Ocala for several years
and has many friends there who will
be pleased to learn of her marriage.
Rev. E. Lawhon moved from Belleview
to Jacksonville nearly a' year ago and
is now pastor of the Grace Methodist
church of South Jacksonville.
Mrs. J. Freeman Hames of New
Smyrna is visiting her mother, Mrs.
Merrill for a few days.
The Epworth League enjoyed a
pound social in the park Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. The Eastern Star held a meeting in
the Masonic building Tuesday night.
A large number of guests from Ocala,
Lake Weir and Summerfield were
present. Also Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Connor of Inverness. Mrs. B. F. Con Condon,
don, Condon, worthy matron of Ocala. was
present. Mr. Lester Lucas sang sev several
eral several selections which were enjoyed by
all. Refreshments were served.
Mr. Roy Leach called on Miss Helen
Brown in Ocala Sunday.
A letter from Mrs. E. M. Crosby to
the effect that she was very much im improved
proved improved in health was received from
Murphy, N. C, where she is visiting
Mr. I. Frank Haviland made a trip
to Ocala Tuesday, carrying as pas-
seengers Mr. Charles Tremere and
Mr. Will CogswelL
Dr. McClellan and family have, re
turned from a two weeks' vacation in
Bradford county, their former home.
Rev. J. L. Jones has been suffering
considerably of late with a sore
thumb. He bruised the member while
shelling corn and it has been neces necessary
sary necessary for him to make several trips to
Ocala to consult a doctor.
Mr. Forest Sutton and wife of Gary,
Ind are making Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Abshie ra short visit. Mrs. Sutton
land Mrs. Abshier are sisters and first
met their present husbands in Ger Germany
many Germany during the American occupation
of that territory. The fact that neither
have other relatives in this country
makes the reunion especially enjoy enjoyable.
able. enjoyable. The many friends of Henry Shiv Shiv-vers
vers Shiv-vers of Summerfield were shocked to
learn of his death this week in the
military hospital at Greenville, S. C.
Mr. Shiwers was a young man of
sterling worth as' well as a world war
veteran. Funeral services were held
in Belleview" in charge of the Ameri American
can American Legion.
Last week the Belleview town coun council
cil council met and among other business it
was decided to hold a caucus in the
j near future and elect a mayor as Mr.
Hames who formerly held the office is
:but of the city. Mr. Eugene Freer is
running for the office.
j Mr. Henry Shaw who was taken to
the Marion County Hospital last
Thursday, is repotred as having a suc successful
cessful successful operation and resting nicely.
For freh "meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. 11-tf
, -. vi1 si r Hi
I Bertram Ibbetson & Co.,
0 f Atlanta, Georgia,
S. Will open an office in the Commercial Bank Building
g of Ocala, Florida, effective July 1st, 1921, for the
l practice of Accounting, Systematizing, Income Tax
fcj Consultation and Preparation of Returns.
1 -irrTfrt lil iUYi P iiM i
We Like to
Or, to put it differently, has it
ever struck you that it isn't the
ease of the job, but your liking
for it that makets it attractive?
We're in the battery business
because we like it. x
If we can give you service that
you didn't know we had, we are
particularly pleased. We don't
stop with merely filling, charg charging
ing charging and testing your battery, and
selling you a new one when you
need" it. We're here to do every everything
thing everything we can to see to it that
your battery gives most miles of
uninterrupted service per dollar,
and more satisfaction all around.
We like to be bothered. Come
OCALA STORAGE BATTERY CO.
Phone 348 OCALA, Fl A.
. ATLANTA OFFICE
1 250 BEACHTREE STREET 1
REAL EST A TE A GEN CY
FARM lands and city property
We sell on a strictly commission basis. If you have good prop property,
erty, property, for sale or want the best, it will pay you to see me.
My Motto: "Serve the Best with theI3est."
119 South Magnolia Street, Ocala, Florida
Cash and Carry Meat Market
Located in the CRESCENT GROCERY CO.'s Store
We handle stall fed Beef, the very best Veal and
Pork. Pay for your meat and not for your
neigebbr's who does not pay for his.
We ask you for your patponage and
Thank You in advance.
Casli and Carry Meat Marftet
Thi trademark, stamped 1 la t4
ma the caw. identifies tha WiSaai
807 S. Lime Street
Best Porta Rican Sweet Potatoes in Town, 50c a ph. $1.90 a bus.
Butter, per pound
Potatoes, a pound
Jelly, per can
No. 2 cau, for
Libby's Yellow )Hn
Cling Peaches. No.2 Lit
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
"Golden Age Mac Macaroni
aroni Macaroni and Spa- )Zn
ghetti, 3 for -CtJL
Coffee, per pound
Coffee, per pound
Bacon, per pound
Gold Medal Flour
12 pound sack
Flour. 241b. sk.
12 pound sack
24 pound stick
White Ring, Self JZn
Rising Flour. 12 lb. UOU
White Ring, S.R.C1
Flour. 24 lb. sk. $lLd
Sky High. SelfRis- (fl (fling
ing (fling Flour, 12 lb. sk.dlW
Sky High.S. R. CI IA
Flour, 24 lb. sk. cpMl
ThUt ia a Studebaker year.
