This item is only available as the following downloads:
This morning, 70 degrees.
This afternoon. 91 degrees.
Pan3y cloudy tonight and Friday,
Probably, local showers in east and
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 2, IlJ2I
ton hi i
TIE TO TOO
Both Teams Did Their Level Best and
the Game Was Most
(By L. T. I.) ;
The Tarpon Springs boys took the
game yesterday but the fight was a
glorious one and the local team was
there with the goods at all stages of
the game. The game was the closest
and best played we have had this sea season
son season and was full of interest from
start to finish. Oca! a fans were awe awe-stricken
stricken awe-stricken most of the time, judging
from the conspicuous absence of noise.
I n tV0 ninth 1nnin whon wa w c
... ........ a...... . rw ..w.
close to winning the game in a rally
with two out, the fans were all in
mourning for their lost goats, for
very little yelling, and no automobile
horns at all were heard. What in the
world will wake up a bunch of sleepy
fans? If yesterday's game could. not
make them' yell, nothing in the world
would. The star players of the game
were Kirlen, center fielder for Tar Tarpon,
pon, Tarpon, and Brooks for Ocala. Kirlen
made several very pretty catches and
by his perfect and lightning-like
fielding robbed the locals of several
safe hits. Brooks made a beautiful
shoe-string catch-in the ninth and
doubled Hill out at first on the play.
Both pitchers were working like
pieces of well oiled machinery.' Hill
loosened up a little in the ninth and
almost lost his game them. Galloway
was at his worst, in the seventh. Roy
Galloway pitched wonderful ball when
you take into consideration that this
was the first game he had played
since the war and that he was only
out for practice one day to warm up
for-this game. Manager Jake was
forced to tree Roy because we had no
other pitcher besides Mickler and we
have to use him today. Roy not only
came back but he came back big and
strong. It looked good to see the oldj
timer out there with his cap off and
his spit-ball dancing its varied course
towards the plate. The Tarpon boys
are a good, clean bunch of sportsmen
and play, good baseball. It is a pleas
ure to have them with us. The game
by its important innings:
In the first inning Galloway walked
the first man and things didnt look
so good, but the next man took three
whiffs and the third flew out to Mick Mickler
ler Mickler on second. Then Dinkins caught
that first batter trying to steal sec second
ond second and retired the sideT Ocala didn't
smell first sack this time.
Second inning: Tarpon went out
with a fly to center and two strike
outs. Ocala slipped one over the plate
in this inning. Strickland reached first
on an error by short. Dinkins sacrific sacrificed
ed sacrificed him to second. Brooks hit a two-
bagger and scored Strickland. Mickler
reached first on an error, Brooks re remaining
maining remaining on second. Luff man popped
out to the catcher and Galloway
Neither side got a irian on first in
The fourth innings was one of the
exciting-stages of the game. Tarpon
almost scored, and the Ocala boys had
to work hard to save the day. Willard
Gause led off for Tarpon with a sin
gle and stole second. Neet struck out.
M. Johnson went out, short to first.
Gause advanced to third of a passed
ttll. Kirlen walked. J. Johnson struck
out, retiring the side. Galloway surely
pitched himself out of a deep hole that
time. Ocala only got one man on
base in the fourth. Brooks made it on
an error by short, but was left on
base when Mickler flew out to left.
Only three men faced Galloway in
the fifth, but Ocala again threatened.
Luffman reached first on a wild throw
from short. Galloway sacrificed him to
secondVbut Liddell and Harris fanned
and Luffman was left on base.
In the sixth Tarpon again took the
one, two, three route. Wood led off for
Ocala with an infield hit to third.
Strickland flew out to center. Dinkins
struck out. Brooks hit a grounder to
third, who forced Wood at second, re retiring
tiring retiring the side.
i Galloway loosened up a little in the
seventh and Tarpon got loose for two
runs before the screws could be
tightened down again. M. Johnson hit
a spit ball through Galloway. It was
too sudden like for Galloway to
handle, but Mickler got it and fielded
it but luck broke wrong for him.
When he drew back to throw to first
he had the ball on the wet spot where
Galoway had expectorated on it. Mike
had to hesitate long enough to turn
the ball in his hand before throwing
it and by that time Johnson was on
first. Kirlen. singled and advanced
Johnson to second. J. Johnson came to
bat with a wicked gleam in his eye
and pasted the pill to center field for
three bases. M. Johnson and Kirlen
had to run home to get out of the way
of J. Johnson when he advanced to
third, so Tarpon made two runs. Gal
loway crazed with horror upon the
havoc he had wrought by loosening up
and forthwith threw off his cap, tight tightened
ened tightened his belt and retired the next
three men, leaving the mighty J (ackj
Johnson on third. Ocala had another
chance to score in the seventh but
the gods decreed that they should be
out of luck so there's, where they
were. Mickler led off with a single
but the poor boy was sleepy and took
a nap on first. Harry Gause, the Tar Tarpon
pon Tarpon catcher, say that Mike was doz dozing,
ing, dozing, and threw him out to J. Johnson.
The umpire had to wake Mike up to
tell him he was out. Fred Luffman
struck out. Liddell popped out to
first. Score: Tarpon 2, Ocala U
Ocala had another bad inning in
the eighth. Tarponf scored again. Hill
went to bat fiijpt and poled out a
Texas leaguer to Liddell, who got
under it but let it bounce out of his
paws. W. Gause flew out to second.
Neet flew out to leftT M. Johnson
singled and scored HilL Kirlen walk walked.
ed. walked. J. Johnson struck out. Again
Ocala tried but some one of the fans
must have left that left hind foot of a
gray-haired graveyard rabbit at home
for again we failed to cross the plate.
This time Harris led off with a good
two-bagger to left field. It hit just
about on the foul line and was a close
decision but was called' fair by the
umpire and I believe it was fair. In
the meantime Harris hated to take the
extra exerciseof running to first if it
should be called a foul so he waited
at the plate until the umpire came
up to the base line and called the ball
fair and then Harris ambled off to
first, getting credit for a single when
he had hita clean two-bagger. Such
base running and indifference as this
is where I think Ocala-is weak. The
team as I whole shows the same
spirit that Harris showed in this in
stance. They hate to be caught put
ting out any exjra work. They be
long to the international order of A.
P. O. (Ain't Putting Out). Come on
boys. When you hit the ball run
like until you, are stopped by
the coach. Don't stop to see where
the ball went. That's none of your
business. It is up to the fi elder ijto
keep up with the balls. If they lose it
they will have to buy you another one.
Let's see Ocala use a little head work
in her base running. We always get
enough hits to win our games and we
always have 'many men to die on
bases. Shake a leg, boys. Get the
old life and let's go. Wood was next
up qnd grounded to pitcher and reach reached
ed reached first when pitcher chose to catch
Harris at second. Strickland drove
out a fly into the center fielder's
hands. Dinkins made the third out
with a fly to center. Tarpon 3, Ocala
Ninth inning. Tarpon put Burges
in to bat for Orcutt. Burges got to
first when Strickland dropped the
ball. He was caught off base and put
out. Powell singled. Hill singled,
sending Powell to third. Things look looked
ed looked bad then, when W. Gause came to
bat. He hit a short fly to right field.
