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WEATHER FOEECAST Partly clou dy tonight and Saturday, probably showers in extreme north portion- TEMPERATURES This morning, 63; this afternoon, S3.
V0b2T : OCALA. FLORIDA. FRIDAY, AUGUST 2Gf 1 92 1 NO. 202
- ii "' " " '" " . i i ii i ii i inmww
RAISIHG THE VHEGK
' FROM THE RIVER
Bodies of Lieut. Rye, British Officer,
and Albert Lolftia, American Me Mechanic,
chanic, Mechanic, Recovered Today
Hull, Aug. 2fi.Workmen engaged
in salvaging the v eckage of the air airship
ship airship frbmthe Hcimber river employed
powerful cranes today to lift the
skeleton. It is belh ved as soon as the
framework is raise 1 it will be possible
to recover the bod:s of many of the
men who died wbn the dirigible col collapsed
lapsed collapsed and caught fire. River men be believe
lieve believe the bodies f,i some of the vic victims
tims victims were borne atfay by the tide or
current. It has been reported that
fragments of the airship's covering
fabric have been fund ten miles up
the river from the scene of the acci accident.
dent. accident. The official ir.quiry into the dis disaster
aster disaster will begin tomorrow morning.
TWO BODIES RECOVERED
Two bodies were recovered today
from the wreck. One was identified
as Albert Lof tin, American mechanic,
and the other as Flight Lieut. Rye, of
the British crew.
IT MAY.HAVE BEEN
A FALSE ALARM
Report of a Battle Between Deputies
and Strikers ait Blair, West Va.,
Charleston, W. Va.f Aug. 25, 7 p. m.
The sheriff of Logan county with
300 deputies is battling a large body
of armed men at Blair, according to
reports received hrz. All wires have
been cut. Old men. women and chil children
dren children are reported fleeing.
MULLINS IS MUM
Charleston, W. Va., Aug. 26. Fur Further
ther Further details of the reported battle
yesterday at Blair, Logan county, be between
tween between 300 deputy sheriffs and a large
body If armed mi;n were lacking early
All efforts to cmfirm the report
which came from Prosecuting Attor
ney Mullins of Boone county met with
the same response, Mullins stating he
had "nothing to say." It was said at
the governor's office he was without
official advices and state police head
quarters had only the report from
PEPUTY DIDN'T SEE THEM
Charleston, Aug. 26. A deputy in
the office of the sheriff at Logan told
the Charleston Mail today over the
telephone there had been no fight be between
tween between Logan county deputies and a
body of armed men at Blair as re
ported from Madison last night.
WERE TURNED BACK
Madison, Aug. 26. The advance
guard of marching miners en route
from Marmet to Mingo as a protest
against Governor Morgan's martial
law edict, were turned back by offl
clals of the United Mine Workers,
shortly after they passed through
Madison today. x
TENANTS' LEAGUE IN
THE UNIVERSITY CITY
(Associated Press) J
Gainesville, Aug. 26. A tenants'
league has been organized here for
the purpose of combatting exorbitant
rents said to be charged by some of
Gainesville's landlords. Later, the
league, it is said, plans to turn its
guns on other alleged profiteers.
Representativea of the league state
they intend to throw the full light of
publicity on those landlords who are
described as "bulldozing" their ten tenants.
ants. tenants. The majority of t the landlords
are not among this class, the repre representatives
sentatives representatives say, and the membership
of the organization includes many well
satisfied tenants who merely want to
assist their less fortunate fellows.
J'We are not fl ghting the majority
of the landlords" in Gainesville," said
pne of the league's representatives.
"We are only out to get four or five
pt them wh are known to be bulldoz-r
ing the tenants f the city by charg charging
ing charging exorbitant rates."
The publicity attack, he said, calls
pot only for publishing the names of
the irregular landlords but a state statement
ment statement of the value of their property
as reported to the tax assessors, the
amount of repairs1, insurance and so
forth, along with the' amount of rent
The Leavenworth Post has figured
put one thing in favor of prohibition.
It is killing off the idle rich, who can
afford to buy the bootleggers' stuff. stuff.-Kansas
Kansas stuff.-Kansas City Star.
That moaning ssound to the eastward
is the lamentation of the Paris hotel hotel-keepers
keepers hotel-keepers who ha vis discovered that the
disarmament conference is to be held
in America. Cincinnati Tribune,
ACCIDENT Oil THE
Northbound Passenger Train this
Morning Ran Into a Freight Track
Blocked and Several Trainmen and
The northbound S. A. L. passenger
train due here at 2:10 this morning,
ran head-on into an S. A. L. freight
train, the freight standing on the
sharp curve about half a mile south
of the crossing of the Dunnellon road
with the S; A. L. tracks.
It seems the air gave out on the
freight just before it reached town,
both trains being headed north, and
the train crew stopped there to await
repairs. The flagman walked to San Santos
tos Santos and flagged the northbound pas passenger,
senger, passenger, which picked him ,up and he
came on with the train. Notwith
standing this fact, however, the pas passenger
senger passenger ran into the rear end of the
freight, telescoping, the caboose and
smashing it into kindling wood. The
freight car next to the caboose was
totally demolished and the third car,
which was partly filled with local
freight, was derailed and badly dam damaged,
aged, damaged, but hung up on the lower side
of the rails. The engine of the pas passenger
senger passenger train is yet on the rails, but is
badly damaged about the front, and
the baggage and express cars back of
it were somewhat scratched and torn,
but were able to resume their journey.
The passengers were badly shaken
up, some bruises were, sustained and
a few slight cuts resulted from broken
glass as many windows were shatter
ed in both day coashes and sleepers.
The engineer and fireman jumped and
while both were badly shaken 'up and
bruised neither was seriously hurt
The sand on the tracks and the
marks left by dragging wheels indi
cate that the engineer on the passen
ger must have applied his air 'and
turned on the sand at the same time,
full 300 yards before his engine hit
the caboose, indicating considerable
speed. Why, with lights out. as indi
cated by the burned fuses, and the
flagman of the freight riding with
him, he should strike the. train is a
mystery. He must have thought It
considerably nearer town than itwas,
and the curve was so short and the
hammock growth so dense on both
sides that he could not see very far
The pas'senger train was diverted
back to Leesburg and came to Ocala
on the A. C. L. tracks, an engine and
tender having first been secured.
There is no connection between the
two railroads south of town, as is
the case north of the city, hence the
long run back to get on the rails of
the other road, only a few hundred
yards distant 'from the scene of the
The track was cleared this after afternoon
noon afternoon in time for the limited to pass.
Conner, Aug. 23. Mrs. J. W. Ran Randall
dall Randall left Friday for Inverness, where
she will join Mr. Randall, and they
will reside there.
Mrs. Eugene Riyers of Lake City,
spent last week with her mother, Mrs.
N. A. Fort, and accompanied by her
children, Mary Alice and John Paul,
left Monday for her home.
Mrs. J. B., Teston of Savannah, Ga.,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ollie
Hill, and they were visiting relatives
at their old home here Sunday.
Rev. W. L. Hardester of Ocala,
preached morning and evening at the
Oklawaha Baptist church Sunday, fill
ing the regular appointment of Rev.
Gus Padgett. Mr. Padgett is taking
his vacation at Salt Springs.
Miss Thelma Hill of Burbank, at
tended church here last Sunday.
Newbie and B. F. Shealy of Ocala,
are spending the week with their
grandmother, Mrs. B. F. Smith.
Misses Ruby and Bessie Cordrey
are guests of their sister, Mrs. Sims
Will Atwater and Freeman Smith
spent the week-end in Palatka.
Mrs. N. L. Williams of Ocala, was
a reecnt guest of her uncle, Mr. I. P.
Mrs. Henry Heineman left Tuesday
for Tavares, where she will visit rela
The young people in the neighbor
hood enjoyed a swimming party and
peanut1 boiling at Powell's Lake on
Miss Laura Garretson entertained a
party of children Wednesday after
noon in honor of little Miss Phyllis
Claire Powell of Fort Myers. They
gathered under the spreading oaks
near the lake and played games until
a lajfe hour, when refreshments were
served by Mrs. Garrettson, mother of
We read that a form of baseball
was a favorite sport among the
Greeks. We do remember something
about a Homer. Little Rock Gazette.
111 Slllll FEIII
IIISIST Oil li
Irish Repubb'can Parliament Shows
No Signs of Receding from Its
London, Aug. 26. The British gov government's
ernment's government's peace proposal was laid be before
fore before the Irish republican parliament
which rejected them unanimously, but
is willing to negotiate on the princi principle
ple principle of government by the consent of
the governed, Eamon de Valera says
in his reply to Lloyd George.
The letter proposes that Great Brit Britain
ain Britain and Ireland appoint representa representatives
tives representatives with plenary powers to negotiate
the details on this principle. "We have
not sought war, nor do we seek war,
but if war be made upon us we must
defend ourselves and we shall do so,"
says de Valera's letter. "We long to
end the conflict between Great Brit Britain
ain Britain and Ireland."
THE WORLD WAR
"Flashes of Action a Motion Pic Picture
ture Picture That Inspires
Do you know what war is? You
have heard a great deal about it. You
may have read a whole lot about it
day after day, but now you have the
greatets chance in a lifetime to really
see "how the war was.'' See Ameri American
can American troops in action, from the camps
here in the states to the actual front
line. This is not just merely a photo photoplay,
play, photoplay, but a picture of reality, taken
by soldiers of the signal corps of the
United States army, at the risk of
their own lives, so that those of us,
who could not go, may see for our ourselves
selves ourselves how America did its share. It
is a great masterpiece. A picture of
reality. You cannot afford to pass it
"Flashes of Action" is being shown
in Ocala August 31, 1921, under the
auspices and for the benefit of the
American Legion, Marion County
Post No, 27.' It will be shown in the
garage of the Murphy Motor Com Company,
pany, Company, on North Main street.
Seats will be installed together
with a fireproof picture booth and the
garcge transformed into a Complete
theater for this occasion, through the
courtesy of the Murphy Motor Co. 2t
PLANTING TIME NOW
FOR IRISH POTATOES
Gainesville, Aug. 26. Fall crops of
Irish potatoes should be planted not
later than Sept. 1st, according to Prof.
W. L. Floyd, of the Florida Agricul Agricultural
tural Agricultural College, who says that planters
should not expect as large a yield as;
in the spring. Fifty bushels to an
acre may be reasonably expected, hej
Small whole potatoes of the spring
crop should be used for seed, accord according
ing according to Prof. Floyd. Best results can
be obtained in sprouting the potatoes
by placing them in moist ground in
a shaded place at least two weeks be before
fore before planting. Only those that sprout
well should be planted, he says, be
cause all potatoes will not germinate
The soil in which the seed are laid
out should be moist, well supplied
with humus, broken deeply and treat treated
ed treated liberally with fertilizer containing
4 "per cent ammonia, e per cent phos phosphoric
phoric phosphoric acid and 6 per eent potash.
The seeds should be dropped further
apart than spring potatoes, according
to Prof. Floyd, as they require much
moisture and October and November
ai e often dry months.