OCAJLA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1S21
CHAPTER Wane Hardin jr, respset respset-aols
aols respset-aols and conservative old spinster but
jasvsr too aid to think of mrrlas;e with
mors money than brains, hm Inveigled by
a strong-minded spinster. Miss Higglesbv Higglesbv-Srowne,
Srowne, Higglesbv-Srowne, into financing aa expedition to
hunt for buried treasure on Leeward
islani. Her niece. Virginia Harding:, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop her, gets on the vessel
engaged for the hunt, and in the ooafu ooafu-ion
ion ooafu-ion is unwillingly, carried alone
CHAPTER II. By no means concealing
liar distaste for the expedition and her
contompt for its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, and is somewhat impressed.
CHAPTER III Talking with Dugald
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 somewhat
what somewhat uncertain personage, Captain siag siag-nus,
nus, siag-nus, and a shady "financier," Hamilton
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
to a matter of some difficulty, Virginia
belnjf carried ashore in the arms of Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, to her disquietude. The land landing,
ing, landing, however, is safely effected.
CHAPTER V,-Led by Miss Hlggiesby Hlggiesby-Browne
Browne Hlggiesby-Browne the party draws up an agree agree-menc
menc agree-menc whereby Virginia Harding is barred
from participation in the profits of the
expedition. Believing the whole thing to
be a fraud, Virginia is not greatly wor worried.
ried. worried. Cuthbert Vane alone votes against
the exclusion of Virginia.
CHAPTER VL Wild pigs abound on
the island, and "Cookie," the colored
member of the party, insists he has seen
a "hant," in the form of a white pig.
During a walk Virginia meets the "hant,"
a w!lii te bull terrier, and proudly brings
him Into camp.
CHAPTER VII.-On the Island is the
hut of a copra gatherer, and the presence
of the dog, named "Crusoe" by Virginia,
is thus accounted for. Rambling about,
and feeling herself not to be a regular
member of the expedition Virginia comes
upon a sand-imbedded sloop, the Island
Quensn. Returning to Lie camp, she is
Intercepted by Captain Magnus, who ac ac-costii
costii ac-costii her unpleasantly. She escapes him,
with the aid of "Crusoe."
CHAPTER VIII. Fired with the Idea
of herself discovering the treasure, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia pays a visit to the cave which has
been singled out as the most likely place
in which It has been concealed, and
ther she is caught by the tide and res rescued
cued rescued by Dugald Shaw, from certain
death. Thinking her unconscious, Shaw
Whispers words of endearment, which
What Crusoe and I Found.
When after those poignant moments
In the boat I met Dugald Shaw In
commonplace fashion at the table, a
sudden, queer,' altogether unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented shyness seized me. I sat look looking
ing looking down at my plate with the
fancherie of a silly chUd.
. rVi'ivlnm vi a man I M r 1) A td a ctrfarl
Captain Magnus if he had had good
sport on the other side of 'the island.
Captain Magnus, as usual, had seemed
to feel that time consecrated to eat eating
ing eating was wasted in conversation. At
this point-blank question he started con confusedly,
fusedly, confusedly, stuttered, and finally ; ex explained
plained explained that though he had taken a rifle
he had carried along pistol cartridges,
so hud come home with an empty bag.
looking af Cookie, who was setting
down a dish before Mr. Tubbs. The
negro started visibly! and rolled his
eyes at Captain Magnus with aston astonishment
ishment astonishment depicted in every dusky fea feature.
ture. feature. He said nothing, although wont
to take part in our conversation as It
suited him, but I saw him shake his
great grizzled head In a disturbed and
puzzled fashion as he turned away.
Alter this a chill settled on the ta table.
ble. table. You felt a disturbance in the air,
as though wireless currents were
crossing and recrossing in general con confusion.
fusion. confusion. As I passed Cookie at his dlshpan,
after dinner, a sudden thought struck
."Cookie," I remarked, .you had a
frightfully queer look just now when
, Captain Magnus told about haying
takeia the wrong cartridges. ; What
was the matter?
Cookie took his hands out of the wa water
ter water and wiped off the suds, casting
about stealthy and mysterious glances.
Then he rolled a dubious eye at me.
-What was It, Cookie r I urged.
"War am Cap'n now?"
TKwn on the beach ; he cant possi possibly
bly possibly hear you.
"leu won't say nothin to git Cookie
ui a ruiuyuai
"Cross my heart to die. Cookie."
