The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text



T TT T T fy

. I AK
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Friday.
TEMPERATURES This morning; 74; this afternoon, 83.
VOL. 27
NO. 201
sii mm

Brave Sailors of the Air, Who Met Their Fate When The
Airship ZR-2 Fell in the Humber River

Hull, Aug. 25. (Associated Press).
. Divers began today -at dawn to ex explore
plore explore the fire twisted wreck of the
ZR-2. Only one American, Norman
Walker, and four British survived the
disaster. AJ1 hope that there might
, be other survivors was given up dur during
ing during the night. The wreckage fell in
the river only 200 feet f rom shore and
the six carriages in which most of the
airship's personnel were riding, sank
immediately to the bottom of the
. Humber.
COVERED RECOVERED The body of Lieut. Charles' Little,
an American officer, is at the hospital
where he died of burns. The body- of
Lieut. Marcus Easterly is at the
morgue. Harbor officials today ex expressed
pressed expressed the doubt that many bodies
would be recovered unless they were
held fast in the wreckage or were im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned in the gondalas. as it was
feared the tide and swift current
would carry them away.
Most of the British and American
members of the crew of the dirigible
were killed by the explosion which
followed the buckling and snapping
of' the girders amidships, declared
. Flight Lieut. A. H. Wann, in com command
mand command of the craft as navigating officer
at the time of the disaster, in a state statement
ment statement to the Associated Press today.
Lieut. Wann said the ship had run
beautifully at sixty knots an hour and
he had reduced the speed to fifty knots
when there came a violent crasking
sound. He thought several girders
broke. ;
Gainesville, August 24.
Editor Star: In view of the fact
that the new creamery organization
in Ocala is progressing so rapidly, I
.wish to urge upon those who contem contemplate
plate contemplate building up ,a herd of dairy cat cattle
tle cattle the necessity of having their herd
tuberculin tested.; All who have not
had their cattle tested within, the past
year should do so immediately. I will
be in Ocala at the Florida House on
Friday and Saturday of this, week,
and all who wish to avail themselves
of this opportunity to have their cat cattle
tle cattle tested may see me there.
Very respectfully,
M. V. Springstun,
: Vet. Insp. B. A. I.
Tampa, Aug. 23. One prohibition
enforcement officer, one deputy Unit United
ed United State3-marshal and two detectives
of the Tampa police force put a crimp
in the moonshine supply of this dis district
trict district last Thursday when they captur captured
ed captured the largest still yet found in this
section. 'The still had a c?pacity of
125 gallons of liquor daily and was
discovered in av swamp twenty miles
north of this city. :
Prince Blakely, a negro, is in jail
in default of $800 bond, having been
arrested in the vicinity. The officers
sighted the negro emerging from the
swamp, barefooted and with his feet
covered with mud, followed his trail
back into the swamp, they said, and
ran upon the still.
The still was charged, and three
charcoal fires were burning, when the
officers arrived. They turned on the
spigot and sa wtwo gallons of liquor
run off within twenty-five minutes.
The officers found 1600 gallons of
mash, 25 gallons of liquor and 100
empty syrup cans.
Plenty of fresh fruits of all kinds;
guavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
bananas, at the Dixie Fruit Store.
Phone 576. Harrington Hall block. 3t
the U-SERVE STORES. 23-3t

London, Aug. 25. The American
and British victims of the disaster
to the ZR-2 will be accorded a great
public funeral, probably in London.
The air ministry has the project under
advisement and an announcement re regarding
garding regarding it is expected at any time.
Meanwhile all England is giving ex expression
pression expression to its deep feeling of mourn mourning
ing mourning for the victims and sympathy for
those bereaved. Foremost among the
expressions of condolence vas one
from King George to Air Marshal
Trenchard at the air ministry.
As the dirigible was still British
property, not having been turned over
to the American authorities, all inves investigations
tigations investigations of the calamity will be
supervised by the British air ministry.

Lawlessness of Striking Miners Too
Great for Governor of West
(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 25. An urgent
appeal for federal troops to restore
order and prevent further lawlessness
on the part of striking miners in the
Mingo coal fields was received today
at the war department from Governor
Morgan, of West Virginia. Governor
Morgan said 1000 soldiers were need needed.
Logan, W. Va., Aug. 25. About 500
Logan county citizens under arms
gatherer here at daybreak prepared
to hurry to the Boone county border,
where it was reported a party of men
were marching from Marmet to Mingo
county as a protest against martial
law there about the cross boundary.
Racine, W. Ya., Aug. 25. A crowd
of men estimated at 5000 or 6000
reached here this morning from Mar Mar-met,
met, Mar-met, where they have been camping.
Many openly said they were marching
to Mingo county, where martial law
was declared several months ago by
Governor Morgan and is still in force.
They apparently were without lead leaders
ers leaders and staggled into town, although
a compact body held to the main high highway.
way. highway. PEDRO MAY HAVE. HELPED
Birmingham, Aug. 25. Piedro
Gussman, whose marriage to Ruth
Stephenson is said to have caused the
killing of Father James Coyle, a
Catholic priest, by the bride's father,
Rev. Edwin Stephenson, was arrested
her today and held as a suspicious
person upon the request of Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Martin of the Peoria, Illinois,
police department.
Sanford, Aug. 24. A nst profit of
$1,184.54 from three-quarters of an
acre of tomatoes is the record this
season of F. R. Whittle, a Sanford
grower, which is believed here to ex exceed
ceed exceed that of any other grower in the
state." Mr. Whittle produced 416
crates from the plot. In asserting that
Mr. Whittle probably holds the season
record, it is claimed that all records
heretofore published were for revenue
from one' acre and that the figures
were gross. Mr. Whittle's profit is
net and the revenue was derived from
less than one acre.
Beginning Tuesday, Aug. 23rd, and
lasting until Saturday, Aug. 27th, I
will make any style photograph at
half the regular price that I have
been charging. I am making these
prices in order fo work up the mate material
rial material which I have on hand as I expect
to leave Ocala about Sept. 1st to be
away for some time. I trust that my
friends and customers will take ad advantage
vantage advantage of these prices and come to
see me this week. Yours truly,

Washington, Aug. 25. The navy
was advised from London today that
apparently the only American sur survivor
vivor survivor from the ZR-2 is Norman Walk Walker.
Of the three Floridians who were to
have been in the crew on the proposed
flight across the Atlantic, Lieut.
Henry W. Hoyt of Clearwater, was
the only one aboard the dirigible at
the time of the accident. He is listed
as unaccounted for.

Millwood Lodge No. 91, Knights 'of
Pythias, had, a call meeting Tuesday
evening for the purpose of entertain entertaining
ing entertaining the district meeting of the tenth
district. Mr. W. W. Stripling, our
district deputy, was present and pre presided
sided presided at the meeting.
Ocala lodge was well represented
with about fifty of its members, Fort
McCoy had one representative and
Dunnellon and Inverness were not
The meeting was called to order by
A. N. Rou, acting chancellor com commander,
mander, commander, and the rank of esquire was
given Page S. W. Ferguson, after
which the chair was turned over to
Mr. Stripling.
After the business session, an hour
was spent in talks for the good of the
order. Mr. C. M. Cam kindly Con Consented
sented Consented to preach his "negro sermon,"
which entertained and delighted the
crowd very much.
After adjourning the crowd went
out under the large oaks, where they
found waiting for them two big pots
full of chicken purlo. The star of this
evening was Mr. George Howell of
Ocala. It is generally understood that
Mr. Chas. K. Sage of Ocala, holds the
belt jb-it on finding four or five empty
trays at Mr. Howell's place, we had
to hand it to him.
Millwood lodge always welcomes
her Ocala brothers and while we are
not going to promise them eats every
time they come, we will try and show
them a good time.
(Associated Press)
El Paso, Aug. 25. Francisco Villa
has fled from his 500,000-acre ranch
at Canutillo to Parral to 7 enlist the
aid of the Mexican government in put putting
ting putting down a revolt among his follow followers,
ers, followers, according to an officer of the
Mexican army who arrived in Juarez
today from Parral.
(Assocla-ted Press)
Miami, Aug. 24. Verbal outbursts
are unnecessary for citizens of Miami
who have their somnolent bliss dis disturbed
turbed disturbed by nocturnal nuisances, ac according
cording according to Col. C. S. Coe, city man manager,
ager, manager, and when such outbursts are
directed towards him they are so much
misspent labor. Rather they should
consult the city's charter and learn
the means they have of initiating ef effective
fective effective counter ordinances.
The colonel's views were embodied
in an answer to an irate citizen re recently,
cently, recently, who aggrieved to the point of
seeking vocal cutlet by the ill-timed
crowing of roosters in his neighbor neighborhood,
hood, neighborhood, sought the city manager and
expatiated vociferously for 30 minutes
of municipal time. The colonel sug suggested
gested suggested that the next time the citizen
was so awakened he spend the lost
time of sleep in studying the city
I charter.
Tuesday, August 30, open.
Thursday, Sept. 1. open.
Friday, Sejt. 2, open.
Monday, Sept. 5, Leesburg, town to
be decided by toss of coin.