Brooks was playing deep and had a
hard run to reach the ball. He pick
ed it up off his shoe, tops when all the
players and spectators thought Gause
had gotten a clean hit. Brooks threw
to Strickland, catching Hill off the
bag for a double play, retiring the
side. Ocala made one more in her
half of the ninth. Clements, batting
for Brooks, led off with an infield hit
to pitcher. The pitcher tried to throw
him out too late and in his haste over overthrew
threw overthrew to first and advanced Clements
to second. Mickler and Luffman
struck out. Galloway came up with
two down and. Clements on second and
singled, scoirng Clements. Liddell
singled, sending Galloway to third. I
Harris hit a hot grounder to first base
who fumbled the ball for a second
and threw to second to catch Liddell.
Liddell was called but and the game
was over. Tarpon, 3, Ocala, 2.
The decisions, of Welch as an um umpire
pire umpire of balls and strikes did not suit
either team so he and Leavengood
were asked 'to exchange in about the
middle of the game. I can't say that
Welch's decisions on the play of Lid Liddell
dell Liddell at second in the ninth entirely
suited me, It was mighty close, Mr.
Ump and if Jimmie had been safe the
game 'was tied right there.. Ill tell
you I'm glad it was you and not me
umpiring then, but I do advise that
you get some glasses before the next
There was another close decision
at the plate when Liddell threw the
ball from deep center to catch a man
at the plate. The umpire called him
safe and safe he was. Dinkins didn't
touch the man.
We miss Leavengood on the team.
Hansel was compelled to stop play playing
ing playing because the Star is short of men,
Hansel cannot get off to practice and
cannot be sure of getting off for the
games. He has turned in his uniform
and given it up for this year. The
team misses him for he is pretty good
anywhere you put him and is hitting
well this year.
Some one of the Tarpon boys must
sell plate glass for those boys broke
two windshields yesterday by throw throw-included
included throw-included on Page Three)
MISSING MAN IT
YET HEARD FROM
Mrs. J. P. Milton Denies the Story
that Her Husband was Unkind or
Trying to Get Her Property
Mrs. J. P. Milton, nee Miss Penny
Nix, whose husband,' J. P. Milton, was
drivea. from home Tuesday night.
came to town this mornirg and gave
the Star the following letter:
Editor Star: I hope you will set
matters at rights as regards the ter terrible
rible terrible affair that happened at my home
Tuesday evening, at oVout 8 o'clo-k,
at my dear husband, myself and my
aged sister were at supper.
Without the slightest warning three
men came hurriedly through the
house, and- two of them with pistols
pointed directly, at my husband's head
rushed up and placed the barrels of
the pistols one on each side of his
head, while the third man with a shot,
gun stood behind. 'They rushed him
from the house with their arms about
his shoulders without saying a word,
through the back door and porch and
around the house. I ran after them
to the back porch, trying to see who
they were and trying to catch up with
and hold on to my husband; and if I
had had a pistol at that moment I
would have done the best I could to
shoot at least one of them.
I have been asked if I knew of any
reason why any one would do such a
terrible thing as has been done and I
say now that there has not been the
slightest trouble between my ; hus husband
band husband and I, and he has never mis mistreated
treated mistreated me in any way, and I do not
believe for a moment that he .ever
made any such statement as has been
attributed to him by parties who told
the sheriff that Mr. Milton said he
intended to kill my sister and myself
to get our property. Mr. Milton has
property of his own and- is of a good
family of. Hazelhurst, Ga. He also has
property in this county, where he has
been known since August of 1918.
I feel that a great crime has been
committed against my husband, my myself
self myself and against the good name of the
county, where I have spent about 40
years of my life.
Personally, I expect to do every
thing in my power to run down those
guilty, and shall hope to have the
help of all right thinking people, as
well as the courts in the undertaking.
Yours truly, Mrs. J. P.' Milton.
Everybody who knows "Miss Pen Penny
ny Penny has confidence in her and from
what men who know Milton and have
done business with him since he came
here have told the Star, he seems to
have been an industrious and reliable
nn th tw ,n n,; nf pi?-
Gordon has a telegram from the chief
nf nnlicP at RUoksWr. Kvinr Mil-
ton hH Wn in t.hp Honr v1,,,
four years, and asking for informa-
tion about his actions in Florida. One
of our citizens who knows Milton well
says that he made remarks to him
that strnncrlv indipatoH on ttl1
ii ... ct ...I
n u a laugieu ,tase. uui onenu
Thomas will probably unravel it in a
LIBERTY BONDS LOW
New York. June 2. Libertv 3
tax exemnt bonds declined todav to
86.06, an overnight loss of 78 points,
and the lowest price ever registered
by that issue. The decision of the
FpnVral RpsrvP Ranlc tn roHnro th
lnn vl,,M nn liWtv honrf nd vir-
tory notes probably contributed to the
BRYANT'S TRIAL BEGUN
Uriando, June 2. selection or a
jury for the trial of John R. Bryant,
charged with the murder of his
father, George Bryant, began today
in circuit court here. The body of
Rrnt wa, Wnvpr with that nf
his dog in a shallow grave near the
Bryant home several days after the
young man and his wife disappeared.
The couple were arrested inNew Jer
sey last month. Mrs. Bryant, also
chareed with murder, in a statement
last wek to newspaper men, declared
her husband informed her that he
killed ris father. It is expected that
the cae against the woman will be
Boy Scouts of America
A. R. Cassil. Scoutmaster
1et-verv Frirfav nifrht at the
Library, at 8:30 o'clock. Visiting
i-mits arf a wavs. welcome.
Several lots of men's
values up to $10, closing price $2.50.
H. A. Waterman, the Haberdasher. 3t
The Post Sent Its Best Wishes for
His Success to Georges
The regular meeting of Marion
County Post No. 27, American Jjs Jjs-gion,
gion, Jjs-gion, held last night in the armory
was one of the snappiest meetings the
post has had in several months, end ending
ing ending with the serving of hot coffee and
sandwiches by the members of the
Woman's Auxiliary, a feature that is
to be a part of every meeting of the
V The post directed that the follow following
ing following telegram be sent to the pugilist,
Georges Carpentier: "When you
enter the ring on July 2 the members
of this post want you to know that we
are for you and that we hope you will
give Dempsey a thorough licking."
The members of the Woman's Aux Auxiliary
iliary Auxiliary notified the post that they wish wished
ed wished the privilege of securing grave
markers for the graves of ex-service
men of the world" war buried in this
county. The post accepted .the gen generous
erous generous and patriotic offer of the auxil auxiliary.
iary. auxiliary. Memorial Day disclosed the
fact that many of the graves in this
county are difficult to locate because
of the lack of proper markers. The
post voted to elect all ex-service men
who have died post-honorary mem members
bers members of he American Legion and to
mark their graves with the official
American Legion markers, provided
that it is found, after consulting the
nearest of kin of the deceased sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, there is no objection to the de
ceased being elected a member of the
Captain Edward Drake generously
offered to make a plat of Greenwood
cemetery, Ocala, for the purpose of
making it easier to locate the various
graves. The offer was accepted by
the post with a rising vote.
rose commander Moremen was
given a. rising of appreciation and
thanks for the good work that he has
been doing for the legion. The post
commander announced that he would
very shortly appoint the captains of
two teams to make a drive for mem
bers in the legion, the losing party to
set up the winning team to a dinner.