"Well, 4en' -Cookie spoke In a
hoarse whisper "Cap'n say he forgit
to taike his gun ca'tridges. Miss Jinny,
when he come back, 1 see him empty
his ,gun ca'tridges oufn his belt and
put back his pistol cartridges. So dere
I turned from Cookie, too surprised to
speak. Why had Captain Magnus
been at pains to Invent a lie about so
trivial a matter? I recalled, too. that
Mr. Shaw's question had confused him,
that he had hesitated and stammered
before answering it. Why? Was he
a bad shot and ashamed of it? Had
he preferred to say that he had taken
the wrong ammunition rather than ad admit
mit admit that he could get no bag? That
must be the explanation, because there
was no other. Certainly no imagina imaginable
ble imaginable errand but the one assigned could
have taken the captain to the other
side of the. l&l&aA
Several days went by, and still the
treasure was nnfound. Of course, as
the unexplored space in the cave con contracted,
tracted, contracted, so .dally the probability grew
stronger that Fortune would shed her
golden smile upon us before nighL
Nevertheless, it seemed to me that the
optimistic spirits of most were begin beginning
ning beginning to flag a little. Only Mr. Shaw,
though banned as a con finned doubter
and pessimist, now by the exercise of
will kept the others to their task. As
for Captain Magnus, his restlessness
was manifest. Several times be had
suggested blowing the lid off the island
with dynamite as the shortest method
of getting at the gold. He was always
vanishing on solitary excursions In Inland.
land. Inland. Mr. Tubbs remarked, scornfully,
that a man with a nose for money
ought to have smelted out the chest
before this, but If his own nasal pow powers
ers powers were of that character he did not
offer to employ them In the service oi
the expedition. Miss Higglesby Higglesby-Browne,
Browne, Higglesby-Browne, however, had taken to retir retiring
ing retiring to the hut for long private sessions
with herself. My aunt reverentially
explained their purpose. The hiding hiding-place
place hiding-place of the chest being of course
known to the Universal Wisdom, all
Violet had to do was to put herself
in harmony and the knowledge would
be hers. The difficulty was that you
had first to overcome your Mundane
Consciousness. To accomplish this
Violet was struggling In the hut.
After my meeting with Captain Mag Magnus
nus Magnus In the forest. Lookout ridge was
barred 'to me. Crusoe and I must do
our rambling In other directions.
This being so, I bethought me again
of the wrecked sloop lying under the
cliffs on the north shore of the cove.
I remembered that there had seemed
to be a way down, the cliffs. I re resolved
solved resolved to visit the sloop again. The
terrible practicability of the beautiful
youth made It difficult to indulge In ro romantic
mantic romantic musings In his presence. And
to me a derelict brings a keener tang
of romance than any other relic of
man's multitudinous and futile striv strivings.
The descent of the gully proved an
easy matter, and soon I was on the
sand beside the derelict. Sand had
heaped up around her hull, and filled
her cockpit level with the rail, and
drifted down the companion, stuffing
the little cabin nearly to the roof.
Only the bow rose free from the
white smother of sand. Whatever
wounds there were in her burled sides
were hidden. You felt that some wild
caprice of the storm had lifted her
and set her down here, not too rough
ly, 'then whirled away and left her
to the sand.
Crusoe slipped Into the narrow space
under the roof of the cabin, and I
leaned idly down to watch him through
a warped seam between the planks.
Then I found that I was looking, not
at Crusoe, but into a little dim in
Closure like a locker, in which some
small object faintly caught the light
With a revived hope of finding relics,
I got out my knife a present from
Cuthbert Vane and set briskly to
work widening the seam.
I penetrated finally Into a small
locker or cubby-hole, set In the angle
under the roof of the cabin, and, as
subsequent Investigation showed, so
placed as to attract no notice from the
casuaKeye. I ascertained this by
lying down and wriggling my head
and shoulders Into the cabin. In oth
er words, I had happened on a little
private depository. In which the own
er of the sloop might stow away cer
tain small matters that concerned him
intimately. Yet the contents of the
locker at first seemed trifling. They
were an old-fashioned chased silver
shoe-buckle, and a brown-covered man
usciipt book. ; r
The book had suffered much from
dampness, whether of rains or the
wash of the sea. I seated myself on
the cabin roof, extracted a hairpin, and
began carefully separating the close close-written
written close-written pages. The first three or four
I Made Out a Word Here and There.
were quite illegible, the ink having
run. Then the writing became clear clearer.
er. clearer. I made out a word here and
directions vague.... my grand grandfather
father grandfather man a ruffian but.... no mo motive.
tive. motive. .. .police of Havana.... frightful
den.... grandfather made sure.... reg registry....
istry.... registry.... BounV Lass...."
And at that I gave a small excited
shriek which brought Crusoe to me .n
a hurry. What had he to do, ton
writer of this journal, what had he
to do with the Bonny Lass?
Breathlessly. 1 read, on i
-....tuougnt captain still living but
not sure. ...lost Benito Bon...."
I closed the book. Now, while the
coast was clear, I mut get back to
camp. It would take hours, perhaps
days, to decipher the Journal which
had suddenly become of such supreme
importance. I must smuggle It unob unobserved
served unobserved Into my own quarters, where
I could read at my leisure. As I set
out I dropped the silver shoe-buckle
into my pocket, smiling to think that
It was I who had discovered the first
bit of precious metal on the Island.