Treaty of Peace, Ending the Technical
State of War, Between Amer Americans
icans Americans and Teutons

(Associated Press)
Beerlin, Aug. 25. The peace treaty
bringing to an end the technical state
of war between the United States and
Germany will be signed at 5 o'clock
this evening, it was officially an announced
nounced announced today.
Second Day of
farmers' Meeting
The second day of the. annual con convention
vention convention of the Florida division of the
Farmers' Union opened this morning
with another enthusiastic and highly
successful session. The features of
this morning's session were the an annual
nual annual address of President J L. Shep Shep-hard,
hard, Shep-hard, of Pomona, and a wonderfully
inspiring address by Miss S. Carey,
of Miami, who, with a view to dem demonstrating
onstrating demonstrating to the people of Florida
that Florida beef finished in this state,
is superior to western beef, has start started
ed started a "Finish a Steer" movement. The
reports of officers and reports of com committees
mittees committees also took up a portion of this
morning's session.
In his address President Shephard
stated the purpose sof the Farmers'
Union. They are "to discourage the
credit and mortgage system," he said.
"To assist our members in buying and
selling. To educate the agricultural
classes in scientific farming. To
teach farmers the classification !of
crops, domestic economy and the pro process
cess process of marketing. To systematize
methods of production and distribu distribution.
tion. distribution. To bring farming up to the
standard of other industries and bus business
iness business enterprises."
President Shephard struck the key keynote
note keynote of his address when he said:
Equal rights for all and special priv privileges
ileges privileges to none will bring peace and
happiness to the homes of American
Miss Carey, in her splendid address,
pointed out that the people of Florida
pay an annual bill of $75,000,000 for
imported meat and dairy products, ev every
ery every ounce of which could be produced
in the state. There has been a preju prejudice
dice prejudice against Florida beef. It has been
absolutely proven by many a farmer
and progressive cattle man that Flor Florida
ida Florida beef, finished, in Florida, is the
sweetest and most delicious meat ever
served in our markets. Miss Carey
says, but the demand for Florida meat
is so small that it does not pay the
farmer to finish more .than a few
choice animals here and there. Yet
the whole situation can be changed in
less than ten months, she says, if ev every
ery every man and woman in the state would
come together and agree to create a
market for well finished Florida beef.
Miss Carey's plan is to have a
fenced ranch in every county where
range steers can be finished properly,
slaughtered under board of health in inspection
spection inspection in a sanitary abatoir and sold
in the local market of for export. To
get this plan under way Miss Carey
is organizing a demonstration herd on
her ranch near Miami. She is asking
leading organizations and prominent
men and women throughout the state
to buy a steer at $25. The steers will
be finished and marketed by her and
each purchaser will get his or her $25
back plus 50 per cent of, the profits of
the sale.
Miss Carey's plan is meeting with
approval wherever she has been in the
state. She will be in Ocala for a, day
or two and hopes to have a number of
steers purchased here.
The Farmers' Union convention
will be in session again tomorrow, con convening
vening convening at 9 o'clock in the courthouse.
Orange Lake, Aug. 22. Mr. Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson commenced gathering his corn
the first of the week.
Mrs. J. B. Burry has been very ill
for the last two weeks, but is improv improving.
ing. improving.
The U. B. club gave a fish fry last
Friday night to entertain the A. J.
Dr. F. P. Walker left last week for
Croom' to spend a few days with rel relatives
atives relatives and friends.
Mr. David Burry made & business
trip to Ocala Monday.

It May Contain Peace of War, but
More Likely Another Line of

(Associated Press) I
London, Aug. 25. The Irish re republican
publican republican cabinet's reply to Lloyd
George's letter in which he denied
Ireland's right to secession and de declined
clined declined to refer the question of rela relations
tions relations between northern and southern
Ireland to foreign arbitration, was re received
ceived received this afternoon.
Farmers of this state may purchase
picric acid for blasting stumps, blow blowing
ing blowing holes, for trees and similar agri agricultural
cultural agricultural purposes, according to a re recent
cent recent communication from Director
Wilmon Newell of the agricultural
extension division to the county
agents of Florida.
The College of Agriculture, Univer University
sity University of Florida, Gainesville, is in a
position to obtain this explosive thru
the United States bureau of public
roads. It will be necessary for farm farmers
ers farmers who desire to purchase quantities
of the explosive, to do so thru their
county agents. There is no charge for
the acid, but the farmer is required to
pay for the cartridging, a small con contingency
tingency contingency fee to, cover expenses, and
for freight, totaling seven cents a
pound, exclusive of freight.
It will be necessary for all orders to
be made thru count yagents and the
colleeg of agriculture, and no less than
one carload will be shipped to any one
county. Therefore, farmers desiring
to purchase picric acid should get in
touch with their county agent. Money
must be paid in advance by bank draft
or bankers' acceptance, and freight
charges must be guaranteed.
Picric acid is slightly more power powerful
ful powerful than dynamite, for which it is an
excellent substitute. Caution must be
observed in handling it. No metal
tools should be used in working with
it, nor should it be stored near metal
A stronger concussion than for dy dynamite
namite dynamite is necessary to set off 'picric
acid. A No. 8 detonating cap should
be used instead of a No. 6. No fuses
or detonating caps are furnished, but
may be purchased from hardware
If you are interested, communicate
with your county agent. He has full
information and can answer any ques question
tion question you'may desire to ask.
Shady, Aug. 23. Mrs. J. P. Phillips
and little Brian, and Mr. and Mrs. S.
A. Phillips of Ocala, spent Thursday
afternoon with relatives at Spripg
Mrs. Geo. O. Thee, who has spent
several weeks here with her aunt and
uncle, .Mr. and Mrs. Ulmer, returned
to her home in Savannah Thursday.
Mr. E. H. Douglas went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Saturday to visit his uncle, Mr.
F. G. Buhl, who is slowly recovering
from an operation.
Mrs. Carl Buhl, and Mr. George
Buhl and little Miss Louise Buhl have
been having chills and fever, but are
somewhat better at this time.
Mr. and Mrs. R..H. Mathe are en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit frQm their daughter,
Miss Irene Mathe and friend, from
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Booher and
little son of Ocala. were Sunday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Tubbs of
Ocala were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. F. C. Barnes Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Smith attended
the wedding of Mrs. Smllh's sister,
Miss Virginia Hodge, to Mr. John
Whitfield Sunday afternoon in Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Redding and
family went to Tampa last week to
visit Mr. Leonard Redding and fam family.
ily. family. They were accompanies by Miss
Bessie and Master Jim Redding, who
have spent the past month here with
Mr. S. L. Redding was overcome by
the heat while working on his barn
last week and is confined to his bed.
His friends hope he will soon be re recovered.
covered. recovered.
Misses Mary Frances Jones and
Martha Douglas accompanied Rev.
Boatright to Anthony Monday eve evening
ning evening and they will visit with Miss
Rodolph Boatright the remainder of
the week.
Mr. Clarence Priest Sr. and son, Mr.

For Thirty Days There Will be a Re Refreshing
freshing Refreshing Silence Under the Great
Dome on Capitol Hill