The post will purchase a stand of
REPORT OF THE CATTS
A dispatch from Tallahasasee says:
"The principal evidence against for
mer Governor Sidney J. Catts was
.given by J. J. Mendenhall, the noto-
.- S m r,
us muraer Prisoner irora oUln
londa, who swore he carried $2200
irona the inmates prison farm to
"s'then governor, in December,
1920 for Pardons, and that aU were
ven paraons, accoraing to a report
State. fnator .Wells' airpian of
the Pecial committee investigating
the .rormer go, which was made
Public today. Ihe report bristled with
s"54"""'" uisiuu. mvuukuuuu
I sa Pardns were given before the
-money was transferred to Catts. C
I : ...
J. Coleman, a Bay county white man
who was pardoned, said he gave Men
denhall $700, for which Catts pardon pardoned
ed pardoned him. Coleman was given a life sen
tence for the murder of a deputy sher
iff. Mendenhall said on another oc
casion- he gave Catts $500 for par-
Zoning Ambrosia Martinez
sensational evidence is included in the
P0- Mendenhall said Catts was
m, Iron OI auP1' BBKB' nouse
wnen lne money lurnea over m
greenDacss, niosuy oi lare uenorai-
I 1 1 .1 Z 1 J I
nation. Ed Wiggins, of Green Cove
Springs, stated he gave Jerry Carter
$300 and a new shotgun for a pardon
Wiggins was under 60 days sentence
for having whisky in his possession.
Carter is state hotel inspector."
THAT'S WHAT THEY SAY
.Oder, Upper Silesia, May 31. The
German defense organization here
i . -i rj
ana in otner towns west oi me uuer
river will disarm and disband as soon
interallied authority is re-established
in Upper Silesia, according to General
vu" ron,UMnuer Ui lutr "CI"
I tr ti.-flf i .1 f
man arus nere'
-FLORIDA GAINS ONE VOTE
New York. May 31. William Jen Jennings
nings Jennings Bryan will vote in New York
in future. It was announced here to today
day today that his actual residence in that
state would become his legal resi residence.
dence. residence. He was influenced in making
the change, he said, by his wife's
health, and in his new home he ex-
40 concern himself as much as
I cr Wlt"
Genuine Mary Jane
ed to $255 at FISHEL'S. 2-3t
This is a Studebaker year. tf
' OF RIOT AT TOLSA
Number of Dead May Never
Known, but Believed to be
Over a Hundred
Tulsa, June 2. With daybreak and
the city under martial law, began the
stocktaking of death and ruin as a
result of race, rioting Tuesday night
and yesterday morning. The military
brces started to check the list of
dead which unofficial estimates placed
somewhere near one hundred, mostly
The city was quiet 4oJay and the
belief was expressed that the dis
turbance was over. Eieht white men
Were killed so far as a chek of the
morgues disclosed. Some of the 3o
injured in hospitals are expected to
When the military forces search the
burned negro quarters they expect to
find a number of negro bodies. The
bdUies of fifteen negroes lay in the
The belief is expressed by officials"
that the bodies of all negroes killed
would never be found, as it is thought
a number were burned in the destruc
tion of their homes. It is also report reported
ed reported that a number of. negro bodies
were thrown into the river and a num
ber buried outside the city.
Physicians treating wounded ne
groes at the hospitals said a score
would not recover.
Fire swept an area of more than a
mile square in the negro quarter and
the loss is estimated in excess of a
million and a half.
SHORTENING THE LIST
Estimates of the killed and wound
ed dwindled as the situation quieted
down. Nine white men dead and fif fifteen
teen fifteen negroes identified. A basis for
the estimates that still ranged as high
as forty negroes dead was the possi
bility of an unknown number of
bodies being consumed when the ne negro
gro negro 'district burned. The list of
wounded mounted gradually as per persons
sons persons not previously treated called on
physicians. The approximate number
is placed at 240.
Pint Pure Olive Oil $125
Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20
Both for $1.00 while $1.45
they last a. Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf
NATION WILL ALWAYS
' PAY THEM HONOR
(Associated Pr ess 1
Jacksonville," June 2. According to
a general order received her? from
Washington, the flags on" all federal J
buildings will' be placed at half-mast
whenever the funeral occurs of a
service man who died in France, if
the proper authorities are notified.
IN UNHAPPY IRELAND
Dublin, June 2. Four policemen
were shot dead and three others
wounded in an ambush at Clomore
STORM IS SLIGHT
Washington, June 2. The disturb disturbances
ances disturbances reported by the weather bureau
yesterday over the Caribbean Sea
are only of moderate intensity and
without severe winds, it was stated
LEAD IN GOLF
BELONGS TO MISS LEITCH
Turnberry, Scotlruid, May 31. Miss
Marion Hoiiins, of Westbrook, I I.,
was eliminated from the British wom woman's
an's woman's golf championship tournament
today by Miss Cecil Leitch, present
British champion, after a hard fought
match by fine hole. t
COMPETITION FOR THE
EAST COAST RAILWAY
West Palm Beach, June 1. The
local chamber of commerce is investi investigating
gating investigating a proposal to establish a
freight boat line between this city and
Jacksonville. The Palm Beach Steam Steamship
ship Steamship Company, capitalized at $75,000
has been organized and it is expected
a 200-ton vessel will be placed in
operation by November 1. The boat
&uld make one rounl trip weekly
and would be' too larje to navigate
the inland waterway when rough
weather prevailed off the coast.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash. Saturday and Monday
only. P!n 377. -v
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
FREIICR BEAT OFF
War Renewed on a Small Scale m the
Ancient Polish Frontier
Oppeln, June 2- French soldiers
forming the garrison at Beuthen,
near tne old Polish frontier, have been
attacked by forces organized by the
German inhabitants. Reports stated
the Germans numbered 3000. The
French used tanks and are said to
have gained the upper hand. It is re reported
ported reported there were many German cas casualties,
ualties, casualties, but no French losses.
SRGT. NEU3IAN SENTENCED
Leipsic, June 2. The high court
here trying Germans charged with of
fenses committed during the war to-
j day sentenced Sergeant Neuman, ac
cused of ill treating British prisSh prisSh-ers.to
ers.to prisSh-ers.to six months imprisonment.
SINN FEIN SPRUNG A
MINE UNDER SOLDIERS
f Associated Press)
Cork, May 3L Four soldiers were
killed, two mortally wounded and
twelve slightly wounded when attack attacked
ed attacked today while marching from You You-gal
gal You-gal Barracks. The road had been
mined and an intense fire was opened
on the soldiers. Bombs wer also used.
THE DAM BROKE
Large Amount of Property Lost bnt
the People Saved their
Woodland, Wash- May 31. Be
tween four and five hundred persons,
farmers and their families, are be
lieved to have escaped to' safety as a
result of the warning given last night
when the dyke near here protecting
a reclaimed farm area of 12,000 acres
broke under .pressure of flood waters
from the Columbia river. Damage to
farm property is estimated at $300,-
000. or more.