Yet the book In my hand, I felt In Instinctively,
stinctively, Instinctively, was of more value than
Safely in my hammock, with a pil pillow
low pillow under which, I could slip the book
In case of Interruption, I resumed the
reading. From this point on, although
the writing was somewhat faded. It
was all, with a little effort, legible.
If Sampson did live to tell his
secret, then any day there may be a
sail in the offing. And still 1 cannot
find it I Oh, if my grandfather had
been more worldly wisel If he hadn't
been too Intent on the eternal welfare
of the man he rescued from the Ha
vana tavern brawl to question him
about his story. A cave on Leeward
Island nearby a stone marked with
the letters B. H. and a cross-bones
I told the captain,' said the poor dy dying
ing dying wretch, we wouldn't have no luck
after playing It that low down on Bill V
So I presume Bill lies under the stone.
1 "Well, all I have is In this venture.
The old farm paid for the Island
Queen or will, if I don't get back In
time to prevent foreclosure. All my
staid New England relatives think me
mad. A copra gatherer I A fine ca career
reer career for a -minister's son! Well, when
I get home with my Spanish doub doubloons
loons doubloons there will be another story to
tell. I won't be poor crazy Peter
then. And Helen oh, how often I
wish I had told her everything! It
was too much to ask her to trust me
blindly as I did. But from that mo moment
ment moment I came across the story in grand grandfather's
father's grandfather's old, half-forgotten i diary by
the way, the diary habit seems to run
In the family a very passion of se secrecy
crecy secrecy has possessed me. If I had told
Helen, I should have had fo dread
that even In her sweet slee she
might whisper something to put that
ferret, her stepmother, on the scent.
Oh, Helen, trust me. trust me!
"December 23. I have a calendar
with me, so I am not reduced to notch notching
ing notching a stick to keep track of the days.
I mark off each carefully In the cal calendar.
endar. calendar. If I were to forget to do this,
even for a day or two, I believe I
should quite lose track. The days are
so terribly alike!
"My predecessor here in the copra copra-gathering
gathering copra-gathering business, old Heintz, really
left me a very, snug ttnbl;shment. It
was odd that I should have run across
s o I'nnnmn Hint, wav..
MISS ARMOUR TO MARRY
Lolita Armour, only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Ogden Armour of Chicago,
and John J. Mitchell, Jr., who will be
married on June IS. Both of them
were active during the war, Mr. Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell being in the aviation service and
sustaining Injuries. The wedding will
ultimately unite two of Chicago's great
"Most everybody remembers the kid
in the old reading class who when ho
came to n word he didn't fcaow gave
a little grunt and went on. We've
often thought he was smarter than
he got credit for. It's not a bad
policy to follow even In life. Tha
chances are the kid wouldn't iave
known a darn thing about what the
word meant If he had stopped and had
it pronounced. Most ?of us do give
a little grunt when we hit a snag in
life, but not always because we don't
know w hat It means. Lamar Demo
Fetters Forged by Passion.
It Is ordained in the eternal consti constitution
tution constitution of things that men of Intern per per-ite
ite per-ite mlnd: cannot be free; their pas pas-dons
dons pas-dons forgis their fetters. Burke.
This bank has been in existence for ten years.
i t ... r..n i i
live, Dili ai ine same time it is m iuii accoru wuu iiiuueru uieas.
Therefore, the condition of the institution has always been sound and its
The Officers' will be glad to talk over Banking relations with you at any
S time, and pledge themselves to serve your interest faithfully when you entrust
your business to this strong institution.
T-. .. .O. .O. .. .Ol .O-. ."O.-O-. C T.
J. H. SPENCER
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
"VESTA" Battery Ser Service
vice Service Station
GOODYEAR and U. S. TIRES and TUBES
GASOLINE, OILS and GREASE
FULLY EQUIPPED GARAGE, EMPLOYING ONLY EFFICIENT
MECHANICS, ASSURING PROMPT SERVICE AT ALL TIMES
Spencer-Pedricli Motor Co.
' FIRE ;
' Negotiable Storage ReeeipU Issued on Cotton. Automobilea, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP,
. THE WMPSOE MOTEL
. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front jard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service 1
second to nona -,
ROBERT M. MEYER,
C4JV, PROMPT, QUALITY PRINTING
m You get your work on time, you get j
" it done right, when you get it from
THE S TAR PUBLISHING COfilPANY
OF FEDERAL RESERVE BANK OF
SS .S jC jOi -"T K. ffi
W. R, PEDRICK
FOR ALL MAKES OF
The best meat is necessary for health
and strength we handle none bat the
best. The same may be said of Groceries,
and in this line we carry none bat the
highest class obtainable. Upon these
facts, with out prompt delivery service
we solidte your trade. Try us
LONG DISTANCE UOVLliG
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Its policy is conserva-
i ? j Si
O -O-- .O. -Cs. S .-. "TV .'CS .O. .-CS
Our Specialty Is
B1AZ0W '& CO.
Between Ten Cent Store and Gerig'a
Every Thursday and
Sunday 5 to 8 p. m.