(Associated Press)
Washington, Aug. 25 Senators and
representatives generally were leav leaving
ing leaving Washington today for a vacation
as a result of Congress declaring a
30-day recess just before midnight
last night.
A decision to withhold the issuance
of medical beer regulations pending
action on proposed anti-beer legisla legislation
tion legislation wa3 reached today by Secretary
Mellon in conference with Internal
Revenue Commissioner Blair.
Will Hays Clerks are Not Making
Use of Their Armament
(Associated Press)
Denison, Texas, Aug. 25. Two
masked bandits held up and robbed the
mail car of the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas limited as it entered Denison
early today. The postal authorities
intimated the loss might reach half a
million dollars.
. After a vacation spent at home and
at different summer resorts, and en enjoying
joying enjoying the many sports and pleasures
of the summer, and making the old
town brighter and livelier by their
presence, our college girls and boys
will soon be leaving for the different
schools and colleges which they at attend.
tend. attend. The Woman's College, at Tallahas Tallahassee,
see, Tallahassee, this year will have quite a num number
ber number of Ocala girls as students, name namely:
ly: namely: Misses Moeta Todd, Marguerite
Edwards, ( Elizabeth Horne, Eva
Theus, Annie Rooney, Mabel Lytle,
Marie Mathews, Ullaine Barnett and
Lucille Gissendaner.
Misses Delia Livingston, Rhoda
Thomas 'and Ruby Edwards, will at attend
tend attend Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga.;
Miss Frances Mclver, Fassifern Col College,
lege, College, Hendersonville, N. C; Miss'
Elizabeth Hocker and Agnes Burford,
Randolph-Macon College, Lynchburg.
Va.; Misess Irene Tompkins, Caroline
White and Lyndal Mathews, Wesleyan
College, Macon, Ga.; Miss Catherine
Henry will enter training for a nurse
at the Church Home and Infirmary
Institute, Baltimore; Miss Nina Camp
will attend Wesley College, Boston;
Miss Carita Camp, Colonial College,
Washington, D. C.
Among the young men leaving soon
are Messrs. Nat Mayo, Robert Hall
and Wycliffe Steele, who go to the
Washington and Lee University, Vir Virginia;
ginia; Virginia; Norman Home, Leonard Todd
and Leonard Wesson, University of
Florida, Gainesville; Alfred Meadows
and Lamar Barnett, Emory Univer University,
sity, University, Atlanta; G. L. and J. M. Meffert
and Robert Blowers, Columbia Acad Academy,
emy, Academy, Columbia, Tenn.; Ralph Cull en
and James and Bob Chace, Amherst
College, Mass.; Robert Wood of Evin Evin-ston,
ston, Evin-ston, to the Florida Military and
Naval Academy, Magnolia Springs.
Clarence Priest Jr., of Anthony, and
Mr. IL G. Shealy of Ocala, visited
friends here Tuesday and were din dinner
ner dinner guest sof Mr. and Mrs. A. R
The Shady school will open Monday,
Sept. 29th, with Mr. Clarence Priest
as teacher.
The prayer meeting this week will
be conducted by Mr. L. C. Douglas.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Young and
daughters, Dorothy and Lillian, and
Martha Douglas, motored to North
Lake Weir Sunday afternoon.
Her many friends are sorry to
know that Miss Naomi Holland is
sic kand trust she will soon be her
usual self.
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twecty-ors meal ticket for $7. Phone
260, 310 N. Main street 27-tf
Just in at the Fort King Confection Confectionery
ery Confectionery Pears, peaches, Malaga and Cali California
fornia California grapes, apples, avocado pears,
tomatoes, cantaloupes, celery, beans
and okra. Phone 596.
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.


Ocala Evening Star
PHtfllsketil Ever Bay Eifffl Sady by
R. K. Carroll, Prewfdeat
P. V. IaTeasd, Srtary-Traaarer
J. H. BrnJatPta, E4ltar
Entered a.t Ocala. Fla.. postofflce as
ticond-cjass matter. .......
BuolBru Offii ........ ....FlTe-0e
Editorial Iparfaeat Tw-Sw
itnrtrtr inteaorter i .Fve-0e

The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the ue for republication of
a:l news dispatcnes credited to it or
uai otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published iiereta.
'AH risrhts of republication of special
dipatchs herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance ........... .16.00
fix months, in advance ........... 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .60
Display Plate 15 cents Ter inch for
' consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi-
ttsn c ha rtrti rin nrisi fhat nm leAA than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Ratef
based on four-incb minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Headlmir Xetlceat Five cents per line
fur first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
eiange a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Lgal advertisements at legal rates.
The opinion that America has an annexed
nexed annexed Cuba is prevalent in Japan.
Florida mourns one gallant boy
Lieut. Henry- Hoyt of Clearwater in
the wreck ,of the ZR-2. Died in per performance
formance performance of his duty as most Florida
boys are willing to do.
We are glad to have the farmers
"with us. They are a fine-looking body
of men and refute by their appearance
the old, hide-bound notion that farm farming
ing farming doesn't pay in Florida.
A central Florida baseball league is
proposed, made up of Ocala. Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Leesburg, Palatka, Oak, Dun Dun-nellon,
nellon, Dun-nellon, Inverness and other towns in
this territory that wants to join. It
would be, ve think, an excellent idea.
Autos; fiom northern states, filled
with sturdy, prosperous-looking peo people
ple people and leaded with household goods,
r pvprv rlav thru Otnl co
in C south.
. ; ; j"
The republicans abused Wilson be because
cause because ha t ut the barbarous island of
Hayti undr an orderly government,
and the1 democrats now call, attention
to the fact that Harding has arbi arbitrarily
trarily arbitrarily ordered Panama to return cap cap-f
f cap-f tured territory to Costa Rica. But the
Star thinks both Wilson and Harding
were right.
Dr. F. E. McClane, who has resign resigned,
ed, resigned, his position,, to take effect Sept. .1,
. as superintendent of the industrial
school at Marianna, expects to return
to his homo in Ocala some time early
next month. Dr. McClane has made
an excellent superintendent, but the
work is too heavy for him, and he
found it necessary to resign or break
, President Harding and the cabinet
, are considering measures to check
blue sky promoters from operating in
the United States, inducing investors
Vi,iI.n1 nillmn Jnlloi-D svf
lu 11 in a imuuicu iinnivn uvuaia v
worthless municipal bonds to bank
rupt Central European nations. ; Fol
lowing the flooding of the mails with
circulars, playing up Polish municipal
sidering the efficiency of postal laws
to check propaganda.
The Star is informed that the young
man to wnose carelessness was due
the fati.1 accident at High Springs
Saturday evening had already, distin-
guished himself in that line, other peo-
pie having received serious, injuries
thru his reckless driving. This being
the case., why did the people of High
Springs allow him to drive? But
Ocala cannot reproach them nor the
people .cf any other toyn. We have
speed fknds of our own.
; L
The explosion of the dirigible, ZR-2,
with the' loss of over two-score brave
and skillful men is an awful disaster,
but it will not discourage air naviga-
tion. "The airship was destroyed be-
cause of seme defect even now,
probably, efficient minds are busy
ctudying how to remedy that defect in
the next dirigible. The wheels of pro progress
gress progress are slippery with blood, they
i eel, slide back or are balked for a
little while, but they always go on
If you want to see something pret-
ty. something that will take a firmer
hold on your memory than many a
foreign scene of grandeur and fame,
just steadily view for awhile the
Ocala courthouse square. The court courthouse
house courthouse itself is modestly pretty, and its
lines are of real tho' unpretentious
art. And there is the border of
shrubs, reaching up as tho' trying to
Icok in the windows, and roses and

violets in season, the level, well-cared

for lawn, and shady trees, whether the
morning sun is smiling on it, or its
shady greenness rests your eyes at
noon, or it shimmers in the moonlight,
or gleams softly in the starlight, it is
something that you may. well stop
often to look at and hang in a favored
spot in the picture gallery of your
The members of the Florida division
of the Fanners Union, which, is in
convention here this week, were ten tendered
dered tendered a boat ride down Silver Springs
run and a picnic supper at the head
of the springs Wednesday afternoon.
The outing was most enjoyable and a
pleasant diversion after the long day's
session indoors at the'eourthouse.
The supper and boat ride were
planned and given by the Marion
County Farmers Union and the Marion-County
Board-of Trade and the
wives of the members of these organi organizations.
zations. organizations. Lending their assistance and
co-operation were members of the
Ocala Rotary Club, whoalways add
life and spirit to any undertaking
they enter into.
Automobiles conveyed the crowd to
the springs and shortly after 3 o'clock
one of the comfortable launches of
th,e Daylight Line left the springs
with the party. Among those present
were the president of the Farmers'
Union, Senator J. L. Shephard of
Pomona, and his daughters; Mr. L. M.
Rhodes of Jackson vile, of the state
marketing bureau, and Mr. T. J.
Brooks of Tallahassee, chief clerk in
the department of agriculture. The
only ladies taking the trip were rela relatives
tives relatives of the members of the organiza organization
tion organization from out of the county for the
county ladies remained at the springs
preparing the supper that was enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed after the boat ride. Cold drinks
and i cigars were provided in abund abundance
ance abundance for those on the boat. It was a
pleasant afternoon and the springs
glittered in all its wealth of scenic
beauty, and those who had never taken
the trip expressed their surprise and
wonder at the beautiful scenery to be
seen on every side. At Delk's Bluff
the boat turned around and returned
to the head of the springs, to the re regret
gret regret of all, but when they stepped
from the boat and viewed the long
tables in the picnic grounds that just
groaned with all sorts of good things
to eat their regrets were partly as assuaged.
suaged. assuaged. There have been many picnics down
the river and many suppers at the
springs, but the one of yesterday was
one of the largest and most enjoyable
ever- given there. There were seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five taking the boat ride, while fully
as many remained at the picnic
groundes to await their return.
Burbank, Aug. 24. Mr. and Mrs.
H. I. Turner have returned home
Sanford, where they have been visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. Turner's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. McKim.
. Mrs. V. H. Turner and son, Mr.
Mr. Raymond Turner, left Thursday
for a visit to relatives in Atlanta and
Macon, Ga.
Mrs. M. D..L. Graham and little
grandson, Ienneth Burkholder, left
Saturday for -quite an extended trip.
They will first visit Mrs. Graham's
mother in Wowen, 111., then her
daughter in Kansas City, Mb., .and
later rslatives in Leavenworth, Kans.
Our community was saddened Sat Saturday
urday Saturday by the sudden death of Mrs.
Frank Smith, who was found dead in
bed by her husband when he went to
call her Saturday morning. Mrs.
j Smith apparently was in good health
I and her death came as a great shock
j to all. The funeral services were held
i at the home at ten o'clock Sunday
j morning, interment following at the
j Fort McCoy cemetery. Our hearts go
out to the bereaved husband in his
j hour of great sadness.
f Mrs. M." C. Dunnish spent several
". Javs in Palatka last week cs the guest
of Mrs. Sam Messick. :
j Mrs. Ray Clineman spent a few
hours in Ocala Saturday,' going that
far- on cn the journey with her
mother, Mrs. M.: D. L. Graham and
! her son. Kenneth,
Mr W. C. Bogue left the middle of
last week for Palatka. where he will
visit his children and expected to go
on to DeLand and be the guest of Mr.
F. M. Chaffee for the week-end. Mr.
Bogue is our rural mail carrier and
vre hope he may have a pleasant vaca
tion. While he is away his substitute,
1lr. W. P. Vickers, is supplying his
! Mrs. G. A. Clineman, who has been
spendin gthe siimmer with relatives
in Chicago, has returned to her home
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
Full new line of Manhattan Shirts
just in at Waterman's Haberdashery.