IMMENSE AMOUNT OF OPIUM
Havana, Cuba, May 31 Eighty
thousand dollars worth of opium was
discovered in the baggage of a pas
senger aboard the Spanish steamer
Alfonso XII on her last arrival at
Havana. The contraband was secret
ed in four trunks and weighed over
1000 pounds. Jose Hervas Aldecoa,
a lawyer, in whose trunks the drug
was found, is out on bond after a
hearing in which he asserted to did
not know the tins he brought in his
baggage as a favor to another con
TRAIN WRECKERS ARE
BUSY IN QUEBEC
- (Associated Press)
Montreal, May 31. The derailing
of a train Monday night at Highlands,
in which two men were killed, was
blamed today by Canadian National
Railway officials on a band of wreck
ers believed to be operating in Quebec
An investigation showed a switch had
been opened. Last week the Cushing
station was dynamited and rails were
placed on the track at Mooring
v 3IOSS BLUFF
Moss Bluff, June 1. The friends of
Mr. and Mrs. L.J). Marsh of Etectra
will be grieved to learn of the death of
their son, Henry Thomas Marsh, who
passed away last Sunday night, May
22nd, at Tampa, after an illness of
several months. Interment was made
inthe Moss Bluff cemetery, Tuesday
afternoon, Rev. G. Wt" Brant officiat
Mrs. Arthur Davies and three
daughters are spending a few weeks
with Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Davis. They
expect to leave in a few weeks fof
Alabama, where Mr. Davis has a po
Miss Martha Fort returned home
Saturday after spending a few days in
Mr. Jack Galloway of Ocala is visit
ing in our vicinity, the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Gallo ay.
Mr. Ollie Fort and two sons, Archie
and, Clifford were pleasant caallera in
Mrs. Jim Reynolds of DeLeon
Springs, accompanied by her son, Mr,
Leon Reynolds of Crescent City, spent
a few days in our midst last week.
There will be a working at the Moss
Blnff cemeterr Saturday. June 4th.
Every one is urged to be present.
Ladies' $5 HATS reduced to $3.50;
$4 and $4.50 HATS reduced to $2.93,
at FISHEL'S. 2-3t
666 cures Chills and Fever. Adv.
CUER IS SfJrtLL
Nevertheless He is a Big Bore Wast
ing People's Time by ilia
Tallahassee, June 2. Senator Hul-
ey. Who began a filibuster in the
Senate yesterday afternoon because
of what he considered an invasion of
the right "to consider local bills, still
held' the floor this morning and all
efforts to induce him to quit had fail
ed up to noon. He held the floor from
six o'clock last night until adjourn adjournment
ment adjournment and upon reassembling this
morning immediately -resumed his
The House considering local bills
agreed on all items.
HIS TIRES BLEW OUT
Senator Hulley finally yielded the
floor with the privilege of resuming
the debate at 10:30 Friday morning.
Belleview, June 1. The PhTathea
sewing circle was entertained at the
home of Miss Mildred Baxter Wednes
day afternoon, May 25th.
Miss Hilda' Monroe is visiting her
aunt, Mrs.0. S. Shade in Jacksonville
Mrs. J. T. Hames, Mrs. Sam Milli-
can, Miss Marjorie Merrill, Freeman
Hames and Mr. Rex Nichols motored
to New Smyrna last week and visited
Mr. Tom Hames a few days.
The play which was given by the
young people of Oak Friday night,
entitled "The Lost Loaf," was enjoyed
by a large audience. Come again,
Mrs. 0. B. Sias of Bradentown is a
guest at the home of Mrs.' George E.
Merrill this week.
Mr. and Mrsj Will Freer and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong, Miss
Eleanor Abshier, Winters Hames, Mr.
Rex Nichols, Mrs. Isaac Nichols, Mrs.
Maggie McClendon and Mrs. Meyers
attended the Sunday school convention
at the Oklawaha Bridge church last
Mr. and Mrs. Kidd welcomed a lit
tle son to their home Saturday.
The-decoration day services by Rev.
Searles at the Methodist church Sun
day night were well attended and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all.
Mr. Kidd was taken to the hospital
in Ocala Monday. He has been very
ill with asthma for several days and
we sincerely hope for him a speedy
Several of our ex-soldier boys at
tended theceelbration in Ocala Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The young folks enjoyed a party at
the home of Lee Thompson Saturday
night in honor of his thirteenth birth
. Rev. and Mrs. Searles left Monday
for New York, where they will spend
Mrs. Mary Ridge, Miss JIary A.
Gale and Mr. Frank Gale visited in
Orland last week.
The W. C. T. U. held a business
meeting at Mrs. Louis Weihe's resi-.
dence Monday afternoon. 1
Mrs. Florence Wells of New York,
is visiting Mrs. George Grunthal a
Mr. Eddie Armstrong is a business
caller in Jacksonvile for a few days.
Irvine, May 30. Mrs. J. L. Davis,
Mrs. Sue Mclver, Miss Mamie Fant
and Mrs. J. W. Fant' of Summerfleld,
called onMrs. Dickson and Mrs. Gist
of Mcintosh Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. W. C Archibald of Gainesville
was a Friday caller. .
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Edwards visited
Ocala Friday night.
Mrs. G. B. Thomas visited Fairfield
Mr. David Payne of Fairfield waa a
Messrs. Landis and Loonii Blitch of
Blitchton were guests of Dr. and Mrs.
J. L. Davis Saturday.
Mr. Rett Dantzler and sister. Miss
Fannie Dantzler of Ocala were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chitty Sun-'
Miss Rubye Edwards spent Sunday
afternoon with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. K. Edwards.
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Collins visited
Evinston Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickson, Miss Lois
Dickson and Miss Lucile Dickson of
Mcintosh called on Dr. and Mrs. J. L.
Davis and Miss Mamie Fant Sunday
Mrs. See Mclver, Miss Mamie Fant
and Mrs. J. W. Fant of Summerfield,
leave this week for Lake Weir.
Several lots of children's shoes and
oxfords that we are sacrificing. Come
see what we are offering for the chil children
dren children and boys. EL A. Waterman, The
OCALA EVENING STAR, THTRSDAY. JUNE 2, 1921
fk 'iil F'wr A C?cw-ments- PJans, littl6 and big. to save
(iCOIa El VClllIKJ dial time an money for himself and his
1 customers are always being born in
his brain and cultured to maturity.
PafclUhrd Every Day Eirpt Saaday by!
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY, j
- OCALA, FLORIDA
The plan might be to move his store
across a street or half across town.
Lake Weir, June 1 Judge and Mrs.
Wynne of Eastlake. have as their
guests Mrs. Wynne's sister, Mrs.
Kelly and daughter from Oklahoma.
,( R. R. Carroll, Prldeat
J. V. Laveao4l, Seeretary-Trcaarer
J. H. HeajauiB, Editor
- Entered at Ocata, Fla., poatofftee as
Baala Of Are Flre-Oae
Editorial Drparlneat Two-Sevea
9-lty Reporter Flve-Oae
MEMBKIt ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to "it or
not otherwise credited in this .paper and
also the local news -published -herein.
All rig-hts ot republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserTed.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance .......$6.00
Bix -months, in advance 3.00
Three tmonths, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance .60
Displays Plate 15 cents -per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions'
tions' insertions' 25 per cent additional Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents -per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-Inch mlniimrm. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
Readies N'etleesi Frwe cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for eacli subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Ijegal advertisements at legal rates.
or it might be to save a clerk a step j Mrs. Kelly and Mrs. Wynne had not
or a few inches of reach in obtaining j met since their parting in Beaumont,
goods for a buyer, but either was j Texas, before Judge and Mrs. Wynne
worth while. A step a sale amounted ; came to Florida, just 29 years ago.
to miles a year for some goods. The One can imagine how they are all en en-position
position en-position of the cashier's desk might joying the reunion but if those three
save other miles. The display of the women think they can sit down on
goods often enabled the customer to the old judge, who is 85 years old,
see without asking. Also, it caused for one little'moment, they are very
many to think of things' they wanted, j much mistaken for his intellect is just
but wouldn't have known it 11 tney as keen as at fifty, and his interest in
hadn't seen them almost as soon as
they entered the store.