SULLIVAN COULD NOT
MAKE THE SWIM
Dover, Aug. 26. Henry Sullivan, of
Lowell, Mass., who started yesterday
to swim across the English channel
from France to this city, failed to ac
complish the feat. He was obliged to
abandon the attempt after swimming
10 hours and 10 minutes, by which
time he had reached only the middle
of the channel.
INTENDS TO IMPROVE
LIGHT AND WATER PLANT
Gainesville, Aug- 26. Acting in the
belief that the bond issue of $30,000
for improvement of tlbe light and wa water
ter water plant here can be disposed of
locally at any time si'ice the election
here last Friday at which citizens
voted to increase tins interest rate
from five to six per cent, the city
council has awarded contract for the
work to an Atlanta concern.
Thi3 is a Studebakur year. tf
SHORT BUT SAD
Story of How the Gainesville Team
Walloped Our Boys in Yester Yesterday
day Yesterday Afternoon's Game
(L. T. I.)
Gainesville bragged before yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's game that Ocala should bite the
dust and when the game was over it
was evident that Ocala had a large large-size
size large-size mouthful of Gainesville sod. The
boys of the University City had their
batting eyes with them and secured
15 safeties from Taylor. Our boys
failed to deliver the goods when they
swung the stick and only secured four
hits. Each team made two errors so
the fielding honors were about evenly
divided. Hogg, pitching for Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, held Ocala to four hits and was
in no danger during any stage of the
game. Ocala secured her only run in
the third inning. Leavengood led off
and got on through an error by sec second
ond second base. Luff man sacrificed him to
second. Brooks walked. Harris hit
to pitcher and Brooks was caught at
second. Wood singled and Leaven Leavengood
good Leavengood scored.
The Box Score
Gainesville AB R H PO A E
Ogilvie, cf 5 1 1 0 0 0
Gray. 2nd 5 112 11
Crancey, c 5 1 3 12 0 0
Ball, ss .. ...5 0 1 0 0 0
Smith, 1st 5 1 4 9 0 1
Wells, If 4 0 1 2 0 0
Bracken, 3rd 4 1 3 0 2 0
Swanson, rf 3 1 1 2 0 0
Hogg, p .4 1 0 0 5 0
40 7 15 27 8 2
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Brooks, 1st ..3 0 0 10 0 0
Harris, If 3 0 10 0 0
Wood, c 4 0 2 7 2 0
Liddell, cf .....4 0 0, 4 1 0
Taylor, p 4 0 0 sO 5 0
Clements, rf ......4 0 0 0 0 0
Perez, ss 4 0 1110
Leavengood, 2nd ..2 1 0 2 2 0
Luffman, 3rd 2 0 0 0 2 2
30 1 4 24 13 2
Score by innings:
Gainesville 000 150 lOx 7
Ocala 001 000 0001
Summary: Three base hits. Chancy,
Ball, Wells; two base hits, Gray,
Smith; sacrifice hits, Luffman; stolen
bases, Bracken, Perez; base on balls
off Hogg 1, off Taylor 1; struck out
by Hogg 12, by Taylor 6; hit by
pitcher, Hogg 1. Umpires, Bue and
EIGHTY CENTS AN
HOUR IS ENOUGH
(Associated Press) x
Key West, Aug. 26. Local carpen carpenters
ters carpenters have announced a voluntary wage
reduction of 20 per cent, according to
M. M. Russell, secretary of the local
union. The new scale will be 80 cents
an hour instead of $1. The desire of
the workmen to encourage building
operations was given as the reason for
ANOTHER FOUR YEARS
FOR CAPTAIN ROSE
Tallahassee, Aug. 26. Governor
Hardee has reappointed Capt. R. E.
Rose state chemist for a term of four
years, a position Capt. Rose has held
a number of years.
DEATH OF REV. J. H. DEW
Asheville, Aug. 26. Rev. J. H.
Dew, a Baptist evangelist, who re
sided at the Southern Baptist Assem
bly grounds at Ridgecrest for the last
five years, committed suicide last
night, by cutting his throat. Ill health
is assigned as the cause.
Chicago, 'Aug. 26. Rules govern
ing the payment of overtime rates
promulgated by the railroad labor
board last week to supplant the over
time rules of the the national agree
ment covering shop crafts employes,
were rejected as unjustified by the
conference of national executive
boards of the railway employes de department
partment department of the American Federation
of Labor today.
INTENDS TO ACCEPT
A BETTER OFFICE
Tallahassee, Aug. 26. Governor
Hardee has accepted, effective Sept.
10, the resignation of Miss Christian
McDonald, of DeFuniak Springs, as
state rural school inspector. In ten tendering
dering tendering her resignation Miss McDon McDonald
ald McDonald informed the governor that she
was resigning to accept the position
of rural school inspector in Volusia
BOYS' PANTS $1.00 at FISHELS.
That .Camp Johnston be Selected as
One of Four Great Vocational
Universities for Ex Ex--
- Ex-- Service Men
Jacksonville, August 26. Should
Camp Johnston be seletced as the site
for one of the four great vocational
universities for service men to be es established
tablished established by the government, the uni university
versity university at the end of training service
men, five or six years, probably would
be converted into a great public edu educational
cational educational institution open to anyjnan
or woman, according to advices re received
ceived received today by the Metropolis from
its Washington correspondent. The
university would begin with about two
thousand ex-service men, but would
be expanded to accommodate fifteen
to twenty thousand as soon as possi possible.
ble. possible. The former camp would be re remodeled
modeled remodeled while many school buildings
would be erected. Plans for the schools
also include the construction of sev several
eral several hundred bungalows to be occupied
by former soldiers who have families.
Anthony, Aug. 24 Mr. Lester Har Harrison
rison Harrison who attended a barber school in
Jacksonville, has a position in Savan Savannah.
Mr. T. W. McCleary, who sold his
home here, has moved his family to
Georgia. Mr. H. L. Elliott and Mr.
Guy Slay of Alabama, have taken
charge of the McCleary property,
which Mr. Slay's father purchased.
Mr. H. C. Chestnut, who has charge
of Mr. R. H. Smith's 360-acre cotton
farm here, has about two hundred
hands picking cotton. Before coming
here from Hawthorne Mr. Chestnut
has had a great deal of. experience in
cotton raising and states this is the
best crop they have had since the ad advent
vent advent of the boll weevil. Mr. Chestnut
expects to keep his cotton pickers
buy till about the last of November.
Miss Carolyn Pasteur left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Jacksonville, where she will
visit friends. Before returning home
she will visit St. Xugustine.
Mrs. R. A. Baskin and daughter,
Lillian left Monday for Plymouth,
where they will make a two weeks
Mr. and Mrs. Junie Perkins and Mr.
Walter Perkins of Ocala, spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday as guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Mrs. H. A. Meadows, Miss Julia
Meadows, Mr. A. P. Meadows, Miss
Jane Harwell and Miss Grace Har
well left Saturday for a week's out outing
ing outing at Daytona.
The ice cream supper given at the
Baptist church last Wednesday night
for the benefit of the pastor's salary
was quite a success-
Mr. Clay Stuart and a friend from
Plymouth, were guests Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Baskin.
The Anthony baseball nine played
against Mcintosh Tuesday. The score
was 4 to 7 in favor of Anthony.
Miss Willard Bishop returned home
from Jacksonville Sunday.
Mrs. J. II. Talton and sons, J. A.
and H. E. Talton and Mrs. II. E. Tal Talton
ton Talton and little son, Gene returned from
Mrs. Brown and son, William, of
Birmingham, Ala., spent the week weekend
end weekend with Mrs. G. D. Pasteur Sr.
Mr. Ben Mims and family spent
several days of last week with rela relatives
tives relatives in Oak Vale.
Rev. N. B. Plummer is entertaining
his father for a few weeks.
Mr. B. K. Padgett is in Portsmouth,
Va., on .business and Mr. J. A. Talton
is in charge of the depot.
Mr. R. H. Baskin made a flying trip
to Jacksonville last week.
Mr. R. E. Palmour and son, James
have returned from a trip to Arcadia,
Bartow and Wauchula.
Mrs. E. C. Sims has returned from
South Carolina, where she spent sev
Matser Stanton Gardner returned
Monday from a visit with relatives in
Mrs. Henson and grandson, Clyde
of Adams, Ga-, are enjoying a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Manning and
Some of the young people gave a
peanut boiling at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. B. K. Padgett Wednesday night.
Mr. Gary Lamb made a short visit
to his brother, Mr. C. C. Lamb and
left last week for his home in Center
Mrs-' C. O. Haymaker and two chil
dren, and Lucile Russell were visitors
in Oklawaha for several days last
Notwithstanding the bad weather a
number of the young peopla enjoyed
a peanut boiling at Indian Lake Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Brown and
daughter, Maude and -Mrs. W. C Hull
After a Pleasant and Profitable Ses
sion, the Delegates Left this Aft Afternoon
ernoon Afternoon for Their Homes
The annual convention of the Flor
ida division of the Farmers Union
came to a close today. The final ses session
sion session this morning was given to com
pleting the reports of committees
and to the adoption of a number of
The convention has been a most suc
cessful one, and the visiting delegates
have expressed themselves as highly
leased with their stay in Ocala.
Mr. J. L. Shephard, of Pomona, was
re-elected president, and Miss Ella
Shephard, of the same town, was re
elected secretary. Mr. N. Wells of
Gainesville, was chosen as vice presi president,
dent, president, and the following members of
the executive committee were selected:
M. Rhodes, Jacksonville; H. L.
Shearer, Route B, Ocala; H. P. Peter
son, West Tocoi.
The next place of"' meeting will be
decided by the executive committee.
Resolutions were adopted at the
morning session placing the Florida
division of the Farmers Union on re record
cord record as favoring cattle tick eradication
and indorsing legislation to bring
about systematic tick eradication. The
convention went on record as opposed
to the indiscriminate setting of fires
m the woods, and in favor of legisla
tion to create a forestry commission
and to provide adequate penalties on
the property of others. Adequate leg
islation to protect game and fish in
the state was favored. The conven convention
tion convention refused to approve of no-fence
MEETING OF THE STATE
Jacksonville, Aug. 26. The state
railroad commission will meet here
September 3 to hear a petition and de
termine whether the comfort and con convenience
venience convenience of passengers require the
gates at the northe end of the con
course of the union station her to be
kept open. The gates are at the Bay
street entrance to the station and be being
ing being closed permanently persons enter
ing the station are forced to walk
some distance from the cars on Bay
street to the main entrance.
JAMES LANGUISHES IN
THE JACKSONVILLE JUG
Jacksonville, Aug. 26. When de
tectives arrested James Alexander, -a
Greek, here this week on a charge of
violating the prohibition laws and
found in his possession, they said, six
pistols, seven lockets, tw orings, eight
chains, three bracelets and ten
watches, they decided he should be
held for further investigation and a
charge of "suspicious character was
docketed against him. The federal
authorities, however, later took charge
of the prisoner because of his alleged
violation of the liquor laws.
TEACHEM EM RULES
OF STREET TRAFFIC
Jacksonville, Aug. 26. Judge J. J.