The North Ocala Tigers visited Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh Wednesday and defeated the
second nine ty the score of 9 to 1.
Wilkes pitched wonderful ball for the
winners, allowing Mcintosh only three
hits, no two in the same inning. Reed
showed up well behind the bat. The
Ocala boys fielded the whole game in
great style," making only three errors.
Fourteen hits were scored off the de
livery of Ferrigan and Means. The
Ocala line-up was as follows: Reed,
c; W. Wilkes, p; P. Daniel, lb;. Curry,
2b; S. Daniel, ss ; Terrell, 3b; G.
Smith, cf; R. Smithif; C. Wilkes, rf.
Umpires, Burgess and Batemaiu
the U-SERVE STORES. 23-3t
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
Call phone 108 when you want groc groceries
eries groceries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
mT o
Monthly pains,
-zrzAf neuralgic, sciatic
" and rheumatic
pains, headache, backache and
all other aches are quickly re relieved
lieved relieved by
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills
Contain no dangerous habit habit-forming
forming habit-forming drugs. Why don't you
try them?
Ask your druggist





Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket foi $7. Phone
260. 310 N. Main street 27-tf
j Just in at the Fort King Confection
I ery Pears, peaches, Malaga and Cali Cali-jfornia
jfornia Cali-jfornia grapes, apples, avocado pears,
tomatoes, cantaloupes, celery,' beans
iand okra- Phone 596. 24-3t
Offers a Variety of Used Cars
Bargain Prices
Many of these can be bought for a
smal leash payment.
Buick. f
Chandler Dispatch.
Trucks. 20-7t-tw
! Insurance
Ocala, Florida

oridas citrus

The thousands of acres of young citrus groves over the peninsula ol
Florida just coming, or shortiy to come, into bearing most greatly expend
oar production of oranges and grapefruit
To date, the efforts of the co-operating growers who comprise the mesa mesa-bership
bership mesa-bership of the Florida Citrus Exchange have sufficed to expand the demasd
end the markets for Florida's citrus fruits szrMdentry fast to keep pace
tho constantly increasing production.

y The Florida Citna Bxckestff ha froem tatd conthmes to frrvw. TZx
'Gperaixms last season war tiu hsrfftmt t its history, btst it on mtat
if tX preWMu wMc wd be presented for m&h
tkm within the next few ywi ere te be smceufB& by the extrta pre-
dmeers of Florida.
So longas a consideEsb&s psrtisn of tha country was practically lirgia
territory forrxrida oranges and grapefruit, so long as the produebca wta
insunicient to overload any of a relatively email group of markets, it was c3
right to let the co-operating growers carry the burden of markets pioneering;
of advertising; of educational work to stiaulate the ccisuniption of Florida Florida-grown
grown Florida-grown oranges and grapefruit

During this period the hi$-CMZS3

able number of speculative buyers, who cared little for making new markets
and less about growers' costs of production, might hamper and hinder tisa
work of the co-operative seffing machine, but they could not seriously afreet

all the markets simuaaneousiy. Kcpsdly Use fSSnsnaa in tnese recpecci is

changes of great gSgmfir.'

nvr ttrt&i iArkaji crthrMn there ts seem ewmtf

etif ef restrietmif the flow ef Fbrides citrs frmis to markets QaremX
fewer channels, if disastrous ghds of fruit H wious sections ere to be
avoided. Glutted markets profit neither prodmcer nor cemsvmers. Per Perishable
ishable Perishable products which are lost to consumption through decay at destsst destsst-tion
tion destsst-tion or at points of production are an economic loss to the country at hxre,
as weU as a source of serious financial embarrassment to the producers.
Lost season the Florida Citrus Exchange marketed slightly more thru
thirty-three per cent of Florida's citrus crop. When the day is reached that
the co-operative marketing agency handles more than half of the crop it will
give a impetus to the prosperity of those whose effort is directed towards
citrus production. It will stop many economic leaks, and avoid errors which
now are accepted as inevitable accompaniments to every shipping season. If
you are not already helping to tins end as a member of the Florida Citrus

oecome one.

Ask fee manager of any Iseal J wwiariop, ar f may Sab-Exciiz$8,

or write to tfc bmoaem Kaaager eftta

rcrraus exchange
i I. ..I'M... 11 I"l """, V"1 f 1'

Cash and Carry
, Located in the CRESCENT

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

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

i G R 0 VER

We sell on a strictly commission basis. If you have good prop property,
erty, property, for sale or want the best, it will pay you to see me.
My Motto: "Serve the Best with the Best."

119 South Magnolia
Just in at the Fort King Confection Confectionery
ery Confectionery Pears, peaches, Malaga and Cali California
fornia California grapes, apples, avocado pears,
tomatoes, cantaloupes, celery, beans
Snd okra. Phone 596.- 24-3t
New fall line of John B. Stetson
hats just in at Waterman's Haben Haben-dashery.
dashery. Haben-dashery. 24-3t
The most delicious light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery. 15-tf
Jfbr fixture
operstkuscf a
to growers.
Florida CStros Exdrnge, 1

. JV- 1 it ?

Meat Marliet

Street, Ocala, Florida
; The above reward will be paid for
: information leading to the arrest and
j conviction of the party or parties im im-j
j im-j plicated in the attack upon James
Smith at his home, August 8th, 1921.
i The identity of the informant will not
be made public.
j Florida C. Smith (wife).
;tf Martin D. Smith (brother).'
This is a Studebaker year. tf