Plus 8c War Tax
Bring Your Picnic Sapper and
Enjoy the Cool Breezes
jot Silver JRfw
For information see or phone
W. L Carmiclisel
Boats Open for Charter
At All Times
Called For 2nd Delivered
Special Attention to
G. C. GREENE Phone 42S
Opp. Marion Hardware
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Geo. MacKay I Co.
IHGH GRABE PAINT
Hand Tailored Suits
Hade to your Measure
i ooo Guaranteed Fabrics' to
select from: Styles are abso absolutely
lutely absolutely correct. Price, Quality
Workmanship and Lasting
Satisfaction is onr Motto.
We challenge any firm to
make you a suit of quality as
cheap as we wilL
J. A. Chandler
Second Floor Thompson DsJIi DsJIi-isg.
isg. DsJIi-isg. Opposite Ilarriagton Hall
OCAtA VXIXG STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1821
Use plenty of cooling
Heal gently, quickly
FALSE ALARM MAY HAVE
BEEN A FRAME-UP
A Costly Accident to trie t ire uepart uepart-ment
ment uepart-ment in Answering a Call to a
Fire Last Night
Last night about 11 o'clock a fire
alarm was sent into the station stat
ing that the North End Grocery or!
some buildmgvnear theije was on hre.
The department made a quick get getaway
away getaway i and was soon tearingx break breakneck
neck breakneck down North Magnolia sftreet.
The small chemical truck was in tie
lead and made the run in safety, but
the big American LaFrarice truck was
going too fast when it hit the railroad
tracks; at the foot of Magnolia. It ap appears
pears appears from the looks of the wreck
that the truck bounced up into the
air and torfk a tangent from the curve
when i the wheels hit the railroad. It
swerved to the right and just cleared
a telephone pole with the front end.
The back end of the truck was not so
lucky. A The rear fender, running
board, rear tire, ladders, lanterns and
everything else that would tear loose
were torn from the side of the truck.
It "was completely stripped. There
were three boys riding on the rear of
the truck but fortunately none of
them were injured.
.. The telephone pole wa knocked to
an amgle of about 60 degrees and the
lead covered cable and all the service
wires were torn down and strewn
helter skelter .over the street. Messrs.
Phillips and Owens were soon on. the
ground clearing away 'the wreckage,
but it is likely there will be no phone
service across the Seaboard today.
Circumstances seem to point to an
intentional false alarm. The alarm
was s enitn from a phone near the
fire station. Chief Raymond was
away spending the ; evening. The
person ; giving the alarm stated the
fire was at the North End Grocery,
which is at the head of North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia et-roof 'WVion th trnclr nrrlvpA
there was no fire and had been no fire.
It is a serious offense to send in a
false alarm intentionally. The mat matter
ter matter should be closely investigated.
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
" My Work is Guaranteed
W. A. TINSMAN
"The Stucco Man
MED HAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing
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
, Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
TJtut is a Studebaker year. tf
BIG V COMEDY
Children Under 12, 10c
tafea Lady Had Something LOtc
lad igestion Until She Took
. Got All Right'
Seymour, Ind. "Some time ago 1
fcr.d a sick spell,' something like Indi Indication,"
cation," Indication," writes Mrs. Clara Peacock, of
loute 6, this place. "I would get very
!. rk at the stomach, and spit or vomit,
fjmeo.la.lly In the mornings.
-Tiien I began the use of Thedford's
E:iV-:.-rraught, after I had tried othei
EK-tl kiiies. The Black-Draught' re
lkvc J me more than anything that I
took, and, I got all right.
'I haven't found anything bettei
thuii Black-Draught when suffering
from trouble caused by constipation.
It is easy and sure. Can be taken In
em ali doses or large as the case calif
"Alien you have sick stomach, indi
pestion, headache, constipation, oi
other disagreeable symptoms, take
Black-Draught to help keep youi
system free from poison..
Thedford's Black-Draught Is mad
from purely vegetable Ingredients,
acts in a gentle, natural way, and has
no bad after-effects. It may be safely
taken by young or old.
Get a package of Black-Draught to today.
day. today. Insist on the genuine, Thedf ord'a
At your druggist's. NC-143
GOING TO PUT OUT AN
EXHIBIT ORANGE GROVE
The Star learns that Messrs. W: D.
Cam, H, W. Henry and E. G. Peek
are going to put out a six-acre orange
grove in the angle at the end of Fort
King avenue, .formed by the inclosure
of the industrial school and farm. The
ground is to be cleared and set to the
very .best varieties of orange, it being
intended to, make it an ; exhibition
grove as well as one to grow the finest
fruit. It will be in a good situation,
for by the time the trees are in bear bearing
ing bearing there will certainly be a fine street
to the gates of the school grounds
and another down hill to the Silver
Springs boulevard. This street and
road make one of the most picturesque
routes leading out of the city, and
when it is improved it will not take
long for the grounds along it to be
lined with handsome homes, with fine
f cwerbeds, gardens and groves at attached.
tached. attached. RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTTork 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 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am 'Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pro
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:33 am
1 :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkelatfa"ll :03 pm
1 3 :30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 Dm Leesburi? 6:42 am
Jaa?TiTin CI o iricT7-l II.RAant
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tiiosaay. iTyursdav. Saturday.