Beckham, who presides at this city's
municipal court, has styled himself as
teacher in the movement to better
regulate traffic conditions in this city,
The immediate curriculum deals with
that phase of the city ordinance pro
hibiting heavy vehicles from travel
ing on certain streets.
Judge Beckham's methods in im
pressing the city's doctrines upon re recalcitrant
calcitrant recalcitrant students, however, differs
from those of the old fashioned peda
gogue, in that he is inclined toward
fines ranging from $2 to f 15 instead
of using a ruler while those kept
after school usually remain quite a
while in the city jaiL In fact, most
of the violators fail to recognize the
prescribed punishment as that com
ing from a teacher, but Judge Beck
ham thus characterizes his role.
went to Oakland, where they will
spend a few days with Mrs. W. H,
Webb before returning'to Anthony
the latter part of the week.
Messrs. E. H. and C. V. Swain and
family are visiting relatives in Sara
Mrs. I. C. Kendrick went to Jack
Mrs. Florence M. Gardner returned
to Jacksonville after a two weeks'
isit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Harvey.
Mrs. G. S. Cole and children will
move to Ocala this week where they
will remain during the school term.
Mrs. Herbert Wilder and little
daughter of Brandon, Fla., are visit visiting
ing visiting Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Pasteur Jr.
DOLLAR WEES at Fishel's now.
Fell Dead Under the Fire of Assassins
Who Met Him While Peacefully
Touring the Black Forest
Berlin, Aug. 26. Mathias Erzber Erzber-ger,
ger, Erzber-ger, former vice premier and minister
of finance, was murdered today.
PROBABLY FOR POLITICS
Erzberger was assassinated near
Ofenburg, Baden, where he was so sojourning.
journing. sojourning. He was making a foot tour
of the Black Forest with Reichstag
Deputy Diez. They were suddenly
confronted -by two youths who sep sep-erated
erated sep-erated them and emptied their revol revolvers
vers revolvers into Erzberger, who was killed
instantly by shots in the bead. .Diez
was also wounded. ErzbergerV body
bore twelve bullet wounds.
IT WILL SURELY BE
Jacksonville, Aug. 26. Coincident
with the announcement of a local bank
that construction of its new safety
deposit vault had been completed it
was learned that one of the first de
posits in the new vault was 200 quarts
of high grade whisky, the property of
St. Lukes hospital. The whisky is re regarded
garded regarded as in a safe place as the vault
can be entered only after a door
weighing sixteen tons and equipped
with a time lock has been opened.
HASTINGS POTATO CROP
WILL BE HEAVY
Hastings, Aug. 26 Farmers of this
section expect to plant a bumper crop
of Irish potatoes next season, accord
ing to a compilation of reports from
growers. Federal agriculture reports
showing a shortage and continued in increase
crease increase in the price of potatoes is the
principal factor in plans of the grow
ers to produce a huge crop and indi
cations are that every acre of land la
the Hastings district will be planted
Lake Weir, Aug. 23. Every corres
pondent for the Star I know will bear
me out in this suggestion. That Mr.
Benjamin adopt as his slogan the
Email editorial he wrote for the Eve Evening
ning Evening Star of July 4th, which covers so
much religion and patriotism in a
nutshell and shows his heart is all
right if his brain sometimes refuses
to give his heart the supremacy on all
questions that is for justice and will
be ofr the good of the most people
concerned. We would like some one
to keep an eye on him and see if he Is
smacking his lips over the tick cattle
beefsteak, or was that longing for a
yellow-legged drumstick from Belle-
view on the fourth just a little pleas
antry to please the good ladies and
not a natural aching void, or account
of hrs carnivorous appetite for west western
ern western beef.
To go back to the slogan, we feel
sure he will select a bible to put un-
derneath the slogan every day just to
suit his mood and we will know how
he is feeling that day toward his fel fellow
low fellow men and receive a double benefit
Mrs. J. S. Shoe smith and !,
Miss Carrie Webb of New Smyrna,
are spending a few weeks with Miss
Mary Connor at her old home on the
lake and find it a very pleasant change
for an outing.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Wright and son,
Billie, of Nashville, left in their. car
a few days ago for Miami to visit
friends and relatives after spending
ten days in the Bradford cottage on
Mrs. Harry Potter and little son,
Martin, accompanied by Mrs. Potter's
mother, Mrs. R. L. Martin, left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for Jacksonville, after a three
weeks' visit on the lake. Mrs. Martin
will return home Sept. 1st.
Mis3 Pearl Hall has just returned
from Gainesville, where sh took tie
normal course, before taking up her
school duties for the present term.
Mr. and Mrs. Condrey of Ocala and
family are occupying the Barney
Spencer cottage for several wefcs.
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin met with a pain painful
ful painful accident Saturday morning while
cranking her water supply engine.
Her wrist and hand were braised and
a small bone fractured it is :!eared and
it i3 very painful and terribly swollen.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dekle and little
Miss Lenora cf Palatka, who have
spent a month with Mrs. Dekle's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Spurlin, re returned
turned returned home Sunday.
Messrs. Clyde and Arthur Scott
have just return-J from Like Wales
and BrocXsvil'e, where they spent a
week visiting their grandfather, Rev.
Sam Scott at the latter place. TLe
boys are pIeased,to get Lack home zr. I
say it locked good to theis after sw swing
ing swing ether places south cf ic-re.
iSg star, Friday, august 2$, 1921
Ocala Evening Star
Published Krery Dy Exeept Saadar ky
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
own engine- The train will be too
long and heavy to be attached to any
other train; it must be a separate
train for it will consist of at least
four and probably five sleepers, a com-
i bination baggage and day coach and
a dining car and in the period when
H. K. crrn. President : i traffic is heaviest there will likely be
p. V. Ieeaac4, Secret ary-Treaurrr ..
j. h. ueajanitm, Editor two sleepers out of Cincinnati each
T day. and probably additional sleepers
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofftce as , ...
cond-clas matter, -' from the other cities that will be
- served by the train."
RiilaeM Office ... ........ .Flre-Oae
Editorial Department Two-SeTM
tHK-letr Reporter .Flre-Oae
ANNUAL ADDRESS OF
Following is the address of Senator
J. L. Shephard of Pomona, president
of the Florida Fanners' Union, deliv delivered
ered delivered before the annual convention of
that organization in the courthouse I him 30 cents to produce.
but we are compelled to recognize that j SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
the continuation of present freight 16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
rates is inequitable and destructive to I wiih a dollar's worth of other groc groc-business.
business. groc-business. The railroad people insist jeries for cash, Saturday and Monday
that they cannot get along on a lower only. Phones 377 and 162.
freight rate but the fanner cannot get tf H. B. WHITTINGTON."
along on 10-cent cotton, which costs
The Tampa Tribune says of tho
brave young "American who lost his
life when the ZR-2 exploded:
Lieutenant: Hoyt, 31 years old, was
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use l'or republication ol
not otherwise credited in this aper and j
also the local new puonsnea nerem. -dilated from the Naval Academv in
4ii xiehts Kit remrti lication ot roecial graauatea irom uie mavai Acaaemy in
diepalche herein ;aie also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance V.. .V. . .$S.OO
Six months, in advance ........... 3.00
Three .months, in aivance. ...... 1-50
On month, in advance ........... .0
1914. During the world war he was
engaged mostly in the submarine ser service
vice service and was awarded a distinguished
service medal. Just what service
gained him this honor, however, he
never told his relatives. Since the
war he has specialized in heavier-
than-air machines, and for the past
six months has been on duty m Eng England
land England in research work, gathering data
Dinalays Plate 15 cents -per tocn foi
jonsecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 2 per cant additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
based on four-inch minimum. Leas than I to be embodies in a manual being pre-
four inches will take a higner rate, laj h fy, nnvv Hpnartmpnt
which will be furnished uwm applica- pared Dy tne. navy oepartment
tion. j Incidentally, Lieut. Hoyt was chosen
lor first insertion; three cents iper line J to receive the British dirigible K-S4
for each subsequent insertion, une !. if vutfA thi pnnntrv in 1919. lt
rirn. i 1
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
If we would be'isafe ourselves we
must aid in making other people safe.
Senator Reed thinks the constitu-
is recalled that when the giant air
ship broke from its moorings-at the
New Jersey landing field during a
high windstorm that Lieut. Hoyt was
in command of the several hundred
American soldiers and sailors who
i struggled for several hours to prevent
when it is against him.
The Allies don't act more like allies
in the near east, the Turk may again
be in control of Constantinople and
the straits. f
tion is a -sacred instrument," except hpr eRf.one. Lieut. Hovt was com-
mended later for this work, both by
the American navy department and
It's'an old saying that the course of tne British admiralty.
true love never runs smoothly, but the He ia survived bv his mother. Mrs.
divorce courts seem to' know bow to U d. Hoyt of Clearwater, a twin sis-
grease the skids. ten Mrs Thomas C. Hobbs of Jack
sonville, another sister. Miss Elsie
Hoyt of Tampa, and a brother, Robert
D. Hoyt of Akron, Ohio. The latter
was in the army air service during
the world war,
Lieut. Ho- t was born and reared at
The saddest words of tongue or Clearwater. His home there. Seven
-pen are when some blanked fool has 0aks, is one of the best known and
a lot of words penned up m mm ana most beautiful places on the entire
has a chance to let tnem run out ana i t Pact Mi v.Ut TTrtvf U
all over a bunch of people who can't teacher in the 'Hillsborough : high
getaway. I school in this city, and makes her
home here duriner the school term
The Ocala Star Sn a headline re- Jugt now she ia visitino. i Atlanta.
fers to citizens of Chicago as Chica- Qve distance nhone vesterdav
goesei fudging by the politics in that Lfternocn, aged Mrs". Hoyt told a Tri,
city we think the word should oe pro- bune man that, while she had been
noued "Chicago, go easy! -acK- notified that her boy was on the ZR-2
sonville Metropolist. when the accident occurred, the an
It's going strong; indeed, we might noUncement did not say he had failed
In case there is smother war we sug
erest Mrs. Oberchain be commissioned
'a recruiting officer. She haa a "way
of fooling men anl making them feel
that she has dene them a favor.-
of rescue and she hoped against hope
that he is still living.
ED MOVING ON
The Star has received a very inter
esting letter from Ed Carmichael,
mailed at Hereford. Texas. He re
At least half the women in America iateVat some length his experiences in
can do the same thing. Inavip-atino- a nortion of his route thru
-o o x
Louisiana, statine that it took eight
Dr. McClane's successor a super- neeroes four white men and six mules
intendent of the boys' industrial kA hi. nntfit nft mil Thp Texas
school at Mariannk will be Marion S. roads flre fine he and he has had
Knight, formerly assistant supennten- LQ trouble "since reaching the Lone
dent -of the state hospital at Chatta- Stai t b t t about ten days on
hoochee. Mr. Knight is well knowh k -m,t f mina He savs the "larc-est
to a number of Ocala people and they gmall town he haa visited-was Piano,
think he will mak good m ins new Texag with 170o in Habitants, electric
position. I liehts. water works, seweraee system
and a fire' class naid fire department.