Copyrij-ht. Thm Bobte-HaoiU '"r"T
CHAPTER I.-Iane Harding', respect respectable
able respectable and conservative old spinster but
never too old to think of nmrriare with
more money than brains, is inveigled by
a Btrong-mlndcd spinster, Miss Higglesby Higglesby-Browiie,
Browiie, Higglesby-Browiie, Into financing: an expedition to
hunt for buried treasure on Leeward
island. Her niece. Virginia Harding;, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop her. rets on the vessel
engaged for the bunt, and in the confu confusion
sion confusion is unwillingly earned c'ong.
CHAPTER II. By no niea .s concealing
her distaste for tu expedition and her
contempt for its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane,, and Is somewui.'. impressed.
CHAPTKIl Ill -Talking vith Dugaid
Shaw, the leader of the ex, adition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very, frankly exp:csv4 her view's,
practically accusing Sl av and the other
members of the parly, including a some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain personage, aptain Mag Magnus,
nus, Magnus, amd a shady "flnanckr," Hamilton
H. Tubbs, of being in a w::r piracy to de defraud
fraud defraud Miss Jane Harding, 'ii .iir relations,
naturally, are somewhat m trained.
CHAPTEH 'IV. Landing on. the island
Is a matter of some dni.vt, ty, Virginia
being carried ashore in the u ms of Cuth Cuth-bert
bert Cuth-bert Vane, to her disquletnc!.-. The land landing,
ing, landing, however, is safely en eted.
CHAPTER V. Led by Ml a Higglesby Higglesby-Browne,
Browne, Higglesby-Browne, the party draws up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby. Virginia is barred
from participation in the profits of the
expedition. Believing the wide 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 pigs abound on
the inland, 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 white bull terrier, and proudly brings
him into camp.
CHAPTER Vll.-On the island Is the
hut of a copra gatherer, and the presence
of the dog, named "Crusoe" by Virginia,
la thus accounted for. Rambling about,
and fueling herself not to be a regular
member of the expedition. Virginia comes
upon a sand-imbedded sloop, the Island
Queen.. Returning to the camp, she is
intercepted by Captain Magnus, who ac accosts
costs accosts 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
there she is caught by the tide and res rescued
cued rescued by Dugaid Silaw, from certain
death. Thinking tier unconscious, Shaw
whispers words of endearment, which
sne treasures.
CHAPTER IX. In idle ci.riositjr Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, dabbling about the reck of the
Island Queen, finds a diary, identified
only as having been kept uy "Peter," a
former seeker of the treasure. In it he
tells of his finding of the hidden wealth
and there her reading is interrupted.
CHAPTER" X. Opinions as to the proper
methods of prosecuting the search for the
treasure are divided, and a .vide diverg divergence
ence divergence is apparent in the councils of the
little party. Virginia's intti est in the
leader of the expeuiuon increases.
CHAPTER XI.-The diary which Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia has found in the le.nains of the
Island Queen reveals the t.ct that the
existence of the gold was known to oth others,
ers, others, and an active and successful search
for it carried on. The recoru tells of the
finding of the treasure and ils transfer transference
ence transference to the small boat, but it is evident
the finder never left the island with 1 his
wealth. Virginia, of course, believes It
to be on the Island Queen, and so within
her reach. For va:ious reasons she de decides
cides decides to say nothing of her discovery un until
til until she has investigated further.
CHAPTER XII. Led by directions In
"Peter's" diary. Virginia finds a highly
important clue to the hidden treasure,
but her courage fails when it comes to
pushing her investigations.
CHAPTER Xlll. Intel ruptlng a fervent
declaration of love by Cuthbert Vane,
Virginia is starued by the announcement
of Mr. Tubbs that he has found the clew
to the whereabouts of the treasure. He
demands, as the price of his secret (as
he supposes) a half of the wealth found.
The party declines to accept his terms
and 'decides to continue the search with without
out without his aid. During the excitement Cap Captain
tain Captain Magnus diiupptars:
CHAPTER XI V In view of the discov discovery
ery discovery made by Mr. Tubbs, a new agreement
Is dran n up, entirely favorable to Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. Turning from the document, the
party is su'r prised by the appearance of
an arined force, against whom there
could be no effective resistance.
CHAPTER XV. Captain Magnus, It
turns out, has "double-crossed" his treasure-seeking
companions, and with four
other desperadoes plans to carry off the
gold, which he believes Tubbs' discovery
has made practical. 1
CHAPTER XVI. Tubbs goes over to
the winning side, and, leaving Shaw and
Cuthbert Vane securely bound, Magnus
ar.d his friends make their way to the
treasure "cave, returning with two bags
of gold, which they had taken from the
grip of a skeleton, whom Virginia alone
knows is the unfortunate Peter, the real
discoverer of the hidden wealth.
Every" lastcuvp tune uowa soweirouj D
greedy gullet? The adjectives came
thick and fast as Chris hurled the
bottle into the bay, where it swain
bobbingly upon the ripples. Captain
' Maga us agreed with the gist of
Chris' remarks, but deprecated. In a
truly philosophical spirit, their un unprofitable
profitable unprofitable heat. There wasn't any
liquor, so what was the good of mak making
ing making an adjective row? Hadn't he en-
- dured the equivalent of Chris pres present
ent present sufferings lor weeks? He was bid biding
ing biding has time, he was. Plenty of drink
by and by. plenty f all that makes
life soft and easy. He bet there
wouldn't many hit any higher spots
than him. lie bet there was one lit little
tle little gfirl that would be looked on as
lucky, in case stie was a good little
girl and encouraged him to show his
natural kindness. And I was favored
with a bloed-eurdliag leer from acros
the camp, of which I had put as
much as possible between myself and
the object of my dread.
But now, like a huge black Gany Ganymede,
mede, Ganymede, appeared Cookie, bearing cups
and a large stone crock.
"It suhtinly am a fact, Mistah Chris,
sab, said Cookie, "dat dey is a mighty
unsDlrituous fluidity 'bout dis yere

spring wfitHn. -Town war.l is come
from no pussons of de Four Hund'ed
ain't even 'customed to partake of
such,. But. the sassiety I has been In
lately round dis yere camp ain't of de
convlrulous ordah ; ole Cookie bad to
keep it dark dat he got his lile drop o
comfort on de aide. Dis yere's only
home-made stuff, sab. Taln't what 1
could offah to a genneimun If so be J
Is got the makin's of a genu wine old old-style
style old-style julep what is de beverage of de
fust f amlles. But bein' as it is. It am
mighty coolin', sah, and it got a lile
kick to it not much, but Jes' .enough
to make a genneimun feel lak he Is
Cookie's tones dripped humility and
propitiation. He offered the brimming
cup cringingly to the pale-eyed, red red-nosed
nosed red-nosed Chris, who reached for it with
alacrity, drank deep, smacked bis lips
meditatively, and after a moment
passed the cup back.
"Tain't so worse," he said approv approvingly.
ingly. approvingly. "Anyhow, it's drink!""
Magnus suddenly began to laugh.
"S'elp me. It's the same dope what
laid out the Honorable!" he chortled.
"Here, darky, let's have a swig of It
Cookie complied, joining respectful respectfully
ly respectfully In the captain's mirth.
"I guess you-all is got stronger
haids den dat young genneimun!" he
remarked. "Dis yere ole nlggah has
help hisseif mighty freely and dat
prohibitionist Miss Harding ain't even

found it out. Fac' is, it am puffeckly
harmless 'cept when de bald is weak."
False, false Cookie Black brother
in perfidy to Mr. Tubbs! One friend
the less to be depended on if a chance
for freedom ever came to us!
Cookie refilled the pirates' cups, and
set the crock beside them on the
"In case you genneimun feels yo' yo'-selfs
selfs yo'-selfs a li'le tbursty later on," he re remarked.
marked. remarked. He was retiring, when Cap Captain
tain Captain Magnus called to him.
"Blackie, this ain't bad. It's coolin',
but thin a real nice ladylike sort of
drink, I should say. Suppose you take
a swig over to Miss Jinny there" with
my compliments I'm one to always
treat a lady generous if she gives me
half a chance."
Obediently Cookie hastened for an another
other another cup. set it on a tray, and ap approached
proached approached me with his old-time ornate
manner. I faced him with a withering
look, but, unmindful,- he bowed, pre presenting
senting presenting me tt cup, and Interposing his
bulky person between me and the
deeply quaffing pirates. At the same
time his voice reached me, pitched in
a low and anxious key.
"FoVde Lawd's sake. Miss Jinny,
spill it out It am mighty powerful
dope It done fumented twice as long
as befo' It am boun to give dat trash
de blincKstaggahs sho'tly !"1
Instantly I understood, and a thrill
of relief and of hope inexpressible
shot through me. I put the cup to my
lips and after a brief parade of drink drinking
ing drinking passed It back to Cookie, spilling
the contents on the ground en route.
Gradually the rough disjointed talk
f the sailors began to languish. Cov Covertly
ertly Covertly watching, 1 saw that Chris' head
had begun to droop. The hand that
held the cup was lifted, stretched out
In the direction of the enticing jar,
then forgetting its 'errand fell heavily.
After a few spasmodic twitchlngs of
the eyelids and uneasy grunts, Chris
Captain Magnus was of tougher fU
ber. But he, too, grew silent and
there was a certain meal-sack limp limpness
ness limpness about -his attitude. His dulled
eyes stared dreamily. All at once,
with a jerk, he reused himself, turned
over and administered to the sleeping
Chris a -prod with his large boot.
"Hey, there, wake up I What, right
you got to be asleep at the switch?"
But Chris only, breathed more heav heav-.Hy.
.Hy. heav-.Hy.
Captain Magnus himself heaved a
tremendous yawn, settled back In
greater comfort against his sustain sustaining
ing sustaining tree and closed his eyes. I waited,
counting the seconds by the beating
of the blood in my ears. In the back background
ground background Cookie hovered apprehensive apprehensively;
ly; apprehensively; Plainly he would go on hovering
unless loud' snores from the pirates
gave him assurance. For myself, I
sat fingering my penknife, wondering
whether I ought to rush over and
plunge it Into the sleepers' throats.
This would be heroic and practical,
but unpleasant. If, on the other hand,
I merely tried to free the prisoners
and ACaptain Magnus woke, what
then? The palm where they were tied
was a dozen yards from me, much
nearer to the guards, and within range
of even their most languid glance.
Beyond the prisoners was Miss
. Browne, glaring uncomprehending! y
over the edge of her book. There was
no help in Miss Browne.
I left my seat and stole on feet
which seemed to stir every leaf and
twig to loud complaint toward the
captive pair. Tense, motionless, with
burning eyes, they waited. There was
a movement from Captain Magnus;
he yawned, turned and muttered. I
stood stricken, my heart beating with
loud thumps against my ribs. But the
captain's eyes remained closed.
"Virginia quick. Virginia!" Dugaid
Shaw was stretching cut his bound
hands to me. and I had dropped on
ray knees before him and begun to cut
at the knotted cords. They were
rough strong cords, and I was hacking
at them feverishly when something
bounded across the clearing and flung
Itself upon me. Crusoe, of course
and wild with the joy of reunion. I
strangled a cry of dismay, and with
one hand tried to thrust him off while
I cut through the rope with the other.
"Down, Crusoe!" I kept desperately
, whispering. But Crusoe was unused
to whispered orders. He kept bound bounding
ing bounding up on me. intent to fulfill an un unachieved
achieved unachieved ambition of licking my ear.
Cuthbert Vane tried, under his breath,
to lure him away. ) But Crusoe'e emo

tions were arnor roe, arm swmiy oe oe-coming
coming oe-coming unntroIlable they burst forth
In a volley of shrill yelps.
A loud cry answered them. It came
from Capttin Magnus, who had scram scrambled
bled scrambled to his feet and was staggering
across the clearing. One hand was
groping at his belt it was flourished
in the air with the gleam of a knife in
It and staggering and shouting the
captain came on.
"Ah you would, would you? Til
teach, you but first I'll settle him, the
porrldge-eatin, Scotch swine
The reeding figure with the knife
was right above roe. I sprang up, in
my hand the little two-Inch weapon
which was all I had for my defense
and Dugaid Shaw's. There were loud
noises In my ears, the shouting of men,
and a shrill continuous note which I
have since realized came from the
lungs of Miss Higglesby-Browne. Mag Magnus
nus Magnus made a lunge forward the arm
with the knife descended. I caught It
wrenched at it frantically striving
blindly to wield my little penknife,
whether or not with deadly intent I
don't know to this day. He turned
on me savagely, and the penknife was
whirled from my hand as he caught
my wrist In a terrible clutch.
All I remember after that is the ter-