Test our delivery service when you
want FRSH meat. Just call phone
i08. Main Street Market. 11-tf
Bung us your job work.
If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Martin have
returned heme from Daytona Beach.
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.
Mrs. S. Bland Ware left yesterday
afternoon for a visit with friends in
Used Buieks at bargain prices,
tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
The missionary study class of the
Methodist church will meet Monday
afternoon at four o'clock with Mrs.
Young Men's Pant3 $ 8.00 and $9.00
values, $4.50 at FISHEL'S. tf
Miss Lillian' Fussell of High
Springs is spending a few-days in the
city with friends.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Misses Betty Cole of Anthony and
Lillian Gliss of Gainesville, are
guests of Misses Margaret and Mamie
Taylor at their home at Lake Weir.
Used Buieks at bargain prices.
tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Mrs. J. D. Robertson left Thursday
for Black Mountain, N. C, where she
will spend the next month.
New fall HATS beginning to arriife.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Lloyd are $ow
making their home with Mrs. Annie
Akin, having moved from the resi residence
dence residence of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bennett.
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Mrs. S. Bland Ware left yesterday
afternoon for a visit with friends in
Cadillac four-passenger for a real
buy. Call at Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Miss Legie SKealy returned home
this afternoon from Gainesville, where
she has been attending school.
In business to save you. Fishel's. tf
Miss Gertrude Mayo returned to her
home at Summerfield today after a
week's visit in the city, the guest of
Miss Theresa Condrey.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Oifice over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, FlaL Adv.-tf
Mrs. L. H. Pillans is expecting her
sister, Miss Bernice Smith of Martel
to be her guest for some time.
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES'
Cash and Carry Store, 807 South Lime
Miss L'jrline Pillans of Lakeland Is
a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
L. H. Pillans at their home on Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha avenue..
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. L.We can furnish you every everything
thing everything for your home. Theus Brothers.
Phone 19. 23-lm
Mr. and Mrs. W. Wolf son of Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Ga., arrived in the city sever several,
al, several, days ago from White Springs and
are guests at the home of the latter's
brother, Mr. William Wolf, on East
Fort King avenue.
Harjjraves says 80 cents buys five
gallons of kerosene. What do you
pay?"Hargraves, 807 S. Lime St. 3-tf
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Balkcom will on
the first of the month leave their
apartments at the home of Mrs. W.
V. Newsom and make their home with
Mrs. Balkcom's mother and sister,
Mrs. McDowell and Miss Mary Mc McDowell.
Dowell. McDowell. There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 1EW. tf
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund
Martin will regret to hear that the
former is confined to his bed on ac account
count account of a severe burn he sustained
several days ago at Daytona Beach.
Mr. Martin had a frying Pan f f
hot grease, preparing to fry fish, and
in taking the pan off the stove it
slipped and burned his leg severely.
Tbia Li a Studebaker year. tf
AT GRACE CHURCH SUNDAY
Grace Episcopal -John
J. Ner&hbour, Rector
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer. The les lessons
sons lessons will be read by the lay reader.
Mr. B. R. Chambers and son of Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, were visitors in the city for the
EVERWEAR SILK HOSIERY just
in. FISHEL'S. tf
Mr. Carroll Fraser, we regret to
say, received a dispatch today from
his father, at Rockingham, N. C,
where Mr. Fraser and family are
spending some weeks, announcing
Mrs. Fraser's illness.
SALE at FISHEL'S still going on.
Misses Mabel Meffert and,Margaret
Gerig. after aTsix week's stay in a
camp at Fairlee, Vt., are now guests
of Mrs. Maynard, formerly of Ocala,
at her heme in Woodstock, Vt. Misses
MefTert and Gerig are expected to re return
turn return to their homes here about Sept.
SIGAR 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 Monda
only. Phone 377.
wky-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
In yesterday's article f the death
of Mrs. Eliza Christian, a 'mistake
was made by the Star, giving the
funeral arranagements as in charge of
Sam R. Pyles & Company, when it
should have read that George Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay & Company had charge.
Ladies KEDS $1.98 at FISHEL'S.
Mrs. E. G. Peek and children, who
have been at Moundsville, W. Va., for
the past several months, will join
Dr. Peek for a six weeks stay in Chi
cago, where Dr. Peek will take a post postgraduate
graduate postgraduate course in his profession. Dr.
Peak leaves tomorrow.
"You know I've worn that pair of
EVERWEAR HOSE one year," saiJ
an EVERWEAR enthusiast to one of
the clerks at FISHEL'S. tf
The inspirational meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian church, led by Mrs. E.. A. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, secretary of the assembly's
home missions, will be held Monday
afternoon, August 15th, at 4 o'clock
at the church. A full attendance is
desired by the secretary as a decision
will be made abput the mission study
book for fall.