The editorial writer on the Tampa He SDent several davs on a ranch
Tribune inserts into his page a para- owned by a brother-in-law of Weller
gran inat is mienuea w conyey me Carmichael, containing 28,000 acres,
impression mat ne eais oniy wesxern on hi-h e raised Tories and fine
beef. We suppose he intends to create cattle; Mr Carmichael said he ex-
among his contemporanes the -idea pected to cros3 into New Mexico on
that he is a plutocrat,, but they are I f1 fttV, j w ,f
for Arizona. His letter says nothing
about "Shorty" Keeffe, 'but we sup suppose
pose suppose he is also enjoying the long trip
as muc has Mr. Carmichael.
all pretty good liars themselves.
It is not prejudice against Ger
many, nor an undue spirit of levity,
that so often causes the Star, to print
the name of Bocheland's capital city
"Beerlin" instead of Berlin: The
spring of the lower-case "e"
lows the operator's touch.
. The American Federation of Labor
intends to take a leadincr nart in the
rfpvplnnmpnt rvf the Vint-inrt's miHic
linotype is a .little too easy, and some- school system and to see that labor's
puuii) oi. view 13 accurately expounaeu
in school text books, the federation
The separate peace treaty between . ,.
tt j-B1 i a i- I council, m a statement made public
by President Samuel Gompers, said
that reports of the federation's com committee
mittee committee on education showed that there
appears to be evidence of a precon-
the United States and Germany, was
signed in the Berlin j. foreign office
Aug. 25. American Commissioner
Dressel signed for, the United States
and Dr. Vanrosen signed for Ger- , y
w. rm. 4.- v. certed and well organized effort to
many. The state of war existing be-i ... ,
rivoon rha TTnitoH .sr atea anil Car. I . 0 0
: 7" the preparation. of text books used,
many since April 6th. 1917, was thus . . I
. . TT land that there is a total absence of
iormany termmaiea. .. xiowever, ine ,Qi ;;. T
AJL'OI cqti r ha oaiH Tn UTi T 1 -rx t-rr Mro-n I
J. IthP n rlt tf niir lnetifiitinns Hiat tha
until nnr Sfnar.A rstirip onri t.h nrps. I
ident signs the tseaty. u ,
samx vi. LV11VU11. tulb aUUUlli
The St. Petersb.ore Indenendent l ""f 5 r11
v o o , scnoois. ine scnoois are intended to
that will enable them to go out in the
world and study its ways and its doc
trines for themselves. Capital, labor.
religion and politics must be firmly
excluded from our public school sys
tem or it will go to smash
train that is to run from Cincinnati
to St. Petersburg, via the' Seaboard
and thru Ocala th e coming tourist
season: "This new train that b to be
run into St. Petersburg from the west
is not to be a makeshift It is jto be
a solid train running all the way from
Cincinnati to this city. No sleepers
are to be run to some small town in
the northern part of tne state and
there picked up by the regular train
out of Jacksonville. That was the
trouble with the service by way of
Lake Butler two years ago. Sleepers
that left Cincinnati on the regular Many of these can be bought for a
train were sidetracked at Lake Butler smal lcasn payment
and thr were niclced ui bv the rptni- I Studebaker.
MURPHY MOTOR CO.
Offers a Variety of Used
lar A. C. L. train out of Jacksonville
so that passengers who went by way
of Jacksonville arrived here at the
same time as those who went by way
of the so-called short route by Lake
Butler. The new; train over the
Southern and thej Seaboard railways
is not to be this kind of a train. It
will be actually a through train wait-
Several exceptional bargains in
ing at Hampton for no connections 1 rugs and -art squares if sold at once,
but coming on through, pulled by its lTheus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Thursday morning: i
To the Officers and Members of the
Farmers' Union, Ladies and Gentle Gentlemen
men Gentlemen :, For the past ten years I have
given the best that was in me to this
cause; the progress we have made is
due to the co-operative efforts of the
membership. The fact itands out as
clear as crystal that the only way the
American farmers as a mass can work
out their economic salvation is thru
organization and co-cje ration. An
equally potent fact is tfc.at if the ex existing
isting existing agencies are not utilized and
carried to a tnumphant conclusion,
another generation will have to come
to the front before another effort can
be made with the slightest hope of
success. The farmer is slow to move
and it is too often the case that if his
first efforts are not crowned with suc
cess he will refuse to make a second.
This brings up the question of the
Farmers' Union which for the past
ten years has been making heroic
struggles for the farmers and which
has won a measure of success, but not
a tithe of that which it is entitled to
by reason of its principles, its prac
tices and sacrifices made by so many
of its unselfish members, to promote
thees principles and extend their prac
tical application. V Y '
What are the purposes of the Farm
ers' Union ? To discourage the credit
and mortgage system.
Is there a business man in the
United States who will condemn the
wisdom of this whether he considers
only the farmers or takes in the gen
To assist our members in buying
and selling. Does not every one today
recognize the necessity for this which
means better marketing systems.
To educate the agricultural classes
in scientific farmers. Every econom economist
ist economist in the country emphatically en
To teach farmers the classification
of crops, domestic economy and the
process of marketing. Our national
and state agricultural departments
are wrestling with these very' prob problems,
lems, problems, and praying the farmers to take
hold Of them. J
; To systematize methods of produc production
tion production and distribution. This, too meets
with universal approval. '
To bring farming up to the stand standard
ard standard of other industries and business
enterprises. No man ia any occupa occupation
tion occupation who respects himself and his oc occupation
cupation occupation will object to this laudable
decision of the organized farmers.
So many things we might do that
would better our conditions and yet
our indifference to them tsands out
so prominent .that it is almost tragic.
We might have representatives in our
legislative halls that really knew
something about agricultural needs if
we could realize the importance of
legislation. Yet, the foremost thing
in our minds when we do Select our
representative is, that he must stand
for no measure that carries an appro
priation and but little of a reform na
ture. You do not. mean to do wrong,
you are perfectly conscientious, but it
is a lack of knowledge." on' your part
of conditions as a whole. There was
no righteous cause for 'such deflation
as we have had in prices. It has al
most ruined every legitimate business
of this country. Our country" is sick
and it is the sickness that has closed
thousands of our farms and factories,
which has thrown out of employment
over hve millions of men, who are
anxious to work in order to support
their families. "' It is a sickness which
during the last 18 months has brought
about a decrease in value of the pro
ducts of the' farm and factory, and of
securities largely exceeding" twenty
five billions of dollars. "The sum is
far greater than the actual cost of the
world war to this' country, and yet the
farmers of this country are going to
have to pay the majority of this debt.
Contracted when the prices of pro products
ducts products were high, it now takes, one
bushel of wheat or ten pounds of cot
ten, o?1 three and one-half gallons of
syrup, or ten pounds of beef, or 12
pounds of pork, or in other words it
takes from three to four times as much
of any one of these products to pur
chase a dollar, as it did two years ago,
There never was a truer statement
made than by Abraham Lincoln when
he said, "debts are paid honestly only
when they are paid in the same terms
of value under which they were con
tratced." Two years ago a bale of
cotton was worth more than $150,
Today a bale of cotton is worth $50,
and the railroads are now charging
more to haul a bale of cotton worth
$50 than they charged to haul a bale
of cotton worth more than $150. Two
years ago a bushel of wheat was
worth $3.25; today a bushel of wheat
is worth less than $1.25, and the rail railroads
roads railroads are now charging more to haul
a bushel of wheat worth less, than
$l.z, than they charged to haul a
bushel of wheat worth $3.25. Beef
steers which sold for $175 two years
ago are now selling for less than $75,
but the railroads are charging more
to ship a carload of steers to Chicago
than they did then. Hogs are worth
about one-third as much today as they
were two years ago, but the railroads
charge the farmers more to carry
their hogs to market than they did
This must not continue, and it will
not continue. We believe in a living
price for the railroads for their work,
and we believe in a living wage for
labor, and a living price to the farmer,
Another phase of the situation is,
farm labor is getting 75 cents to $1 a
day, producing stuff to buy other
goods, made by industrial workers,
getting from 75 cents to $1 an hour.
The farmer works from 14 to 16 hours
a day for 75 cents to $1, and he must
buy the product of industrial workers
who are getting anywhere from 75 j f
cents to $1 ah hour. This is an eco-jH
nomic condition which cannot possibly j g
last. v ifi
iquai ngnis to au ana special prtv- t iZlZZ-
ileges to none, will bring peace and
happiness to the homes of American
agriculture. It will be "giving unto
Caesar, the things that are Caesar's."
Just a few days ago I stood in the
midst of the greatest city of the dead
on" the American continent Arling
ton cemeterv and as I beheld the
great marble shafts at the grave of
Washington and others, there came
over me a stronger determination
than ever before to stand by the prin
ciples of right as my ancestors did,
tho I should fail in the conflict. Have
you ever thought of the crimson flood
our forefathers spilled for us to pre
serve us a nation? Our freedom was
snatched from the very clutches of a
monarchism and given to the citizenry
of these United States to have, to
hold and enjoy. Will we preserve it,
will we keep in inviolate? It was a
principle that Jesus stood for. yielding"!
to none but right. I remember a pas passage
sage passage recorded in holy writ4 where
Jesus and his disciples went upon the
mount to watch and pray, Jesus, wish wishing
ing wishing to be alone to pray, left his dis
ciples for awhile, and when he return returned
ed returned found them asleep. He asked them
if they could not keep watch with him
or an hour. Not posing as a divine,
but some seem to have fallen asleep.
Will you further decline to help keep
Since I have been at the head of
the Farmers' Union, I have traveled
miles enough to encircle the globe five
times. I have gone thru many hard
ships and privations. I am still on
the firing line, not asking you to go,
but asking you to come and help win
the victory that means much to agri
cultural freedom. The powers that
be have sapped -the very life blood
from this nation, and it can only be
saved by the infusion of new, healthy
corpuscles drawn from the stalwart
bodies of the sons of toil, who are will willing
ing willing to give the best that is in them to
a noble cause. Our land needs to be become
come become a war zone. From the lapping,
restless Atlantic to where the de descending
scending descending sun sinks behind the white
caps of the Pacific, from the snow
fields of the north to the balmy, sun sun-kissed
kissed sun-kissed beaches of the south, not with
sword and cannon, not for the petty
differences that blot the honor of
nation and. mar the peaceful quiet of
family firesides, not the kind that robs
the country of her most prized asset
her young men, but the kind that
makes special privileges a thing of
the past tense. The kind that dispels
ignorance and sends the light of learn learning
ing learning to the uttermost parts. These are
the kind of armored warriors that we
want. We need you and you ned
us. 'If you have never done anything
that' is of sterling value to this cause,
do it 'now, and the happiness of your
life will be emphasized and intensi
fied. Hear our call in every wrong
that needs righting.
C. V. Roberts
ROBERTS & SPENCER
Funeral Directors, Embalmers
Private Morgue and Chapel
Office Phone 350. Ocala, FJa.
217 W. Broadway
A. E. GERIG
That's what "Panama"
stands for in Overalls,
Coveralls and Pants; all
first-class work garments
for men and boys.
llaJe of beat ludigo Denim,
lloomy easy-fitting and com comfortable
fortable comfortable ; seams double-stitched;
pockets re-inforeed; wide
suspenders; rut-proof but buttons
tons buttons that stag on.