It is possible Harvey Clark might
have invented the wait-on-yourself
store, if he hadn't been so much taken
politics and all affairs of state and
county has not diminished in the least.
Mr. and. Mrs.- Zuber, Mrs. Methvin
and Mrs. McCuen, the ladies being
sisters, and their families accom-
SEARCH FOR MUSICAL THIEF "Gifts That Last"
Peculiar and Clever Crook It Juet
Now Engaging the Attention of
Dtectlves are searching for an c- T f"f (V m rnrvr?
canlis-tie iliif U flays tje H KfcSr.N IS
nd sings for his victim lforr goinsij MWMaKJMAl A LJ
iwy with tLe valuaW-s. ;
Although known it the imllre. he h:i j
been -ojrating in st. John ,. xi That will last a afe time are far
London, for mor? th:iu a m.mth flL. it,, m.f
uim uik short lasting qualities. See oar line
IDEAS AND EXPERIENCE
up witn tne retail Dusmess ne was j panied by Miss Ruth Jolly of tlanta,
already in. As it is, we have heard arrived Monday to spend several
him speak many times of methods by j months at their lovely home at Wood Wood-which
which Wood-which he could, with the aid of his mar. Mr. Zuber will return to At At-customers,
customers, At-customers, help them and himself. He lanta in a few days. The ladies will
was with the food administration dur- gjve a house-party for Miss Jolly
ing the war, and put some of his ideas when they are faily settled. They
to work in the place of the able-1 find Woodmar mach more pleasant
Ideas are what drives the world for forward.
ward. forward. Experience is what guides and
. keeps it from retrograding. Ideas are
in two classes the idea and the im-
provement on the- idea. Man's first
weapon was a club with it he had an
advantage over the beast, but was
only the equal of other men with clubs.
k But when he broke a sliver of bone
from the skeleton of an animal or an another
other another man and bound it with a slender
1 vine or with a piece of tough grass
he had a spear, and could stab the
man with a club before the man with
a club could strike him. When man
had tamed the horse, and had an idea
about moving .freight in large quanti quantities,
ties, quantities, he cut two young saplings, tied
one on each side of the horse so the
lower ends would drag on the ground
behind the horse, then put a frame framework
work framework of small boughs on the poles,
and on this frame put his skin robes
and his stone utensils, tiried meat and
fruit, and moved out, he was freight freighting
ing freighting 'some, and if he packed his chil children
dren children on top the load, he was also in
the passenger business. But years
went by, some fellow noticed it was
easier to roll a log than draw it, his
improved idea first evolved and then
revolved the wheel; the cart took the
place of the travois, and then suc successively
cessively successively came the wagon, the coach,
the railroad train and the automo
bile. And so it has been in every
convenience we have today some man
has had an idea and acted on it
other men have .watched it work and
improved on it, but originators and
improvers have been scanty in number
compared with the mass of humanity,
Not many years ago, it occurred to
some man in the retail business to
save time and money by enabling cus customers
tomers customers to wait on themselves. The
first workings of the idea were rather
crude there was a store full of goods
with a fence and a gate and a cash cashier's
ier's cashier's desk in front the customers
went in at one gate, hunted for goods,
took them to the cashier and couldn't
get out until they were paid for.
Prices" were lower than at the old old-style
style old-style stores, but they didn't always
Rhd what they wanted because there
were no clerks, and while the goods
might be there, they. were' not easy to
The u-serve idea was good, but it
couldnt quite compete with the "be-
served" system where there were
good clerks and prompt attention.
But, like other good things, it stead steadily
ily steadily improved.
Harvey Clark, a grocery merchant
- of this city, has ideas of his own, he
can improve on ideas of others, and
keeps the good, old, well-trodden path
of experience in sight. He began bus business
iness business in this city fifteen years ago,
with a capital of $750, borrowed. To-
" day he has three stores, and does
about $150,000 .worth of business a
year. His stores have always" been
different, on a plan of their own. He
has always been thinking up improve-
bodied clerks in the army or navy.
Harvey Clark studied the cash and
carry stores from the standpoint of a
merchant who has always the best
of time, space and arrangement. Good
samples of his judgment are his
"Self-Serve" stores here in Ocala,
where any steady customer can learu
the entire plan and layout of the
goods in three or four visits. Every
customer favors, certain goods, and
can always find said goods in their
own particular place that is, unless
they have just been sold out. They
never stay sold out long. The man manager
ager manager of the store learns the prefer
ences of his customers and tries to
keep what they want always where
they expect to find them. Anything
out 'of the usual, the customer can
generally see by taking a good look.
Finally, there is always the depend
able clerk. Even the "Self-Serve1
scores have to keep some clerks, to
bring in goods, take them out of their
boxes and barrels, put them in place
and finally wrap what the customer
chooses. So you never get lost in a
self-serve store. If you don't catch
it a-comin', .you catch it a-gwine
Harvey Clark has thought out plans
for self-serve stores the title "Self "Self-Serve"
Serve" "Self-Serve" being his own idea, copyright
applied for. He has framed plans
for self-serve stores in all sorts of
sizes, and from the village shop to
the big city store. And he has
thought it out so consistently, adapt-
ably, efficiently and simply that an
other shrewd business man has in the
last few dayS given him a good-sized
sum of money for a half interest in
his method of improving an idea.
It pays to have ideas. It helps you
and it helps this weary old world to
lierhten its burdens and shorten its
ATTENTION, BASEBALL FANS!
'A call meeting of the Ocala Base Baseball
ball Baseball Association will be held at the
Board of Trade room Friday night,
June 3, at 8 o'clock.' This means that
every fan is invited and urged .to at attend.
tend. attend. Plans for the team for the rest
of the summer will be discussed. If
you have any ideas of your own come
and air them. This meeting is called
by a few interested fans and they
want all you boys, men and ladies to
come help them with a plan or two.
Show your fighting spirit now. Rally
around the colors and step lively to to-morro
morro to-morro wnight. L. T. Izlar, Sec'y.
during the months 'of June, July and
August than Atlanta. There is more
recreation and genuine pleasure for
their children on our clear white
sandy beach than at a fashionable
watering' place or the mountains
where they cannot enjoy the bathing
and fishing we have here.
Jf the Board of Trade will distribute
more of its pamphlets locally, espe
cially to tourists and northern set
tiers who have friends in other states,
it would soon realize Ocala, Silver
Springs and Lake Weir were not real
ly known to but a very few passing
through the state and to others con
templating coming to Florida. The
writer only had four of the pamphlets
which were sent to friends in West
Virginia, some who had been in the
southern part of Florida several times
but had never heard anything about
Ocala and the famous springs which
they will surely visit next winter.
Mrs. Downing is enjoying a visit
with her sister and two children from
The friends of Mrs. Sylvanus H.
Littlefield deeply regret the sudden
death of Mr. Littlefield at Oklawaha,
May 25th. He was tenderly laid to
rset in the Oklawaha cemetery by
kind and sympathizing friends and
neighbors. Mr. Littlefield had only
been in Florida several months, com coming
ing coming here from Joliet, 111., hoping the
change would benefit his health. He
was- 77 years old and a native of Ber Berwick,
wick, Berwick, Maine. His loving wife and her
sister Miss Elsie Gove of Winneconne,
Wis., who lovingly cared for him
through his last illness, will remain
here indefinitely. Rev. Jones of Belle Belle-view,
view, Belle-view, conducted services at the home
and cemetery. The flowers were given
as a mark of esteem and respect to
these northern settlers who have won
a warm place in the hearts of the
Christian people of the community
since their residence here.
his two lats' cuui have !- car
ried out- wi'Iiin a few min
of each ofhr.