Mr. WTilbur Thompson and mother,
Mrs. W W. Thompson, leave this eve
ning for Jacksonville, to be with their
brother and son, EarL who is very ill.
ImDrovement .of the Methodist
church is making rapid progress and
when completed it will be among th
finest in the state. From present in indications
dications indications the church will be ready for
occupancy October 2nd, and it prom
ises to be one of the most notable oc
casions that has ever taken place in
that edifice. All the former pastors
living are invited to be present. Bishop
Candler will be in attendance and lead
in the ceremonies.
Subscribers who pay their sub
scriptions weekly and monthly must
get receipts at time of payment;
otherwise this office will not be re
sponsible for such payments. 10-3t
Mr. and Mrs. C. Hartman of Santa
Paula, Ventura county, Calif., with
their children, Misses Verna and
Freda Hartman and Master Elmer
Hartman, who have arrived to make
their home near Silver Springs, were
in town Friday. They were acocm acocm-panied
panied acocm-panied by Gussie Apuhn and George
Batch. Mr. and Mrs. Hartman and
family visited the Star office yester yesterday
day yesterday morning. The children are among
the brightest we have seen, and we
hope the entire family will like Flor
ida so well they will stay for a life
EAT AT THE MAXINE
Bost meals in the city for 50 cents
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
2fi0, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
17 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
Anth a dollar's, worth of other groc-
ries for cash, Saturday and Monday
rly. Pnone 377.
wky-tf H. B. WHITTINGTON..
' v r v post graduate
-".-v turn later.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
$1 Voiles on SALE i9c FISHEL'S.
GRADUATING EXERCISES AT
THE INDUSTRHL SCHOOL
Friday night the Girls Industrial
school held its graduating exercises
for the scholastic year 1920-21. The
graduates are Misses Madeline Gandy,
Augusta Holt and Bertha Danch. The
three are bright and clever girls, and
any school would be proud to claim
them as graduates. Mr. M. M. little,
a constant friend of the school, pre presented
sented presented the diplomas in a short but ap appropriate
propriate appropriate speech expressing the good
wishes of himself and other sincere
friends of the graduates, who looked
very charming in their pretty dresses
as they listened to Mr. Little's words
and received the little rolls of parch parchment,
ment, parchment, to each a trophy of one victory
gained in the campaign of life.
A number of the friends of the
school were present, and they with
most of the scholars were treated to a
play, a very fair .rendition of the
dramatization of f Main Street. The
play was given from a stage made by
turning the west side of the front
portal of the school into a theater,
while a platform had been erected on
the lawn for the audience. The orches orchestra,
tra, orchestra, Needham's band, occupied the
east side. It was a very happy com combination;
bination; combination; the stage was prettily ar
ranged, and the auditorium, with the
clear, starlit sky for a roof, and no
wall to keep out the breezes, it was
probably the most picturesque theater
in Florida. The young performers
presented their parts almost flawless
ly, and those in the audience who had
read the now famous book declared
the play worth going a long way. to
se. Mr. Needham and his assistants
filled in the time between the scenes
with excellent music. The actors in
the little drama were: Madame Char Char-teris,
teris, Char-teris, Lucile Callaway; Enid Bellamy,
Bertha Danch; Miss Rosie Winter-
berry, Louise Lee,; Miss Johnnie Bell
Randolph, Madeline Gandy; Katherine
Hawke, Irene Bonds; Caroline Hawke,
Augusta Holt; Mammy Judy John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Miss Essie McCrary.
Miss Essie McCrary, who has con
siderable histrionic talent, trained the
girls in-their parts. Miss Sina Kite,
superintendent of the school, planned
the work and carried out most of the
details a very large contract in addi
tion to her regular work. She, her
assistants and scholars are grateful to
Mr. Needham and his fellow musi musicians,
cians, musicians, always good friends of the
school. The American Legion loaned
its curtain for the stage, and we fear
we haven't room to give each worker
and helper his or her due.
Those who were so lucky as to re receive
ceive receive invitations to this charming
affair came away praising it and more
and more impressed with the efficiency
and benefit of the school.
The girlst the industrial school
this morning found a pin evidently
lost by one of their guests last night.
Call up the school, 72X, and describe
. MrTL. R- Bracken left Friday for
a two weeks' trip to Atlanta.
You are going to buy at HAR HARGRAVES'
GRAVES' HARGRAVES' Cash and Carry Store because-there
youll save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Miss Jewel Carroll leaves next week
for a two weeks' vacation which she
will spend in Georgia.
The following grandchildren of the
late Colonel John M. Martin, who
came to attend his funeral, which
took place yesterday afternoon, have
returned to their respective homes:
Mr. A. C. Martin, Apopka; Mayor
John W. Martin, Jacksonville; Mr.
Marshall Martin, Mrs. M. S. Tucker
and Mrs. A.'G. Withers, Jacksonville.