Ask your dealer for "Pan "Panama,"
ama," "Panama," the work clothr s with
K.hn Mf. Co,
OVERLAND and WILLYS-KMCHT
Full Line of GOODYEAR Tires
EXIDE" Batteries and Recharging
Bicycles and Supplies
Fort King Ace. & Osceola St.
ADAMS & MORRISON GA0AGE
Repair Work, Accessories, Gasoline,
Oils and Greases
Corr.er Oklawaha Ave. and Osceola St.
Telephone 584 Ocala, Florida
I DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
We Specialize on
Ford and Chevrolet
COOPER Cord Non-Skid Tires, 30x3 1-2.
8000 Mile Guarantee, $18
DIAMOND Plain Tread 36x3, $12.50
P 'LARINE Heavy Oil, five gallons. $3.50
We buy and sell second hand Ford Cars
, Jas. ngcsser, Prop.
Day Phone 2."8 Night Phone 533,
Plenty of fresh fruits of all kinds;
guavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
I bananas, at the Dixie Fruit .Store.
Phone 576. Harrington Hall block. 3t
The lowest average grocery costs
are to be found at HARGRAVES
Cash and Orry Store. 807 South Lime
'S- o iru
Reddick, Aug. 24. Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Dupree left Sunday in their car
for Jacksonville and Atlanta. While
in Atlanta they will combine business
with pleasure. Mr. E. R. Rou went
as far as St. Augustine, where he
joined his family at the beach.
Mr. C. J. Fridy, Misses Ida Mae
Cam, Agnes Bishop, and Celeste
Anthony spent last week end at St.
Augustine beach with Mr. Fridy's
Mrs. V. L. Anthony and Mrs. J'. W.
Core and daughter, Ethel, are spend spending
ing spending some time at Orange Springs.
Mrs. Mary E. Rou and family and!
Mr. J. W. Core attended church at
Fairfield Sunday, and were guests of
Mrs. G. D. Howell for dinner.
A party consisting of the following
motored to Lake Weir Sunday: -Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Hall, Mrs. E. F. Hart,
Wynona Rou, G. D. Rou, Herbert
Boseman, Mr. H. Gatrell Jr. and fam family
ily family and Mr. T. L. Brothers and family.
' Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams spent
last Sunday at Green Cove Springs
with Mr. Williams' mother and sister.
Mr. C. B. Rou and mother and Mr.
Byron Rou left Wednesday for Bar Bartow.
tow. Bartow. Mrs. Rou will visit her sisters,
Mrs. J. J. Johnson and Mrs. J. A. Mc McCoy
Coy McCoy for several weeks, and Messrs.
r Myron and C. B. Rou will motor to
Tampa and then up the west coast.
Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Thomas are the
prorKi parents of a fine baby girl born j
to tnem Saturday nigni.
Dr. R. D. Ferguson spent Sunday
with his wife, who is spending some
time at Lake Weir.
Mr. Emmett Stephens of Wauchu Wauchu-la,
la, Wauchu-la, was in town one day last week,
working in the interest of the Kilgore
Seed Company of Plant City.
Mr. Nathan Sherouse left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Jacksonville and Atlanta on
a pleasure trip, after spending part
of his vacation here with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Sherouse.
Miss f Inez Fridy returned home
Tuesday from St. Augustine beach,
where she has been with her parents i
for some time.
c s v l,s.'- V-- -': l
W'V v; 1J"-" "-f " I w I
What Henry Ford Says About
Machine Power Farming
-In the tractor the farmer uo-.v his i machine in which is. harnessed
one of the most adaptable, efficient, economical source of power in the world
the internal combustion engine.
"The tractor will multiply the productive capacity of each individual
farm worker from three to four tm?s over.
"It will put the farmer on a par witn the citv m liiuhcturer. It will put
his prodace-producing factory for that is whit a firm is -a to anVfficient
It will enable each worker to earn so much more that he can be paid
more and still leave a greater profit for the mn who hires him. It will enable
the farrrer to work fewer hours in the day, giving him more time to enjoy life
"I believe the tractor will make farming what it ouht to he the most
pleasant, the most healthful, the most profitable business on earth."
FJL 0 RIO A
OCA LA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 1221
mm motor co.
G.sohne, Oils and Grease
Large line cf Klectrial Parts
w (rentime nans in our
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St.
This is a Studabaker year.
QUALITY SUITS HAND
To Yom' Measure
' I am now showing an at attractive
tractive attractive line oi blue and black
serges, also Tj wpical worsteds
and Scotch tweeds, Flannels,
Venetians and various other
J. A. CHANDLER
Second Floor Thompson Build Build-ing.
ing. Build-ing. Opposite Harrington Hall
You- are goin.j to buy at HAK HAK-G
G HAK-G RAVES' Cash r.rd Carry Store be because
cause because there youll &ive money. 807 S.
Lime St. 27-tf
Day Phone 47- Night Phone 515
GEORGE JJaKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em bairn era
G. B. Ov-rton, Mgr.
. Ucala. Fla.
Now is the tame 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
acKay I Co.
New fall line of John B. Stetson
hats just in at .Waterman's Haber Haberdashery.
dashery. Haberdashery. 24-3t
Bring us your
and Auio Repairing
AUTOGENOUS WELDING CO.
& Orange St.
There will be seats to accommodate
and electric fans" to make comfortable
every one to witness "Flashes of Ac Action."
tion." Action." 25-6t
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Carter's famous BUTTERNUT
BREAD in two Bize loaves may be
had at the bakery or at retail groc grocery
ery grocery stores. Accept no substitute, as
there is ; none so good. Carter's
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's now.
Copjricfct. Thm Bottom Mm i g Camy
SEE ME FOR
Everything in the Building line
My W ork is Guaranteed
W. A. T1NSMAN
"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
CHAPTER L-Jaw Hardin rezpect rezpect-s.Ue
s.Ue rezpect-s.Ue and conservative old spina ter but
never too old to think of marriage with
more money than brains, la inveigled by
a strong-minded spinster. Miss Higgle by by-Brogue,
Brogue, by-Brogue, into financing an expedition to
nunt for buried treasure on Lwa.rd
island- Her ruce. Virginia liar d; rig, un undertaking
dertaking undertaking to stop her. gets on txe vessel
engaged for the hunt, and in the confu confusion
sion confusion is unwillingly carried along.
CHAPTER II. By no means concealing
tier (distaste for tie expedition and her
contempt for its members, Virginia makes
the acquaintance of the Honorable Cu ti titer!
ter! titer! Vane, and is somewnat improved.
CHAPTER I1L Talking with Dugald
Shaw, toe leader of the expedition, Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia very frankly expresses her vlaws.
practically accusing Sj.aw arnd the other
. members of the party, including a some somewhat
what somewhat uncertain persocage,- Captain Mag Magnus
nus Magnus and a shady "financier" Hamilton
H. Tubbs, of being In a conspiracy to de.
fraud Miss Jane Harding. Their relations,
naturally, are somewhat strained.
CHAPTER "IV. Landing on the Island
is a matter of some difficulty, Virginia
being 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 Higgiesby Higgiesby-.
. Higgiesby-. Browne the 'party draws up an agree agreement
ment agreement whereby Virginia Harding ia barred
from participation in the profits of the
expedition. Beheving the whole thine to
be a fraud. Virginia Is not greatly wor worried.
ried. worried. Cuthbert Vane alone votes against
the exclusion if Virginia.
CHAPTER VL Wild piga abound on
the island, and "Cookie." the colored
member of the party, insists he has seen
a "bant," in the form of a white p:g p:g-During
During p:g-During a walk Virginia meets the "hant,"
a whits bull terrier, and proudly brings
him into camp.
CHAPTER VIL-On the island Is the
hut of a copra gihtier, and the presence
of the dog, na.ii.r d "Crusoe" by Virginia,
is thus accouniea ior. Rambling about,
and feeling 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 VIIL 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 Shaw, from certain
death. Thinking her unconscious, Shaw
whispers words of endearment, which
CHAPTER DC in idle curiosity Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, dabbling about the wreck of the
Island Queen, Jin 'is a diary, identified
only as having been kept by "Peter," a
former seeker of the treasure. In it he
tells of liis finding of the hidden wealth
and there her reading la interrupted.
CHAPTER X. Opinions as to the proper
methods of prosecuting the search for the
treasure are diviued. and a wide diverg divergence
ence divergence Is apparent in the councils of the
little party. Virginia's Interest in the
leader-of the expedition increases.
CHAPTER XI. The diary which Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia has found in the remains of the
Island Queen reveals the fact that the
existence of the gold was known to oth others,
ers, others, and an active and successful search
for it carried on. The record tells of the
finding of the treasure and its transfer transference
ence transference to the small boat, but it is evident
the finder never left the island with, hie
wealth. Virginia, of course, believes it
to be on the Island Queen, and so within
her reach. -"or various reasons she de decides
cides decides to say nothing of her discovery un until
til until she has investigated further.
CHAPTER Xl Led by direction In
Peter's" diary, Virginia finds a highly
important clue to the hidden treasure,
ut her courage fails when it cornea to
pushing her investigations. r
CHAPTER XU1- Interrupting a fervent
declaration of love by Cuthbert Vane,
Virginia is startled by the announcement
of Mr. Tubbs that he has found the clew
to the whereabouts of the treasure. He
demands, aa the price of his secret (as
he supposes) a nair or tne weaitn rouna.
The party declines to accept his terms
and decides to continue the search with
out his aid. During the excitement Cap
tain Magnus disappears.
CHAPTER XIV. In view of the discov discovery
ery discovery made by Mr. Tubbs, a new agreement
is drawn up. entirely, favorable to Vir Virginia.
ginia. Virginia. Turning from the document, the
party is surprised by the appearance of
an armed 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,
CHAPTER XVL Tubbs goes over to
the winning side, and, leaving Shaw and
Cuthbert Vane securely bound, Magnus
and; 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.
CHAPTER XVII. Magnus and a com companion.
panion. companion. "Chris." left to guard Shaw and
Vane, are made intoxicated by the faith faithful
ful faithful "Cookie." and Virginia releases her
DOLLAR WEEK at Fishel's now.
All work done by experts
and every job guaranteed
Geo. J. Williams
" Phone 597
CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER, 49c. at
I P iif
AND BUILDER -Careful
estimates made on all con contract
tract contract worlc Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor! in the city.
CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER, 49c. at
the U-SERVE STORES. 23-St
-All right he said tersely, "i think
you do know. Ilow and what, we'll
find out later." Rapidly he made his
plan, got together the things needful
for Its execution, looked to the bonds
of the still dazed -and drowsy prison prisoners,
ers, prisoners, posted Cookie In their neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood with a pair of pistols, and com commanded
manded commanded Aunt Jane to dry her tears
and look after Miss Higglesby-Browne,
who had dismayed every one by most
Inopportunely toppling over in a per perfectly
fectly perfectly genuine swoon.
Then the Scotchman, Cuthbert Vane
and I set off through the woods. The
men were heavily armed, and I bad
recovered my own little revolver and
restored It td my belt. Mr. Shaw had
seen to this, and had said to me, very
"You know, Virginia, if things don't
go our way, it may be necessary for
you to use It -on yourself."