I Stood Stricken,- My Heart Beating
-. VIth Loud Thumps.
rible steely grip of the captain's arm
and a face, flushed,' wild-eyed, horri horrible,
ble, horrible, that was close to mine and inevi inevitably
tably inevitably comlug closer, though I fought
.and tore- at it of hot feverish lips
whose touch I knew would scorch me
to the soul and then I was suddenly
free, and falling, falling, a long way
through darkness.
The Young Person Scores.
My first memory Is of voices, and
after that I was shot swiftly out of a
tunnel from an Immense distance and
opened my eyes upon the same faces
which I had left at some indefinite
period in the past. There was Aunt
Jane's, very tearful, and Miss Higgles-by-Browne's,
very glum, and the Hon Honorable
orable Honorable Cuttbert's, very anxious and a
little dazed, and Cookie's, very, very
black. ;The face of Dugaid Shaw I
did not see, for the qujte intelligible
reason that I was lying with my head
upon bis shoulder.
As 8dbn as I realized this I sat up
suddenly, while every one exclaimed
at once, "There, she's quite all right
see how her color is coming back I"
The penknife that I had lost in my
struggle with Captain Magnus had
fallen at the Scotchman's feet.
Wrenching himself free of his all but
severed boads he had seized the knife,
slashed through the rope that held
him to the tree, and flung himself on
Captain Magnus. It was a brief strug struggle
gle struggle a fist neatly, plan ted on the ruf ruffian's
fian's ruffian's jaw had ended it, and the cap captain,
tain, captain, half dazed from his potations,
went down limply.
Throughout the fray Chris slum slumbered
bered slumbered undisturbed, and he and the un unconscious
conscious unconscious Magnus were now reposing
side by side, until they should awake
to find themselves neatly trussed up
with Cookie's clothes-lines.
But my oor brave Crusoe dragged
a broken leg. from a kick bestowed on
him by' Captain Magnus, at whom he
had flown valiantly in my defense.
So far so good; we bad signally de defeated
feated defeated our two guards, and the camp
was ours. But what about the pirates
who were still In the cave and would
shortly be returning from it? They
were three armed and sturdy ruffians.
It would mean a battle to the death.
Our best hope would be "to wait in
ambush behind the trees of the clear clearing
ing clearing I mean for Dugald Shaw and
Cuthbert Vane to do it and 6hoot
down the unsuspecting pirates as they
returned. This desperate plan, which
so unpleasantly resembled murder,
cast gloom on every brow.
- "It's the women, lad," said the
Scotchman in a low voice to Cuthbert.
"It's it's Virginia." And Cuthbert
heavily assented.
Seeing myself as the motif of such
slaughter shocked my mind suddenly
back to clearness.
" "Oh," I cried, "not that. Why not
surprise them in the cave, and make,
them stay there? One man could
guard the entrance easily and after afterward
ward afterward we could build it up with logs or
Everybody stared.
"A remarkably neat scheme." said
Mr. Shaw, "but impossible of applica application,
tion, application, Tm afraid, because none of us
know where to find the cave."
T mhook. our head

"I know I"
There was a lengthy silence. Peo People
ple People looked at one anether, and their
eyes said. This has been too much
"I know," I. impatiently repeated. "I
can take you straight there. I found
the tombstone before Mr. Tubbs did,
and the cave, too. Come, let's not
waste time. We must hurry they'll
be getting back!"
Amazement, still more than half in incredulous,
credulous, incredulous, surged round me. Then
Mr. Shaw said rapidly:
"You're right. Of course. If you
have fpund the cave, the best thing
we can de Is to keep them shut up In
It. But we must move fast perhaps
we're too late already. If they have
found the- chest they may by now be
starting .for camp with the first load
of doubloons."
Again. I shook my. head.
"They haven't found the gold." I as assured
sured assured Mm.
The astonished faces grew more
anxious. "It sho have told on lile Miss
Jinny's brain," muttered Oookie to
"They haven't found the gold," I re reiterated
iterated reiterated with emphasis, "because the
gold Is not In the cave. Don't ask me
how I know, because there Isn't time
to tell you. There was no gold there
but the two bags that the pirates
brought back last night The the
skeleton meved It all out."
"My Lawd!" groaned Cookie, stag staggering
gering staggering backward.
"Virginia !' I bad no Idea you were
superstitious !" quavered Aunt Jane.
"I say, do take some sleeping tab tablets
lets tablets or something and quiet your
nerves !" Implored Cuthbert with the
tenderest solicitude.
In my exasperation I stamped my
"And while we are arguing here the
pirates may be starting back to camp
And then well have to kill them and
go home and give ourselves up to be
hanged Please, please, come with me
and let me show you that I know !" 1
lifted my eyes to the intent face of
rtn crnd! Shaw
(Continued Tomorrow)

Plenty of fresh fruits of all kinds;
gnavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
bananas, at the Dixie Fruit Store.
Phone 576. Harrington Hall block. 3t
Our new fall line of the famous
Hart Schaffner & Marx men's and
boys' suits are now in. Come in and
make your selections. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 24-t3
New fall line of John B. Stetson
hats jest in at Waterman's Haber Haberdashery.
dashery. Haberdashery. 24-3t

I even though you
always clean your rifle
before putting it away,
there is a tendency for rust
to eat tiny "pits" in the bar barrel,
rel, barrel, the trouble is caused by
the ammunition you use.
The priming in such
ammunition attracts rust
All U S Rim-Fires (in

M Phone

For Fresh
Meeds and
:i: Market and
ill Grocery



Negotiable Storage Receipts
BE i

In the heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.

' Every modern- convenience in
second to none
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES
Cash and Carry Store, 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf



Does your rifle barrel say
to rust "Please come in"?

cluding the famous .23
N.R.A.) are now mada
with a special, non-fouling,
non-erosive .priming that
adds thousands of rounds
to the life of a rifle.
Be good to your rifle.
Help it to fight rust Use
only US Cartridges. Money
back if not satisfied.

Ocala, Florida

See for, yourself, what you are getting in
the meat line. Come in, look through our
refrigerators, see our meats, the manner
in which they are cut and handled. The
more yea see of our goods the stronger
your determination to let us serve you.
Oar prompt delivery is also a feature
worthy of your consideration.

Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
Plione 283
each room,
Dining room service la
Several exceptional bargains in
rugs and art squares if sold at once.
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Salt mullet, already scaled, at the'
City Fish Market. 24-tf




i mm ribijj


Auto Repairing
GasoTine, Oils and Grease
Large line of Electrial Parts
We use genuine parts in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
Phone 252
This is a Studebaker year.
To Your Measure
I am now showing an at attractive
tractive attractive line of blue and black
serges, also Tropicjl worsteds
and Scotch tweeds, Flannels,
Venetians and various r ther
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Second Floor Thompson Build
ing, Opposite Harrington Hall
Yow a 3 going to buy at HAR HAR-GRAvE'
GRAvE' HAR-GRAvE' .Cash and Carry Store be because
cause because thc'L'e youH save money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
(1. B. Overton, Mgr.
Ocala, Fla.
, Now is the time to sow many of the
flower seeds for early fall, and our
new supply is here. Bitting & Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, druggists and seedsmen. Phone
424. West side of square. 18-tf
ieo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
Bring us your
and Auto Repairing
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Ocklawaha Ave.
& Oranse St.
Seedless raisins, 15-ounce package,
a few days only for 27c. i H. B Whit Whit-tington.
tington. Whit-tington. Phones 162 and 377. 3t
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any oiheT
contractor in the city.
Otis C n JNew xorK taamg a
post graduate course.
i -1x
O,. Jr w ui announce oate oi re re-turn
turn re-turn later.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
Let us exchange your old furniture

for new. We can furnish you every- j make your selections. H. A. Water Water-thimg
thimg Water-thimg for your home. Theus Brothers. man, The Haberdasher. 24-t3
pViao 19. 23-lra I

DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's now. J


Children Under 12, 10c
Adults 20c
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Carter's famous BUTTERNUT
BREAD in two size loaves may be
had at the bakery or at retail groc
ery stores. Accept no substitute, as
there is none so good. Carter's
Bakery. 15-tf
Tablets Envelopes
Boxes 25c to $1.25
Wfafe and tints
Opp. Marion Hardware
Phone 435 -Inks
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's now.
j Everything in the Building Line
My Horfc is Guaranteed
"The Stucco Man
Phone 526
Now is the time to sow a number
of the flower seeds for fall planting.
We can supply you from a FRESH
stock just in. Bitting & Phillips,
west side of square. Phone 424. 18-tf
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's" now,
Acetylene Welding
Generators Renewed
Cylinders Rebored
Brakes ReUned
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
Phone 597
Arrival and departure of passenger
Lie following schedule fc jures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Arrive
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 cm N York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 :50 pnu Tampa -Manatee 1 :35 pm
1:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
Leave Arrive
2:27 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gahusville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansrnie 10:13 pm
:33am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:S0pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
MoiK'av, Wednesday. Friday.
TiiPt,fiav. nmiav. Satnrdav
Our new fall line of the famous
I Hart Schaffher & Marx men's and
boys suits are now in. Come in and
the U-SERVE STORES. 23-3t


M i

If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mr. C. C Bennett is enjoying a va vacation
cation vacation at Bfltmore, N. C.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market. 11-tf
While they last, laundered
sacks 7c at Federal Bakery.
Full new line of Manhattan Shirts
just in at Waterman's Haberdashery.
: r-
Our football Jboys are practicing
with vigor and enthusiasm for the
games of the coming season.
Ford touring car for sale; three new
tires, thoroughly overhauled, for $175.
F. Condon. 24-2t
Mrs. Thomas Sexton and son, Tom
have returned home from a visit with
Mrs. Clark at Fellowship. ?
Test our delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf
Mr. C. A. Harrison of Anthony was
business visitor to the city this
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at tha City Fish Mrrfcpt.
Phor.e 158. f
Mrs. Robert Walden of St. Peters
burg is visiting Mrs. E. H. Martin
for several weeks.
Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Parrish are ex
pected home this afternoon from a
brief visit to relatives at Lake Butler.
There will be seats to accommodate
and electric fans to make comfortable
every one to witness "Flashes of Ac
tion." 25-6t
mr. iuax israeison leaves tonignt
mr t i i a i a
t xt. xr l. :. i 4.i I
u xux aim u Ua
to purcnase tne tail stocic or goods
o aw...
. ...
Plenty of fresh fruits of all kinds?
guavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
bananas at the Dixie Fruit Store.
Phone 576. atoJEIan bIock-3t
yr T
Miss Helen Cnppen of Washing
ton D C., will arrive in Ocala Sunday
nignc ior a visit at tne nome oi ner j
aunt, Mrs. Ed Anderson, and family
Mrs. "H. D. Stokes and niece, Miss
Edith Edwards, have returned home
from a pleasant sojourn at Pablo
Mr. Howard Clark leaves tomorrow
r i A 11 A 1 -1 1
aiternoon ior Aiiaiaa, wnne n win j
be met by his children, Josephine and
Howard, who have been spending the
summer in Louisville with reltaives
Among the good things .t the Fort
King Confectionery are beans, okra,
celery, cantaloupes, cauliilower avo avocado
cado avocado pears, apples, pineapples, grapes
and pears. 22-3t
Miss Mary Burford is entertaining
this afternoon at auction for her sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Agnes Burford, who leaves
next month for college and for the
latter's guest, Miss Betty Barro, of
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Mrs. H. K. Burgjiy and two children
of Brunswick, Ga., are visiting- at the
home of Mrs. Cook at Fort McCoy.
Friday they will come to Ocala for a
few days' visit at the home of Mrs.
Cook's father," Mr. J. V. Tarver.
the U-SERVE STORES. 23-3t
Miss Onie Chazal will entertain
Saturday afternoon at a moving pic picture
ture picture party in honor of Miss Lois Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, a bride-elect of the 31st. The
invited guests will include only, these
who will assist at Miss Livingston's
A GOOD CAP for $1.00 FISHEL'S.
The many friends of Mrs. Clem
Clardy of Talladega, Ala., will regret
to learn that she recently had a
stroke of paralysis at her home and is
quite ill. Mrs. Clardy is a sister of
the late Mrs. W. O. Massey of this
Plenty Bargains for $1 FISHEL'S.
Up on the county line, riot far from
Williston last night Deputy Sheriff
Perkins captured two shiners, one
colored and one plain, with the still
they were working ,a smail supply of
whisky and considerable mash. He
brought them all in and is thinking of
going for more.
Salt mullet, already scaled, ?t the
City Fish Market. 24-tf


A pretty wedding was quietly so
lemnized Monday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Julia Handlesman, on
Thirty-fifth street, when her daughter,
Simmie Lorraine, became the bride of
Sol Joseph Levy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Levy, of Denver, Colo. Rabbi
Dr. M. Speier performed the cere-
mony in the presence of a small group ;
of relatives and intimate friends. The
bride wore a dark blue, traveling cos costume
tume costume with tan accessories and a cor corsage
sage corsage of roses.
Mr. and Mrs. Levy left Immediately j
after the ceremony for an extended
honeymoon trip to Baltimore, New
York, Atlantic City and other cities.
They will also attend the Pi Lambda.
Phi fraternity conclave in Asbury
Park, N. jJ. Upon their return they
will make their home in this city until
the first of the year, when they expect
to go to Denver, Colo.
Mr. Levy, who was stationed here
during the war with the army, has
been making his home here since and
he and his bride have a wide circle of
j friends in the city. Newport News,
Va- Press.
Mrs. Levy when a girl resided in
Ocala with her parents, and has since
visited here on a number of occas occasions,
ions, occasions, as a guest at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Max Israelson, and has
many friends, in Ocala who will learn
with interest of her marriage and
wish the happy couple a blissful and
prosperous married life.
Among the guests at the farmers'
convention here is Miss Carey, from
Tallahassee, who is advancing the
"Buy a "Steer" movement, the aim of
which is to improve Florida beef. She
brings credentials from Controller
Amos and Commissioner McRae, and
is most earnest in her work. She can
interest all who give heed to her plan,
in which there is much merit.
3 yds. $1 VOILE for $1 FISHEL'S
T. mMTwa nf tuA TllpeH!1v ft
aucti(m dub enjoyed their
lar weekly meeti sterd ft.
i v. if: l let- o i
the home of her mother, Mrs. Thomas
Sfi nn SaTU.w str(Jpt PlavW
... t. mamhara xf5ceM Wo.
i(m Meffert and Christine closCt eom.
j Fleting the three tables. Miss Cor-
nelia Dozier held high score and re-
, ceiyed aox Qf statione and Miss
Ularlon Meffert drew the consolation
awaid, a cupid. Ice cream and cake
were served and during the playing
candy was placed on the tables.
5 pairs Child's Hose $1 FISHEL'S.
Wednesday's Tampa Tribune con contained
tained contained an announcement of the ap-
; proaching marriage of Miss Ethel
Nell Duke of Gadsden, Ala., to Mr.
Edgar G. Struss of Tampa. Mr. Struss
has on a number of occasions visited
Ocala and his many friends here will
learn with interest of his approaching
marriage, and congratulate him upon
winning such a charming life mate.
(Miss Duke, who possesses a beautiful
contralto voice, was one of the 'most
I popular girls at the coronation ball at
the Gasparilla carnival last year.
Miss Dixie Rives-was in the city
today, having come from Alachua to
attend to some business affairs. She
returns to Alachua this evening. Miss
Dixie and all the other members of
the family are so deeply grief -stricken
over the death of her much-beloved
sister that they cannot now decide on
plans for the future, but our people
hope thev will soon return to their
home here.
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's now.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons and
daughter, Mary Elizabeth, have re
turned home from a month's visit in
different points in Georgia. Mrs,
Simmons' mother, Mrs. Carson Lee,
cf Washington, D. C, accompanied
them home from a several weeks
Dr. Maurice Harkavy, a young vet veterinary
erinary veterinary surgeon from Ohio, has de decided
cided decided to settle in Ocala. He is a clever
young man, a graduate of the, Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Agricultural College, and
holding a degree for a four-year
course in veterinary medicine from
the Ohio State University. He was
in the medical reserve corps during
the war. He is stopping at the pleas,
ant home of Mrs. Robert Marsh on
East Broadway and the Star has no
doubt that he will make friends and
build up a good practice.
Eight yards LAWN $1 FISHEL'S.
Dr. C. E. Kiplinger has returned to
the city after a week's vacation
pleasantly spent in Jacksonville and
at Pablo Beach.
8 yds. 27-m. Shirting $1 FISHEL'S.