Also a niece, Mrs. Bessie Cozart, of
Augusta, Ga., and two grand-nephews,
Messrs. Alfred and Sam Marshall of
Mr. E. W. Martin of Atlanta and
Mr. John M. Martin Jr., of Jackson Jackson-vile,
vile, Jackson-vile, .sons of the late Colonel J. M.
Martin, returned to their homes this
afternoon after several days in the
Marshal Gordon is' holding for an
officer from Tampa Joseph Mott, Jack
Oliver and Jack Stephens, who robbed
a hardware store in Tampa the other
night. When the boys stepped from
the train here Friday, they were nab nabbed
bed nabbed by one of our wide-awake cops.
Dr. A. C. Hamblin of Tampa, and
Mr. G. W. Simmons of Jacksonville,
chief of the bureau of engineers, both
with the State Board of Health, are in
the city a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. William Needham and
little son have returned from a week's
vacation at Daytona and Jacksonville.
- AND BUILDER
- Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. -Gives more and bt-tter
work for the money than any other
'contractor in the city.
A' ANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOB
SALE. FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NfcEDS
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. a Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
SEWING The sewing circle of the
Cathfilic church will take orders to
do any kind of plain sewing. Chil Children's
dren's Children's clothes a specialty. For in in-formation
formation in-formation or to leave orders phone
HEAVY HAULING I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
ditsance. Also let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. L. 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
WANTED A poistion in a garage
or grocery store. Have had three
years experience in latter place."
Can furnish good references. Ad Address
dress Address 722 West Washington St. 8-6t
STOLEN From Candler, Fla tele tele-graph
graph tele-graph 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 th? thief.
Address C. W. Quick. Candler, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 9-10t
SWEET GUAVAS Six basket crate,
$1.50; standard bushel box, $1.75;
cash with order. Now ready. Prices
f. o. b. T. B. Snook, Weirsdale,
LOST Between Lowell and Ocala
Wednesday afternoon. Old field cord
tire on Ford rim. Please return to
Davies tire shop. Clarence Mef Meffert.
fert. Meffert. ll-3t
FOR SALE Fresh Jersey milk cow,
giving three gallons of milk; one
800 lb 'mule. Address C. T.-Henderson,
Lynne, Fla. ll-6t
FOR SALE All of my household
furniture at a sacrifice on account
of leaving town. 819 E. 4th St. 10-6t
WANTED Experienced auto, gas
engine and tractor mechanic wants
position. Employed but desire a
change. Best references showing
unquestioned ability and character.
L. Wilson, Wilson, N. C, Route 4. 2t
Our field and garden seeds are all
fresh and of the highest obtainable
quality. Bitting & Phillips, Ocala,
Lighthouse self-rising flour, 12 lb
bag, 65c., 24 lb bag, $1.25 at Whit Whit-tington's.
tington's. Whit-tington's. 10-3t
New supply of field and garden
seeds for fall 1921 planting just arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. Variety larger than ever. Bit Bit-t;ng
t;ng Bit-t;ng and Phillips, druggists and seeds seedsmen,
men, seedsmen, Ocala, Fla. 21-tf
SUGAR SATURDAY AND BIONDAY
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.
t." II. B. WHITTINGTON.
. Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Era balm en
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
XttTICK OF MASTER'S SALF.
Notlo is terey lven that under and
toy virtue of a final decree of foreclos foreclosure
ure foreclosure entered in that certain cause pend pend-ing
ing pend-ing In the circuit court of the nfth Ju Judicial
dicial Judicial circuit of the state of Florida, in
and for Marion county, in chanoery, hi
which ilyrUce Clark, joined by toer
huanJ. J. V. Clark, is complainant,
and Kdward B. Savage and Kditb R.
Mavae are defendant, of date Aug-ust
5th. A. I. 1921, I. the undersized so social
cial social nater in chatjeery, apjointed by
the said court to execute the provis provisions
ions provisions of eaid decree, shall offer for sal
and -sell to the aigrhest and best irldder,
at public auction, for cash in hand, in
front of the west door of -Marion county
court Jioue, Ocaia, Florida, on
Maday, September Stk, A I. 1S21
between -the hours of 11 o'clock a. m.
and 2 o'clock p. m.. the lands situated
In Clarion county, etate of Florida,
more particularly described as follows,
Tfi southwest quarter (swVi) of the
northwest quarter n w v; ) and -northwest
quarter Inw'i ) of the southwest
w4), both rn section twenty-seven.
(Z7), town-ship fifteen 415), S. rane
twenty-three (23). east; and also the
following- lands: the east -half eV) of
the northwest quarter nw4) and the
southwest quarter sw4) of the north northwest
west northwest quarter (nwV), and the southeast
quarter ixeh) of the northeast quarter
nei) of section twenty-els ht 28).
township fifteen (15), S. range twenty twenty-three
three twenty-three (23). east, all of the fores?ot'
lands containing- 240 acres, more f
lens, or o much thereof as -may be ne .,t
essary to satisfy said final decree arAi
cost of suit.
S. T. eiSTRUNK.
Special Master in Chancery.
WM. A. JBFFCOAT.
Complainant's Solicitor. 8-6-Sat