He r;urued a fortnight ago to a
!ioust in Si. l"rge"s terrm-t. Iri::i- j
rosHill -w!ire he hutl tken uori j
inelits. whUe the ttier Injsinlers u-re
tit dinner. liiJuiries resu!il in H
discovery t?ui; lxiger had pn- i
with jewelry including four gild ruur1
set with diamonds, worth j
A woman iu King Henry's nmd.
1u. U the Iuh-m victim. Oti Mv.Ut :
Hie tit.-in rang up and in a shri titu-
arrived lb a taxicult. He stated tl-a-lie
would "fetch I. Is luggage laier.
Insistin-' in invinz in advance
made out a check for a week's Iwuinl j-
and made himsHf agrvt-ubje by j We have namberless pretty and
musical accomplishments, but a pro . . ...
longed absence iu the bathroom exciied UStUl CLTtlCUS that Will gladden
suspicion, and it was found thai the heart of the recipient.
truuk had lecu font-d aud $l.UUO worih
of jewelry stolen. A finely-cased gold i
watch, valued at wa among the
articles stolen, and ihe check vs dis
nonored. From the ContineuuJ Edi Edition
tion Edition of the London Mail.
When making your selections.
This is a Stuebaker year.
NOTICE OF SALE OF
SCHOOL DISTRICT BONDS
J. Charles Smith
"Gifts That Last"
In order to make room for our
Ladies'. Mid-Summer -HATS we are
absolutely sacrificing our SPRING
HATS. FISHEL'S. 2-3t
Candy, cakes, dainty grad graduation
uation graduation gifts at Ocala House.
Baptist Sewing Circle.
One lot men's Palm Beach coats and
pants, $10. H. A. Waterman, The
Notice is hereby given that the j
board of public instruction for Marion
tti : j ;n v;. I
to 3 o'clock
- Jnlv 4. 1921.
for the purchase of one or more ofi
the ten one thousand dollar bonds to be j
issued by the Reddick Special Tax I
School District No. 6, Marion county, j
Florida, said bonds "bearing five per
cent interest, payable semi-annually,
maturing as follows: i
Orte bond due and payable July lst.J
One bond due and payable July 1st, I
One bond due and payable July 1st,
Three bonds due and payable July j
1st, 1936. I
Four bonds due and payable July July-1st,
1st, July-1st, 1940.
The board reserves the right to re- j
ject any and all bids. All comunica- '.
tions should be addressed to H. G.
Shealy, Ocala, Fla.
By order of the Board of Public ;
Instruction, Marion county, Fla., this
4th day of May. 1921. 1
27-tf H. G. Shealy, Sec'y. j
NEEDHAM MOTOR CO.
General Auto Repairing!
and Storage j
Gasoline, Oils and Grease
USED CARS FOR SALE
Cars Washed $1.00
Cars Polished .50
Oklawaha Ave. & Orange St;
Phone 252 I
This is a Studbaker year.
A HAND MADE rROrt'CT
Will be ready for distribution,
in a few days. This Cigar is
guaranteed to be it ade with
Havana filiei in fact to 1 e
the old time Mdle Cgar baik
again" ""."All dealers will
handle the "RUSSELL BLUNT'
we ate sure.
B. F. RUSSELL
120 S. MAIN ST. OCALA, f LA.
Pint Pure Olive Oil .$L25j Nice destroys the odor of persrira-
Bottle Maraschino Cherries .20 j tion, 25 cents at Gerig's Drug tSore. tf
Both for $1.00 while
Garcia de Oro. that mild Havana
they last at Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf filler cigar 10c at all dealers. 5-tf
30x3 Standard Non-Skid Tire
- We wish to thank the people of
Ocala and Marion county for the pa
tronage they have given us at the
Quality Fruit Store, but as the rush
for homes in Marion county continues
to go merrily on, due largely from the
persistent advertising of this county county-by
by county-by the E. A.- Strout Farm Agency,
we are closing the store and giving
the front space to E. A. Strout Farm
Agency, of which I am representa representative.
tive. representative. We are here to help our town
grow and prosper. If you have a
home for sale or wish to purchase one,
call on us and let's talk it over.
James Hall. 31-4t
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Funeral Directors, Em balm era
G. B. Overton, Mgr.
lih You have-often thought
would hav your
Why delay longer.
Tliia new low price
is made possible
by strictest econ economies
omies economies and special specialized
ized specialized production.
Plant No. 2 was
erected for the sole
purpose of making
30x3H-Inch Non Non-Skid
Skid Non-Skid .fabric tires.
With a daily
pacity of 16,000 tires and 20.000 tubes, this plant permits refined pro production
duction production on a quantity basis.
All materials used are the .best obtainable. The quality is uniform.
It is the best fabric tire ever offered to the car owner at any price.
Firestone Cord Tires
Tire repairmen, who judge values best, class these tires as haying the
sturdiest carcass made. Forty-seven high-grade car manufacturers use
them as standard equipment They are the quality choice of cord users.
DR. K. J. WEI HE.
Optometrist and Optician
' AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
i : 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ; i r 1 1 1 : i : : : : : 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 A : m m : 1 1 1 1 1 1 : :
GOODS SOLD AS CHEAP AS
ANY SO-CALLED SALES. There's
a reason. TRY US. FISHEL'S. 2-3t
One lot men's Kool Cloth coats and
pants, $18.50. H. A. Waterman, The
Farmers Exchange store
Auto Sale3 Company
George MacKay &. Company
Tucker &. Simmons -
C. Cecil Bryant
Gary Block, Over 10c Store
Ocala Headquarters For
AUTO SALES COMPANY.
North Main Street
CW POOREST tt.ME'S'S KAEKl
"CUES 0O, UfcN VJOOUW Q
POO. VSRN I
K HJ M
M&K SEKVIICE STATE. TO
'The Economy. Tire3
We Have The
On This Tire
And Stancl Behind
Prices Are Right
Ve Treat You Right
UNITED TATES f MS
ARE GOOD TIRES
Chain and Nobby Auto Tires
Most Complete Stock In Central Florida
HARRINGTON BALL BLOCK
OCA LA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1921
CLOVER HILL BUTTER
Produced by the Fox Riper
Better Company, largest
distributors of PURE BUT BUT-TER
TER BUT-TER in the world.
Geo. May 2 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
THE SWEET GIRL GRADUATE AUCTION CLUB ENTERTAINED
Just budding into womanhood Mrs. A. M. Withers was the hostess
stepping oat from books and prob-1 last evening at her home on Fort King
lems into the world's life that lies avenue entertainin gthe members of
ahead; no period is more sweet or in-! the "A" club, of which she is a mem mem-teresting
teresting mem-teresting than graduation time. jber, and several additional guests,
The sentiment attached to it will ; Misses Nettie Camp, Catherine Liv
ingston, Callie Gissendaner, Mrs. E.
H. Martin and Mrs. R. S. HalL Add Adding
ing Adding much pleasure to this gathering
was the presence of two of the mem members
bers members of this club who have been away
for the winter at school, namely,
become an important part of the Misses Stella Camp and Avalee. Ed Ed-gradoation
gradoation Ed-gradoation period. 'wards.