Mr. W. M. Davidson's restaurant at
the union station has been awarded
by the state hotel inspector a gold
medal for good food, good service and
cleanliness. Anybody acquainted with
this institution would know without
telling that it deserved a gold medal.
So far as the Star knows, it is the
only restaurant' so distinguished in
Mrs. Carrie Arms will close her
boa ding house next Wednesday night,
Aug. 31st, and will not reopen until
the first of October. During the month
of September the house will be treated
to a coat of paint both inside and out
and other improvements will be made
for the comfort and convenience of
her boarders.
Editor Star: In the last few issues
of the Star there has been a discussion
of the country schools. As this discus
sion primarily affects the Shady
school yet the principle involved can
affect any country school in Marion
In the issue of the Star of Aug. 19
is an article under the. heading, "Plea
for Country Schools," by Mr. R. H.
Mathe, of Santos. A very good and
convincing article on the subject. As
there were some questions asked by
Mr. Mathe,-the writer will try to an answer
swer answer them to the best 6f his qbility.
The article written by Mrs. Doug Douglas
las Douglas was a plea for a better school at
Shady. She desired a better school
and what she asked for and pled for
was only simple justice. It is a laud laudable
able laudable ambition in every citizen of Shady
to have a good school in their commu community.
nity. community. Some people labor under the
impression than people in the country
have no brains, but it is a historical
fact that the majority of the presi presidents
dents presidents of the United States were rais raised
ed raised on farms.
Gov. Park Trammell, State Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Sheats and W. D. Carn, mem member
ber member of the board of public instruction,
were speakers at the dedication of the
new Fellowship school house a
years ago. Mr. Carn made the state statement
ment statement that the Fellowship school had
sent out as many teachers as any
Fchool in the country arid that they
had made good. One scholar of the
Fellowship school after finishing the
tenth grade went to Ocala to take the
teacher's examination. The examina
tion was conducted by a member of
the educational board and he lived in
Ocala. When he gave out the spell spelling
ing spelling to over a score of applicants and
noticed them write down the words,
he made the statement that this
scholar from Fellowship was the
fastest penman in the room. Fellow
ship may have foes within and with without,
out, without, but is still a. good school yet, and
will come back to its former standing
and efficiency. What has been done at
Fellowship can be done elsewhere.
. The writer is well acquainted with
a great many peeple living at Shady
and they are intelligent, progressive
and industrious and I hope that their
laudable ambition to build up a good
school there will be realized.. A coun country
try country school where conditions are favor favorable
able favorable should have the loyal support of
every man, woman and ;hild in the
Mr. Mathe's question: "Please an answer
swer answer how we can nstill and maintain
that love of the country, which is so
sadly lacking in the majority of the
people, in the minds of the children
and young people if we surround
them with city influences eight months
of each year, and that during the
habit forming period of their life?"
It cannot be done." "As the twig is
bent so will be tree be inclined." In
this case the child is inclined city cityward
ward cityward and will go there when grown.
They will have no memories of coun country
try country school life and associates. Mem Memories
ories Memories and associations of early life
are more lasting than all others. As
has' been in the past, the school house
'n the country has been a place for
social gathering.
"They came in sleighs and cutters
down the snow-paved country
No farm house in the district but sent
something of a load."
When the country children are
transported 'to the city school, this
will be the condition of affairs in the
"O little old 'red school house your
prosperous days are flown!
You are a sad old school house, de decrepit
crepit decrepit and alone.
But you have had your triumphs; and,
if accounts be right
You were not lonely on that famous
winter night."
It is all right to send young people
to school in town when well up in
their teens, but to send young children
there is all wrong. The country church
and school house are essential to the
religious and educational welfare of
its young people. The poet, Will
Carleton has described the deserted
school house of the country and the
deserted farm is too well known to us


Moss Bluff, Aug. 24. Miss Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Sewell, after a visit here, the
guest of Miss Johnnie Lee FIinn,re FIinn,re-turned
turned FIinn,re-turned to her home in Brooksville
Mr. Morgan has returned to his
home in Kentucky after a pleasant
visit here at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Hornbeck. Mr. Morgan expects to
return this fall to purchase a home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Mallox and chil children
dren children of Long-wood, are spending a few
days here with Mr. and Mrs. T. H.
Miss Johnnie Lee Flinn is the guest
of Miss Elizabeth Sewell in Brooks Brooksville.
ville. Brooksville.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and her guest,
Mrs. Cora Dosh of Ocala, Johnnie Lee
Flinn, Elizabeth Sewell and Muriel
Galloway spent the week end in Ocala.
Mr. Sidney Fort is working in the
Arcade barbershop this week during
Mr. Robert Fort's vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Griggs and
children were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Tobe Caldwell of Electra Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Martha Fort expects to leave
Sunday for a visit to Daytona, Titus Titus-ville
ville Titus-ville and Stuart.
Sunday school at 3:30 Sunday aft
ernoon. t,very one urged to oe pres
Miss Olive Griggs spent a few
days last week the guets of Mrs. J.
Mr. Busbee Cochran spent part of
last week with his mother, Mrs. L. A.
There will be services here at the
Christian church Sunday morning and
evening. Every one is invited.
Plenty of fresh fruits of all kinds;
guavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
bananas, at the Dixie Fruit Store.
Phone 576. Harrington Hall block. 3t
Our new fall line of the famous
Hart Schaffner & Marx men's and
boys suits are now in. Come in and
make your selections. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. t 24-t3
New fall line of John B. Stetson

, lhats just in at Waterman's Haber Haber-tew
tew Haber-tew i n m oi

The lowest average grocery costs,
are to be found at HARGRAVES
Cash and C.rry Store, 807 South Lime
street. 27-tf
WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.
Phone 182. Mrs. Wood and Mrs.
Darling. 10-tf
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-roo:n apartment. Private en entrance.
trance. entrance. Apply C C. Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
HEAVY HAULING I am prepared
to do your moving, long or short
"it.-anee. Also let me attend to mov moving
ing moving baggage. Prompt service. L. E.
Cordrey, phone 434. 4-tf
long distance hauling on short no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone 169; office
phone 117. 15-tf
FOR SALE One L. C. Smith type typewriter.
writer. typewriter. Good as new; at a bargain.
Apply to E. A. Revels, over Guaran Guarantee
tee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Ocala. 3t
FOR SALE Scottish Bruce brooch,
real Cairngorm stones finely cut;
sterling silver, government stamp stamped,
ed, stamped, numbered, initialed; rare chance.
Low price. Apply to Star office. 3t
FOR SALE Eighty acres good pine
land half mile from Belleview de depot,
pot, depot, unf enced. For sale or lease at
reasonable figure. One crop melons
will pay for it. Address, P., care
Star office. 23-6t
FOR RENT Three room cottage, all
conveniences; 513 Ninth street. Ap Apply
ply Apply E. A. Revels studio. 24-tf
FOR RENT Sept. 1st, a six-room
house on Fourth street. Apply to
Mrs. Frank Harris. 25-3 1
head of mules and horses. Can be
seen at Kendrick lime plant. Lake
Weir Washed Sand Co. 25-lt
all to need any description. A word
of kindly admonition to the people in
the country. Work for your home
school, and by all means pull together
as a unit. If you have no children,
work anyway for your neighbor has
children and by so doing you help your
neighborhood. I am for giving the
barefooted country girl and boy a
square educational deal. (
I am still in favor of junior high in
the country where conditions are
right. Yours for better rural schools,
Chas. P. Haycraft.

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EPMWHZ7Q1_QI330K INGEST_TIME 2014-08-04T17:11:28Z PACKAGE UF00075908_05972

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05972
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued August 25, 1921
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05972
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1921
mods:number 1921
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 05972
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 8 August
3 25 25
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 12076d2f55968d78f6282e07cf4de6b6 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6297742
G2 JP22 3cc8980f33ff746b1cdd9882e3f693b9 6286070
G3 JP23 b6a79351ff076f7e54d89f2f336d0fde 6261236
G4 JP24 eb7e9583f0f73f486d737a5cc8e6f006 6239286
TIF1 imagetiff 5e809300ab2a367a4afce9b71dad1052 50348085
TIF2 f44f3601f93f9597d5cb8edd22887930 50254467
TIF3 fe9e17aa778984cf56cc715d18de5863 50064225
TIF4 9b3395e19bae52849e1092b3a76da9d8 49896868
ALTO1 unknownx-alto ed4711acb919ed92a1d418cc3a5b0e7e 714914
ALTO2 25b4fdc67c96f3790e89b00acbb01373 516748
ALTO3 f4c37c774c0861c18c1d7107e6ab0462 690278
ALTO4 2237d19dcaa8942aa9eec4dff18c0179 692757
TXT1 textplain 3bfa6c972a0fe444d3fa032efb37cff3 24010
TXT2 a28b0857db316edf83454622edb8f0ef 16710
TXT3 463c3498da052dbe04ea97885f3adb5f 22551
TXT4 d8c51496323f0b15d092bd88a28f4cd4 22085
METS1 unknownx-mets e17faaea919570accf0d68409eaea812 9858
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other