And I nodded assentingly.
; We went In silence through the
green hush of the woods, moving in
single file. My, place- as guide was in
the van, but Mr. ;- Shaw deposed me
from it and went ahead himself, while
Cuthbert Vane brought up tie rear.
No one spoke, even to whisper. I
guided Dugaid Shaw, -when needful,
by a light tough upon the arm. Our
enterprise was one of utmost danger.
If we met the pirates it was their
lives or ours and I recall with incre incredulity
dulity incredulity my resolution to imbed five of my
six bullets in a pirate before I turned
the "sixth upon myself.
We passed the grave, and I saw that
the vines had been torn aside again,
and that the tombstone was gone. We
came to the brink of the tliif. and I
pointed silently downward along the
We Went in Silence Through the
Green Hush of the Woods.
ledge "to the "acgre in wmcn ray ur
mouth of the cave. My breath came
quickly, for at any Instant a head
might be thrust forth from the open opening.
Mr. Sliaw and Cuthbert dropped
down upon the ledge. Though under
whispered orders to retreat I could
not, but hung, over the edge of the
cliff, eager and breathless. Then with
a bound the men were beside me. Mr.
Shaw caught my hand, and we rushed
together into the woods.
A quake, a roar, a shower of flying
rocks. It was over the dynamite had
done its work, whether successfully or
not remained to be seen. After a lit little
tle little the Scotchman ventured back. He
returned to us where we waited in the
woods Cuthbert to mount guard over
me with a cleared face.
"It's all right, he said.1 "The en entrance
trance entrance is completely blocked. I set
the charge six feet inside, but the roof
is down dear to the mouth. Poor
wretches! they have all come pouring
out upon the sand
All three of us went back to the
edge of the cliff. Seventy feet below,
on the narrow strip of sand before
the sea-mouth of the cave, we saw the
figures of four men, who ran wildly
about and sought for a foothold on the
sheer face of the cliff. As we stood
watching them, with, on my part, at
least, unexpected qualms of pity and
a cold Interior sensation very unlike
triumph, they discovered us. Then
for the first time. I suppose, they un understood
derstood understood the nature of their disaster.
We could not hear their cries, but we
saw arms stretched out to us. fists
frantically shaken, hands lifted In
prayer. We saw Mr. Tubbs flop down
upon bis unaccustomed knees It was
all rather horrible.
I drew back, shivering. "It wont
be for long, of course," I said uncer uncertainly,
tainly, uncertainly, "just till the steamer comes
and well give them lots to eat but I
suppose they think they will goon be
just a lot more skeletons And
here I was threatened with a moist
anticlimax to my late Amazonian
Why should the frequent and nat natural
ural natural phenomena of tears produce such
panic in the male breast? "It's been
too much for her I exclaimed the once
dour Soot in tones of anguish. "Hur "Hurry,"
ry," "Hurry," lad we must find her some wa water"
ter" water" "Nonsense," I interposed, winking
rapidly. "Just think of some way to
calm those creatures, so that I shan't
see them in my dreams, begging and
beseeching For I had not forgot
ten the Immensity of my debt t Tony,
So a note was written on a leaf
torn from a pocketbook and thrown
over, the cliff welgbted with a stone.
The captives swooped upon It. Fol Followed
lowed Followed then a vivid pantomime by
Tony, expressive of eased If unrepent
ant minds, while Mr. Tubbs, by ges gestures,
tures, gestures, Indicated that though sadly mis misunderstood,
understood, misunderstood, old IL H. was still our
friend and benefactor.
It was an attentive group to which
on our return to camp I related the
circumstances which had made possl
ble our late exploit of Imprisoning the
pirates In the cave. The tale of my
achievements, though recounted with
due modesty, seemed to put the finish finishing
ing finishing touch to the extinction of Violet,
for she wilted finally and forever, and
was henceforth even bullied by Aunt
Jane. The diary of Peter was pro
duced, and passed about with awe
from hand tQ hand. Yesterday's dis discovery
covery discovery in the cave had rounded out
the history of Peter to a melancholy
completion. But though we knew the
end we guessed In vain at the begin
ning, at Peter's name, at that of the
old grandfather whose thrifty piety
had brought him to Havana and to the
acquaintance of the dying mate of
the Bonny Lass, at the whereabouts of
the old New England farm which had
been mortgaged to buy the Island
Queen, at the identity of Helen, who
waited still, perhaps, for the lover
who never would return.
But even our regrets for Peter did
not chill the exultation with which we
thought of the treasure-chest waiting
there under the sand In the cabin of
the Island Queen.
All afternoon we talked of it. That,
for the present, was all we could do.
There were the two prisoners in camp
to be guarded and they had present
ly awakened and made remarks of a
strongly personal and unpleasant
trend on discovering their situation
There was Crusoe invalided, and need
ing petting, and getting it from every
txMly on the score of his romantic past
as Benjy as well as of his present vir
tues. The broken leg had been clever
ly set by Dugaid somehow in the late
upheaval Miss and Mister had dropped
quite out of our vocabularies with
Cuthbert as surgeon's assistant and
me holding the chloroform to the pa
tient's nose. There was the fatigue
and reaction from excitement which
everybody felt, and Peter's diary to be
read, and golden dreams to be in
dulged. And there was the delicate
question to be discussed, of how the
treasure should be divided.
"Why, it all belongs to Virginia, of
course." .said Cu th.be rt. ocenloj: fcja
eyes at the CioS2at of any orner new
being taken but life obvious one.
"Nonsense I hastily Interposed.
"My finding the diary was just an ac accident;
cident; accident; ni take a share of It no
Here Miss Browne murmured some something
thing something half inaudible about "confined
to members of the expedition but
subsided for lack f encouragement.
"I suggest," said Dugaid, "that, our
numbers having most fortunately di diminished
minished diminished and there being, on the basis
of Peter's calculations, enough to en enrich
rich enrich us all. we should share and
share alike." And this proposal was
received with acclamations, as was a
second from the same source, devot devoting
ing devoting a certain percentage of each, share
to Cookie, to whom the news of his
good fortune was to come later as a
Shortly before sundown Cathbert
and Cookie were dispatched by Dugaid
Shaw to the cliff above the cave with
supplies for the inhumed pirates.
These were let down by rope. A note
was brought up on the rope, signed by
Mr. Tubbs, and containing strangely
jumbled exhortations, prayers and
threats. A second descent of the rope
elicited another missive, neatly folded
and addressed in the same hand to
Miss Jane Harding. Cuthbert gave
of New York
The Oldest Legal Reserve
Company .in America
One of the largest and strongest
companies m the world
Let me take care of jour insur insurance
ance insurance needs, and be safe
Mrs. E. C. Bennett
" Ocala, Florida
this privately to me. but its contents 2,u In New York taking-
must forever be unknown, for It went.
unread. Into Cookie's fire, I had no
mind to find Aunt Jane, with her um umbrella
brella umbrella as a parachute, vanishing over
the cliffs to seek the arms of a repent repentant
ant repentant Tubbs.
The fly in the ointment of ocr satis satisfaction,
faction, satisfaction, and the one remaining obsta obstacle
cle obstacle to our possession of the treasure,
was the presence- of the two pirates
In our midst. They were not nice pi pirates.
rates. pirates. They were quite the least
choice of the collection. Chris, when
he was not swearing, wept moistly,
and so touched the heart of Aunt
Jane that we lived in fear of her let letting
ting letting him go If she got the opportun opportunity
ity opportunity What to do with the pirates contin continued
ued continued for a day and a night a knotty
It was Cuthbert Vane who solved
It, and with the simplicity of genius.
"Why not send 'em down to their
chums the way we do the eats T he
Dire outcries greeted the decision.
Aunt Jane wept, and Chris wept.
aVTV Pst graduate course.
3k sjFr Wil1 annoacee date of re--.w-
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Called For and Delivered
Special Attention to
G. C. GREENE Pbone433
Opp. Marion Hardware
FA UK;"' o HXCRAfJGE STODI
"Phone 103 Ocala, Florida
Try It it is a hard tzkect flczr
cs good as any end less in price
UNEEDAS ard -.11 f:ri.
10c pjigr?- Cztk Hers. ..
- All former 20c
Salmon . r.
Campbell's ? -;:r-
. Campbell's S
four C2:;s :
three Lars fr-r
per doze si
Cherrr F! .r
24. lb srck
24 lb sack
"Walter Baker's Cocoa
Q X c
two cans for
Virginia Dare Wine,
large, per bottle
Virginia Dare Wise,
small, per bottle
Reddkk Peanut Batter
Evaporated ililk, ;
large, per dozen.
Evaporated Milk, Milk,-small,
small, Milk,-small, per dozen
E? Three packages
half pwn-i t-r.s
One pound tf
Senate G" T.i e.
two pour. i for .
One dozen packages
Pint jars or
nate CcrrVe, v f t t Syrup drawn from
three pounds f-.r.. O 2. X U barrel, per gallon..
Pnrma Feed for tew?, l. irkens and Horses. Free Delivery
SUGAR SATi n.').
16 pour, is cf s -with
a dollar's v,
eries for cash,
'-DAY t rienty of fresh fruits of all kinds;
. -'I'ar, ?uavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
- v-ic- j bananas, at the Dixie Fruit Store,
; .uv i Phone 576. Harrington Hall block. St
I i only. Phor.es :;77 cr.n I CI.
1 li tf II. i:. WH1T7LN-
IsSiMll M PARKER i
V l.'l tit u 'r&& f J OCALA
Eight yards LAWN l FISHEL'S,
YOU NEED NEVER HESITATE
Clothes, as they comprise style, fj
I irorkmanship at the
LGuUST POSSIBLE PRICE
STERN BROTHERS TAILORING
COMPANY'S big line cf fall samples
trill bs cn exl'J-i'-y.:. here on Monday, Tuesday end I7esfr.es-
day, Azut 2'J, 3d' crj. 31. Come in and inspect their line.
- .. - S-'t K 'X '- f"
.V.T.TWV W tf.. W III! ..9.9 f S t IS
The Remarkable Program Waa Tri
umphantly Carried Out.
Oaths flowed from Captain Magnus In
a turgid stream. Nevertheless the
twain were led away, firmly bound,
and guarded by Dugaid, Cuthbert and
the negro. And the remarkable pro
gram proposed by Cuthbert Vane was
triumphantly carried out. Six prison
ers now occupied the old cave of the
With the camp freed It otn the pres
ence of the pirates all need of watcbV I
fulness was over. The prisoners in
the cave were provided with no im-1
piements but spades, whereas dyna
mite and crowbars would be necessary
to force a way through the debris
which choked the mouth of the tunnel.
A looking over of the ground at the
dally feeding time would be enough-
Tomorrow's sun would see our
hopes crowned and all our toil reward
ed by the recovery of th 'asure i
from the Island yneen.
EAT AT THE MAXIXE
Best meals in the city for 50 cents.
Twenty-one meal ticket for $7. Phone
260. 310 N. Main street 27-tf
TT,liiliiiliiiiaiiiliiiii(i.Mjlllli i" rnffTn I iiiif rt.:-..n. .fru m nm ....