It serves to perpetuate friendships j Auction was the feature -of the en en-and
and en-and in years to come bring back to J tertainment. and scoring highest; sec sec-mind
mind sec-mind die happy days of class com- j ond highest and lowest were Misses
ever be held dear.
The schoolday associations will be
a pleasant memory as long-lasting as
The custom of exchanging photo photo-eraDhs
eraDhs photo-eraDhs at this time is one that has
.We make a specialty of photo photographing
graphing photographing graduates, brides and bridal
EUGENE A. REVELS,
High grade portraits in sepia sepia-water
water sepia-water color, copying and enlarging. 3t
Avalee Edwards, Catherine Living Livingston
ston Livingston and Callie Gisesndaner, who were
presented with prizes consisting of a
dozen hand-painted tally cards, a
score pad and a dainty pocket book.
Mrs. Withers, assisterfcby her mother,
Mrs. Rex Todd, served a salad course,
lice tea and sandwiches.
All Garcia de Oro cigars wrapped in
tinfoil 10c. at all dealers. 5-tf
BARGAINS FOR THIS WEEK
Overland Roadster ...
Real buys for cash.
sired. Good tires, etc.
31-tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co
Terms if de-
Pint Pure Olive Oil
Bottle Maraschino Cherries.
Both for $1.00 while $1.45
they last at Gerig's Drug Store. 21-tf
CARD OF THANKS
We thank the good people of Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha and Lake Weir for their assist assistance
ance assistance and sympathy during our recent
Mrs. A. G. Littlefield.
Elsie J. Gove.
. Meet me. at the Union Station
Restaurant for a regular family style
dinner Best dinner in the state for 75
...$1.25 1 cents. Eat and drink all yon want.
.20 1 Dinner 11 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. Owned
and operated by 100 Americans, tf
Rub-My-Tism for Rheumatism.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF AN
Present lines of
models will be
new Buick six-cylinder
carried thru the 1922
Mr. asd Mrs. Isaaz Mizelle of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Mary Blanche Mizelle to
Mr. T. D. Lancaster Jr, of Ocala.
This announcement will not be re received
ceived received inthis city as a total surprise
as special friends of the contracting
parties have for some time been
aware of the engagement, although
not enlightened as to the wedding
The wedding will take place June
14th, at the home of the bride's par par-entsT
entsT par-entsT No. 1823 Ionia street and will
be a quiet affair. Neither invitations
or announcement cards will be issued.
Miss Mizelle with her parents re resided
sided resided at Orange Lake for over fifteen
years and has many friends in that
section of the county. She is also well
known and much liked by a large
circle of friends, where she has been
a frequent visitor. She is a talented
and accomplished .' young lady and
Ocala will be proud to claim her as
Mr. Lancaster, better known to ev everybody
erybody everybody here and thruout the county
as "T. D-," is one of the city's most
highly respected and deesrving young
men. He is the son of Major and Mrs.
T. D. Lancaster, one of our oldest and
most prominent families and has al always
ways always made his home here.
Since a young fellow "T. D." has
been making his own way in the
world. For years he was with the
Munroe & Chamhjiss National Bank,
and highly respected-by the officers
of the bank. He left the bank to enter
the office of the" clerk of the circuit
court, where for several years he has
handled efficiently and accurately all
of the Intricate accounting and finan financial
cial financial matters peculiar to that office. At
the primary election last year he was
nominated, and later in the general
election, elected to the responsible
position of clerk and is now filling
the office most satisfactorily. Dur During
ing During the war Mr. Lancaster enlisted in
the navy and served until the close of
immediately alter the ceremony,
Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster will take a
boat trip to New York city and after
visiting points of interest in and
around the great metropolis, will re return
turn return to Ocala to reside, making, their
home at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. Bridges. The Star joins their
many friends in congratulations and
THREE TO TWO
(Continued from First Page)
ing balls through them. Jake Gold Goldman's
man's Goldman's was the first but it was insured.
Mr. Miller lost his without insurance.
The Box Score 0
Tarpon Springs AB R H PO A E
W. Cause, ss-lf 4 0 1 1 1 3
Neet, lf-ss 4 0 0 3 0 0
M. Johnson, 3rd -.-4 110 2 1
Kirlen, cf 2 11' S 0 0
J. Johnson, 1st ....4 0 1 6 1 0
Orcutt,rf... 3 0 0.0 0 0
Powell. 2nd 4 0 1 3 0 0
H. Cause, c ..4 0 1 11 1 0
W. Hill, p ..... 4 110 2 0
Burgess 1 0 0 0 0 0
34 3 7 27
AB R H PO
35 2 7 27 12 4
The score by innings:
Tarpon Springs ...000 000 210 3
Ocala 010 000" 0012
Summary: Three base hits, J. John Johnson;
son; Johnson; two-base hits. Brooks; base on
balls, off Hill 1, off Galloway, 3;
struck out by Hill,' 0, by Galoway, 7;
hits off Hill, 7,"off Galloway, 7; stolen
bases, W. Cause; sacrifice hits, Din Din-kins,
kins, Din-kins, Galloway; double play, Brooks
to Strickland. Time, 2:20. Umpires,
Welch 'and Leavengood. Scores, L. T.
Izlar. Attendance, 114 whole tickets,
four half tickets. Receipts, $58; war
ri7 t .f..v.r;f tVT t
An interesting subject just at this time is "What
shall I give my friend, the graduate, as a remem remembrance
brance remembrance giftat the school closing?" We can
help you in your selection. Lookover pur line of
Tempoint' Fountain Pens
Regular, Sterling Silver and Gold Plate
Sterling Silver and Cold Plate .
Norris' Candy -One,
Two and Five Pound Boxes
Fancy Box Stationery
In all the LatcTints and Shapes v
For the "Sweet Girl Graduate9'
You'll find dozens of appropriate and useful
articles for presents if you'll come in and look,
over our stock. -v
CORNERSTONE LAID OF
NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH
Beginning June 1st the new series and
prices will be as follows.f.o. b. our territory
Model 22-44 Three Passanger Roadster
Model 22-45 Five Passenger Touriug 1
Model 22-46 Three Passenger Coupe
Model 22-47 Five Passenger Sedan -Model
22-48 Four Passenger Coupe
Model 22-49 Seven Passenger Touring
Model 22-50 Seven Passenger Sedan
Old Prices New Prices
The cornerstone of the new Cath
olic church on Oklawaha avenue was
laid yesterday. The new church will
be known as the Church of the Bless
ed Trinity, and the parish will, of
course, have the same name. The
church and parish of St. Phillip Neri
will go out of existence. The corner
stone was laid without ceremony. Be
fore being laid it was blessed by Rev.
T. J. Plunkett, who is in charge of
the construction of .the building.
When the church is completed it will
be dedicated with a public ceremony.
As the building rises it is becom
ing increasingly evident that it is go
ing to be a beautiful one and one of
the most attractive public buildings
Orange Springs, June 1. Mesrs. J.
W. Town send and A. Cone of Lake
Butler have been here the past week
enjoying the bathing-and fisning.
The ladies of the Civic Club will sell
ice cream at the postoffice every Sat
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. JUst and Mr. and
Mrs. George Bast visited at Loch Loch-loosa
loosa Loch-loosa last Sunday.
The Orange Springs Sunday school
will suspend during the months of
July and August.
Mrs'. Nannie Wimberly and. her
small son. Master Billy, left here today
for Hahira, Ga., where they will visit
Mrs. W. H. Massey.