I 1 r
. i'- .I- i;" ..a -y"-' -- -i i, -rw
Test our "delivery service when you
want FRESH meat. Just call phone
108. Main Street Market. 11-tf
--' J Ami f--"-irtf
for Expert Vulcanizing,
throw your fleadligM
on oar shop. We are
Experts at this business
and our work is
Firestone first made the low price
of $13.95 on the Standard Non-Skid,
May 2. Unusual purchasing power
through big volume of business, and
the great efficiency of its $7,000,033
Plant No. 2, manufacturing exclu exclusively
sively exclusively 30x3 size made this possible.
Now, the production of the Extra Extra-Slxe
Slxe Extra-Slxe 30x32 tire has been transferred
to Plant No. 2. This permits the
price reduction on this tire from
516.65 to $13.95. No such value has
ever before been offered tire users.
If year dealer hasn't the Extra Extra-f!zd
f!zd Extra-f!zd in st&ck ask for our Stand-,
ard Non-Skid type at the same
price. You will still be getting an
unusual lira value.
Cords That Don't Blow Out
You feel secure on Firestone Cords.
Because Firestone Cords don't blow
out. Your repair man will tell you
he hasn't seen a blowout this past
year IG.CQ,"' 15,003 and 23,C:i
miles, and the tires still oin
strong. See your Firestone dealer
Firestone Cord Tires are bJr po'd st !' vt prices In cord
tire hi?' 33x3 S24.5C 32z45445 34s4-
Ocala House Block
OCALA &NXG STAR, FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1921
mm mi l
SON OF TARZAN SERIAL
OF NEW FALL DRESSES
Pussy Willow Satin
All New Silk Crepe
Butter, per pound
Beef, per can ....
Tall Pink Salmon,
per can ...
Ritter's Pork & tXp
Beans, per can l&2v
Dill Pickles in
quart cans, a can
Kellogg's Corn tt Vn
Flakes, a pk.---H 2W
Rumford's Baking 2Ap
Powder per lb. DU
2 packages for
We sell Kingan's Breakfast Bacon, Boiled Ham
Smoked Sausage, Minced Lunch Meat, Boned
and Rolled Ham and North's White Bacon.
Belleview, Aug. 24. The B. Y. P.
U. gave' an ice cream t social at the
home of Misses Hilda and Margaret
Monroe last Thursday evening. About
$10 was cleared.
Mr. Louis Weihe "and family have
been quite ill.
. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Abshier and
Mr. and Mrs." Forrest Sutton are vis visiting
iting visiting relatives in Oak this week.
Messrs. J. T. and J. F. Hames are
repairing Mr. T. S. Lossing's home at
North Lake Weir this week.
Mrs. Pelot who has been on the
sick list for the past few days, is re reported
ported reported much improved.
Mrs. J. T. Hames, Mrs. Georgia
Merrill,' Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hames and
Bryan McClendon were business call callers
ers callers in Ocala Saturday.
Leo Hames wan home over Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Freeman andj
little R. T. Jr. of Ocala and Z. V. Free
man of Shady, called on their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Miss Gertrude Lee Carter of Lady
Lake, and Mr. Harley Toodles of
, Plant City, called on Mr. and Mrs. J.
F, Hames Sunday. All four went to
Silver Springs in the afternoon.
Mr." A. L. Nott's horse cut its foot
badly on the mowing machine last
week but is out of danger now.
Miss Ruby McClendon of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, came Sunday to spend her
month's vacation with her mother,
Mrs. Maggie McClendon.
Mrs. Winton and children of Brad
snendinsr a xew
with the. former's parents,
Mrs. Louis Weihe.
The Eastern Star held a meeting at
the Masonic hall Tuesday night. Sev Several
eral Several visitors were present.
- -Messds. Will Abshier and Winters
Hames have bought out Mr, Alfred
Abshier's interest in the Oasis ice
Mrs. Feuchter returned home re recently
cently recently from Pittsburg, Pa., where she
has been visiting relatives for some
Children Under 12, 10c
Gold Bar Brand
SpinUh, per can .i
Hudiiut's Grits & 0p
Meal, per pound l.d 2 v
Hud ut's Grits &
Meal, 8 pounds for iflv
Hudnuts Grits & 1
Mf-al, 34 pounds for tp I
per cozen .....tuw,
Coffee, per pound
Coffee, per pound
addition to Mr. O. M. Gale's store.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner and
family aad Dr. and Mrs. CcClellan
spent several days at Salt Springs last
Mr. R. L, Sumner's parents from
Boyette are making him and his fam family
ily family a visit.
Miss Eunice Whisenant of Welling Wellington,
ton, Wellington, Ala., came Saturday and is with
her father, Mr. Joe Whisenant, and
sister, Mrs. J. E. Pelot.
Mr. Teboe and family moved from
the Hopkins place
Monday to the
Tucker place west of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Whisenant
and four children, of Wellington, Ala Ala-are
are Ala-are guests at the home of Mrs. J. E.
Pelot this week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sumner were
business callers in Jacksonville from
Sunday till Tuesday. Mr. Sumner is
having trouble with his eyes and saw
an eye specialist while there.
Rev. Martin of Island Grove, deliv
ered an excellent sermon at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist chuch Sunday afternoon, but was
unable to be with us Sunday night on
account of the il'ness of his little girl.
SPECIAL MASTER'S SALE
Under and by virtue of the final de decree
cree decree rendered in that certain cause
wherein J. M. McDuffie is complainant,
and Samuel Z. .Ring is defendant, by
the Honorable W. S. Bullock, judge
of the fifth judicial circuit of Florida,
in and for Marion county, in chancery,
of date 7th day of July, I will offer
for sale and sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, at the south door j
of the court house in the city of Ucala,
Marion county, Florida, within the
legal hours of sale, on -Monday,
the 5th day of September,
A. D. 1921
the following described personal
property in Marion county, Florida,
One bay horse named Prince about
six years old; one single horse Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker wagon bought of Mclver & Mac Mac-Kay;
Kay; Mac-Kay; three hogs, marked smooth crop
in each ear, two splits in each ear,
underbit in each ear, or so much there thereof
of thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said
final decree and costs of suit.
- D. Niel Ferguson,
L. W Duval, Special Master
Complainant's Solicitor. 5-5t-Fri
If you have any society items for
the Star, please eall five-one.
Mrs. Roger Dodd and son have re returned
turned returned heme from a pleasant two
mon's visit with reltaives in Georgia.
For fresh meat call phone 108. Main
Street Market: 11-tf
3 yds. $1 VOILE for $1 FISHEL'S.
Mrs. G. K. Williams will leave in a
few days for Chicago, where she will
be the guest of relatives for the next
Plenty of fresh fruits of all kinds;
guavas, pineapples, grapes, extra good
bananas, at the Dixie Fruit Store.
Phone 576. Harrington Hall block. St
5 pairs Child's Hose $1 FISHEL'S.
Dr. Baskin of Dunnellon, was in
town yesterday en route to his home
from a business trip to Jacksonville.
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
man, The Haberdasher. 24-t3
Mr. Robert, T. Adams is expected
home the first of the week from
vacation spent in New York city with
his wife and daughter, Dorothy.
Everything in the line'of house fur
nishings may be found here. New fur
niture exchanged for old if desires
Theus Brothers. Phone 19. 23-lm
Mr. Gordon Moorhead, now with the
Otis Eelevator Company, of Jackson
ville, is a visitor in the city for the
This is a Studebaker year. tf
Just in at the Fort King Confection
ery Pears, peaches, Malaga and Cali
fornia grapes, apples, avocado pears
tomatoes, cantaloupes, celery, beans
and okra. Phone 596. 24-3t
Mrs. Charles R. Hardee and sons,
Robert and James, have returned
home from a month pleasantly spent
at Daytona Beach, Seabreeze and
A GOOD CAP for $1.00 FISHEL'S.
Just in at the Fort King Confection
ery Pears, peaches, Malaga and Cali
fornia grapes, apples, avocado pears
tomatoes, cantaloupes, celery, beans
and okra. Phone 595. 24-3t
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Max Is
raelson will be glad to learn of their
little daughter, Nellie's improvement
after several days of illness.
Plenty Bargains for $1 FISHEL'S
Call phone 108 when you want groc
eries in a hurry. Main Street Market.
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Weathers expect
to leave in a short time for Short
Hills, N. J., where they will visit their
son, Mr. Neil Weathers and family.
6 yds. HICKORY $1 FISHEL'S
New fall line of John B. Stetson
hats iust in at Waterman's Haber
Mr. Sam Burford of Birmingham
Ala., and his niece, Virginia 'Bur
ford, arrived in the city yesterday
afternoon for a visit at the home o
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Burford, and fam
While they last, laundered flour
sacks 74c. at Federal Bakery. 25-3t
Full new line of Manhattan Shirts
just in at Waterman's Haberdashery.
Mr. John Chazal. left today for
Daytona Bach, where he went to ac accompany
company accompany home tpmorow his mother
and sisters, Mrs. L. R- Chazal and
Misses Charlotte and Anita, who have
been spending two weeks at the leach.
8 yds. 27-in. Shirting $1 FISHEL'S.
W. K. Laae, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist jt, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 arid 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. Adv.-tf
Governor Small would probably be
willing to leave his case to that Black Black-Sox
Sox Black-Sox jury. Dallas News.
A : :
CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER, 49c. at
the U-SERVE STORES. 23-3t
Raising the Family-
i hco ins. t-oveoest-J
Mrs. J. H. Spencer and daughter,
Mamie Sue, left yesterday with Mr.
W. R. Pedrick in his car for Tampa,
where Mrs. Spencer and Mamie Sue
will visit the former's sister, Mrs.
Sam Porter. Mr. Pedrick will go to
Pa ss-a -Grille, where he will spend a
few days with his family, who have
been visiting there, after which they
will return home.
CLOVERBLOOM BUTTER, 49c at
the IT-SERVE STORES. 23-3t
Mrs. C. Thornton and son, Carl Jr.,
of Jacksonville are expected to arrive
in Ocala the last of the week for a
visit at the home of the former's niece,
Mrs. Reginald Ragsdale, and before
returning home they will visit Mrs.
Ragsdale's sister, Mrs. George Turner
Chiropractic, the sure and safe way
to be restored to perfect health. Why
not do it now? See Dr. Kiplinger,
Ocala House. 26-5t
There's no extra chargt for clean
ing your, fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. if
Mr. and Mrs. C A. Smith and
daughter, Miss Camilla Smith, have
returned home from an automobile
trip to Melbourne and other points on
the east coast.
Salt mullet already scaled, at the
City Fish Market. 24-tf
Miss Fannie Clark has returned
home after quite an extensive and en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable visit with her niece, Mrs. W.
J. Metcalf at Dunnellon. During her
stay in that town, Miss Clark and
Mrs. Metcalf and son enjoyed a motor
trip to St. Petersburg, Clearwater and
Full new line of Manhattan Shirts
just in at Waterman's Haberdashery.
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and
daughter, Miss Dorothy Schreiber, left
yesterday in their new Ford sedan for
a visit at Daytona Beach until ,Mon
The most delicious 'light rolls and
cinnamon rolls fresh every day at
Carter's Bakery. 15-tf
. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Heseman leave
tomorrow in their car for Irvington,
111., where they will spend the next
two months. During Mr. Heseman's
absence Mr. Charles Veal will have
charge of the feed department of the
Farmers' Exchange Store.
Let us exchange your old furniture
for new. We can furnish you every?
tning lor your nome. ineus crotner?
Phone 19. 23-lm
Messrs. Lv A. Odom and A. W.
Wardell of the American Volunteers,
who are spending some days here,
visited the industrial school yesterday
evening and held a service. Mr.
Wardell delivered an interesting talk
to the scholars. t
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, Trie Haberdasher. 24-t3
Dr. H. F. Watt has returned tokson, Miss Annie Lou and v. e. Jr. lert
Ocala from Chicago, where he accom accompanied
panied accompanied Mrs. MacKay and her son,
Kenneth. The doctor made a rapid
journey, being absent le?s than three
days. Kenneth stood the trip- well,
and a telegram announces that he is
resting well and growing in strength.
Mrs. Harry Dozier and Mrs. Phillip
Murphy returned yesterday from a
few days' visit to Daytona Beach,
where they went to attend a conven convention
tion convention of the Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Legion. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. Ralph Cnllen,
Miss Billy .Kennedy will return
home Monday from a two weeks' va
cation spent at Plant City and at
different points in south Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Tydings and
children have returned to their home
at Williston after a brief visit in the
city with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ty Tydings.
dings. Tydings. The nplift movement needs less
block and more tackle. Asheville
The high cost of killing is a big fac factor
tor factor in the high cost of living.-Pitts-burg
The administration has discovered
that a great many of the expenses it
promised to cut off are capable of vot voting.
ing. voting. Columbia, S. C, Record.
Pa's an unappreclattve souW
) TrtATi f 7
ore O Vie.i 1
v : fy
S?"S 5 V. -tv (r- It J i '- i
3IRS. MURPHY COMPLIMENTED
At the state convention of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the American
Legion, held in Daytona this week,
Mrs. Phillip G. Murphy of Ocala, was
unanimously elected treasurer of the
state organization. N more worthy
woman could have been elected than
Mrs. Murphy, who during the war
wa samohg the most patriotic work workers
ers workers and is always ready to assist in
all things pertaining to the welfare of
the country. Mrs. Murphy's husband
served in the war as captain and
was most faithful and efficient.
MISS BARR HONORED
Miss Betty Barr of Orlando, the
attractive guest of Miss Agnes Bur Burford,
ford, Burford, was the honoree yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at a three-table auction party
which was arranged and planned by
Miss Mary Burford.
The afternoon was most informal.
The Misses Burford and Miss Ban-
met the guests at the door and
after all had been introduced to the
honoree, they found places at the card
tables, which had been placed in the
library and reception hall. The rooms
were made attractive with quantities
Miss Elizabeth Hocker, who made
the highest score, was given a dainty
linen handkerchief and a similar gift
was presented to Miss Barr as a
memento of the occasion.
After the games of auction, the
MisseS Burford served chicken salad,
olives, crackers, ice tea and jce
cream and cake. Those present were
Misses Betty Barr,, Lois Livingston,
Eloise Henry, Elizabeth and Ethel
Home, Onie Chazal, Sarah Dehon,
Marguerite Edwards, Nellie Bain,
Callie Gissendaner and Elizabeth
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.
Florida C. Smith (wife).
tf Martin D. Smith (brother)
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
16 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth "of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
or.ly. Phones 377 and 162.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Blitchton, Aug. 24. Mrs. v Minnie
Hammons had as her guests last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Thursday, her sisters, Mrs.
F. Coulter of Nocatee, Mrs. Sue Ze Ze-trcuer
trcuer Ze-trcuer of Rochelle and Mrs. Rosa
Seckinger of Fellowship.
Rev. Bumette of Williston. will
preach at the Baptist church the first
Sunday in September, the 4th, at 3:30
p. m. x
Mr. B. C. Blitch arrived home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night in his car from Winter
Haven. He was accompanied home by
his wife and son, B. C. Jr., who spent
cveral weeks visiting at Fort Meade,
Arcadia and Winter Haven.
Mrs. D. B. Thompson, daughter and
Tuesday in their car for Vienna, Ga.,
after a two weeks visit with Mrs. B.
, Messrs. J. B. and Ralph George
visited the county seat Monday.
Mr. Pete Sparkman of Romeo is i
visiting friends here.
Mrs. J. E. Cannon left Tuesday for
h"r home in Tifton. Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. Goree Blitch returned
Tuesday from a few days visit at
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Fant and Leone
and Lindsay, spent Sunday at Mor Morriston.
riston. Morriston. Mr. Leslie Prisoc is home from his
trip to Irvine and Flemington
t'w n u:..eoA o ir the second and fourth Tuesday eve eve-Mr.
Mr. eve-Mr. J. W- Coulter purchased a truck vs k,i.
of goods in Qcala Tuesday.
There will be about twelye acres of
beans planted this fall.
rrv. .i:: ;n k r
the cattle next week.
The Sheppard-Towner maternity bill j
suggests that Congress aspires p bet
the nation's raother-in.-law Norfolk j
The chap who said truth is stranger I
than fiction died before fiction reached j
its present state of development. j
Elmira Gazette. i
Fountain pens figure among the
utensils confiscated in America forjond Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visit-
containing illicit whisky. No wonder
some of these Americans are pch
spirited writers. London Opinion.
S I I I-
D. M. WALDRON
Mr. D. M. Waldron of Bay Lake,
and a brother to Mr. D. N. Waldron of
this city, died this morning in an au automobile
tomobile automobile which was bringing him from
Salt Springs to Ocala. Mr. Waldron
had not been well and went to the
springs in hopes of restoring his
health, but death intervened. The re remains
mains remains are now at the undertaking par parlors
lors parlors of Sam R. Pyles Co. The funer funeral
al funeral arrangements will be announced
later. Mr. Waldron was held in high
esteem by all who knew him and his
death is not only mourned by his fam family
ily family and relatives but by friends a
over the county.
Jacob Stanley, aged C8, died this
morning at an early hour after an ill illness
ness illness of several weeks. Mr. Stanley
had been in failing health tor several
months and his death was not unex unex-petced.
petced. unex-petced. Mr. Stanley was an old settler of
Morriston, where he owned a big farm.
He will be sadly missed by his be bereaved
reaved bereaved family and many friends. His
wife and one Eon survive him.
' The remains will be carried thru
the country to Morriston, where the
funeral services and interment will
take place this afternoon at 5 o'clock.
Sam R. Pyles & Company have charge
of the funeral arrangements.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express bui apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to all our friends, to the nurses
at the hospital to Miss Marshall and
the doctors who werg so attentive and
kind in every way to our dear father
and husband, Jacob Stanley, who
passed away yesterday after a long
illness. Also for the many thought thoughtful
ful thoughtful acts of kindness to us.
Mrs. Jacob Stanley.
. Morriston, Florida.
You never realize how far we are
from the spirit that will insure ever everlasting
lasting everlasting peace until you watch the
crowd when the umpire makes a' close
decision in favor of the visiting team.
Ireland seems to have as many
strings to her harp as England has to
her bow. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODOE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19." F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
hursday evenings of each month at
8 o'clock until further notice.
J. R. Dey, W. M.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening uf each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Rosalie Condon, W M.
Mrs. Susan Cook. Secretary.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F..
meets every Tuesday evening it 8
o'clock at the Odd Ftllowj hall ir. the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
F. W. Ditto. N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
j Ocala UJire No. 19. Convention?
f M my Moncay evening at 7:30
1 o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visitkig brothers.
W. W. Rilea, C. C.
Cha. K 'Sage. K. f P.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 28fi. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
" vrefome .Lodge rocms
'Shop, 113 Mam street.
C. Y. Miller. Srretarr
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Resular conventions of the Ocala
! Chapter No. 12. R. A. M on :he fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
H. S. Wesson. H.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
S rort Jung Camp so. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. er?ry fv
jag, fovereigns are always welcome
' H. B. Baxter. C. C.
J Chaj- K. Sage, Clerk.
tneo in ;
LOTS OF GOOD LIQUOR
WILL BE LOST
Washington, Aug. 26. Immediate
disposition of liquors seized under the
national prohibition act on which
storage charges are accruing was or ordered
dered ordered today by Prohibition Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Haynes.
PRICES CUT IN HALF
FOR FIVE DAYS ONLY
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 to. 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 ad-antage
antage ad-antage of these prices and come to
see me this week. Yours truly,
22-Zt EUGENE A. REVELS.
DOWN TO DATE
Tuesday, August 30, open.
Thursday, Sept. 1, open.
Friday, Sept. 2, open.
Monday, Sept. 5, Leesburg, town to
he decided by toss of coin.
learn something every day. A candy
store operator who has been making a
300 per cent profit says he cai cut
prices in half and still make a
profit. Seattle Times.
Denying beer to the sick as Con Congress
gress Congress proposes to do no doubt comes
under the head of health legislation,
since it will prevent a lot of illness. illness.-St.
St. illness.-St. Paul Pioneer Press.
FOR RENT Rooms, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. 120 N. Sanchez St. tf
WANTED Family sewing work
neatly done. Prices reasonable.
Phone 1S2. Mrs. Wood and Mrs.
FOR RENT Comfortably furnished
five-room apartment. Private en en-Uanca.
Uanca. en-Uanca. Apply C C. Bryant, 805
Tuscawilla St. 29-tf
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
BAXTER TRANSFER CO, Short or
long distance hauling on short no notice.
tice. notice. Residence phone 169; offtCft
phone 117. 15-tf
FOR SALE Eighty acres good pin
land half mile from Belleview de depot,
pot, depot, unfenced. For sale or lease at
reasonable figure. One crop melons
will pay for it. Address, P care
Str.r ofTice. 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. 25-3t
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN Twelva
head of mules and 4 horses. Can be
teen at Kendrick lime plant. Lftkt
Weir Washed Sand Co, 25-U
Arrivnl and departure of passenfer
ra.n ul OCALA UNIO' STATION,
i ru- fiK.iwing schedule hures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am' Jacks'-nville-NTork 2:10 am
l:D5pm Jacksonville 1:59 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:&Qcm
Manatee-St Petrabrg 4:0pm
2:55 em N York-St. Fetn-hrg 1:35 B5
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 axa
l:50pn. Tampa-Manatee 1:25 pg;
t:(-5pm Tami-a-St. Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:3Jnj
1:45 pm Jksonville-GaxrvPje 3:24
5:42am JksonvilJe-GanvilIe Q:lZf
2:33 6m St.Pctsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St-Petsbrg-Lakeiand J:2Sfrp
7 : 1 0 am 'D'ainellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dune!lon-Lkeland 11:03 p;p
3:30 pm IIomo?assa 1:25 prp
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 ap
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 ans
Mon'av. Wednesday. Friday.
Twaay. Thursday. Saturday.
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 26, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05973
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 8 August
3 26 26
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