The big basket picnic of the Orange
Springs Civic Club to be held at the
spring on July 4th is much talked
about. A good time is guaranteed
those who attend.
Miss Bessie Porter of Daytoha
Beach is expected here next Sunday
for an extended visit.
Mr. J. B. Hall cut the first ripe wa
termelon of the season here yesterday.
t was fine in size and flavor.
-fc. iW t. f -Jf -:. Jfc. ilfc. -rfc .Jfc. j jf -Jw -.'
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO
SeeDr'M. C. Izlar
WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT. BUICK WILL BUILD THEM
is absolutely necessary for the proper
handling and finishing of your CLOTHES.
OUR PLANT IS MODERN EQUIPPED
Garments Dry Cleaned, brightens colors
keeps goods soft, and holds their shape
DRY CLE ANING DEPARTMENT
Ocala Steam Laundry j
Anthony, June 1. Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Harrison left last week in their car
for Arkansas for a stay of several
Mr. Walter Gun and Miss Martha
Tison of Gainesville were callers at
the home of Mrs. W. N. Fielding last
A number of young folks enjoyed a
picnic at Lake Weir last Friday eve
The Anthony baseball team played
Citra Saturday. The score was 5 to
4 in favor of Anthony. The Citra
team will play Anthony .Saturday,
June 4th, on the regular ball grounds
Mrs. Ed Carmichael of Ocala spent
. . j i i :
several aays xnis wees wun oer ia
ter, Mrs. N. B. Plummer.
Mrs. M. R. Sims returned home Sat
urdav after a visit to. relatives at
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wiley, Mr. Ben
Wiley and Misses LHlian and Bernice
Russell of Ocala spent Sunday and
Monday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
R. R. Russell.
Mr. A. P. Meadows who has been at
tending the G. M. A., Atlanta, Ga
for the oast nine months, returned
Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham and little
daughter left Tuesday for their home
Mr. William Fielding spent several
days this week with friends in Belle-
Misses Aline Marsh and Louise
Marsh are visitors in Fort McCoy this
Mrs. John Neflf left Sunday for her
home in Jacksonville.
Miss Alva Gates of Miami arrived
Monday for a visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Every one cordially invited to at attend
tend attend the ice-cream supper at Baptist
church grounds Friday night, June 3.
Proceeds to g towards paying on the
piano for the church church-Mrs.
Mrs. church-Mrs. C. W. Turner and Miss Mabel
Turner visited relatives in Palatka
and Jacksonville this week.
Mr. Charles Hopkins, age 36, died
May 24th in the hospital at Waycross,
Ga., after a several weeks illness. Mr.
Hopkins was cnginally a Marion
county bey and had many friends who
will learn with much regret of his
death. Mr.Hopkins was a popular
railroad man, having been an engi engineer
neer engineer on the Coast Line for years. He
made his home in High Springs with
his aged mother, Mrs. Cornelia Hop
kins, who has passed her 76th birth
day. The remains were laid to rest
in St. Petersburg, many friends being
present, and the following Masons of
High Springs accompanied the re remains
mains remains to their last resting place:
G. W. Kelley, C' L. Longman, M..A.
Vaneridale, Tom Sigle, B. H. Rimes,
C. La Counts, D. Johnson and L. A.
Godfrey of Waycross, also a Mason,
and Mr. Cooper and family of High
Spiings attended the funeral.
The following relatives survive Mr,
Hopkins, all of whom were with him
during his sickness, death and burial,
with the exception of two brothers,
who wre unable to leave their homes
at the time: Mrs. Cornelia Hopkins,
his mother, and five sisters and three
brothers, Mrs. E. E. Striker of the
Philippine Islands; Mr. R. L. Weeks,.
of Whitaker, N. C; Mrs. A- B. Will
iams, of Martel; Mrs. O. J. Holden, of
Tampa; Mr. J. H. Humphrey, of High
Springs; Mr. J. W. Hopkins, of Lake
Wales; Mr. W. D. Houkins, of Miami,
and Mr. G. F. Hopkins of Scotland,
FOR THE LADY WHO CARES
J. M A L E V E R
BLOCKS, BRICK, CURB, SIDEWALK
i OCALA - FLOIUDA
Just received large line trunks,
bags, suit cases, ram coats and um umbrellas.
brellas. umbrellas. H. A. Waterman, The Hab Haberdasher.
erdasher. Haberdasher. l-3t
The exact thing you want you will
find at Hooper's Milady Beauty Par
lors. We are now equipped to furnish
you any line in cosmetics that you
are looking for. Our cosmetician is
able to give the very best in sin and
scalp treatment, manicuring, aham aham-pooiag,
pooiag, aham-pooiag, etc. Electrolysis work done
in all forms; also hair restoring made
a specialty. Phone 272, 112 ForC King
avenue, ine snop wnere ine cniiaren
like to go. 27-tf
Crescent (Q Grocery
PAY CASH TnifcoDPoss PAY LESS
SPECIAL THIS WEEK ONLY
4 pound can SNOWDRIFT LARD-S8c
15 oz.jar Premier Peanut Butter 32c
OPPOSITE GEO. MacKAY & CO'S, STORE
n When cotton is selling as cheap as
it did before the war everything is
bound to decline; buying only in small
quantities we are always able to give
you the benefit of these declines, and
you will always find that we will sell
you as low as the lowest regardless of
sales. Try us. FISHEL'S, across
from Marion Hardware Co. 2-3 1
Children's washable suits and romp romp-err,,
err,, romp-err,, also line of light weight overalls
and play rompers, at 75c H. A. Wa Waterman,
terman, Waterman, The Haberdasher. l-3t
. Two sizes, small 30c, mammoth 60c
ANTI-MONOPOLY DRUG STORE
"Once a Trial Always Nyal"
WILL CLOSE THURS THURSDAY
DAY THURSDAY AFTERNOONS
Commencing Thursday, June 2nd,
and continuing up to Nov. 1st. we
will close every Thursday afternoon
at 1 o'clock. 2t
The Weihe Company, Jewelers.
Dr. K. J. Weihe, Optometrist.
OCALA vhtXSG t. Aft, THURSDAY, JUKE t, 1321
rt'ANTED, LOST. FOUND. FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LOST Cameo brooch Sunday morn
ing between Christian church and
108 Orange street. Reward to finder
by applying to Mrs. Harry Wikle. 3t
FOR SALE Genuine Porto Rico po potato
tato potato plants; government inspected,
$1.50 per 1000. C. H. Cooner, 746
Wyomena St. Phone 389. 30-6t
' If you have any society items for
the Star, please call five-one.
Mrs. Guynn and two daughters arecity.
... .. 1 m.
visitors from Dunnellon in the home
of Mr. and Mrs.- Harry Booher.
Dazira Face Powder is satisfying.
and the odor is dainty. Ask to see it
at G erg's Drug Store. tf
FURNISHED ROOMS For rent.
- Apply at 704 East THrrd street, coi
ner Sanchez street. 31-6t-dh
FOR SALE OR RENT Home at No
22 Sanchez street. Apply Rogers-
Wilson Realty Company for further
FOR ENT Two furnished rooms-
with bath. Phone 98. 25-t
FOR SALE Medium size sale, in
good condition, at very reasonable
price for quick sale. Apply to J.
Malever, Ocala, Fla. 25-tf
WANTED Position by young worn
an as bookkeeper where there is i
chance of advancement. Can also
Address Box 34,
WANTED To buy gentle horse suit
able for general farm work. Wil
pay reasonable .price for the right
. kind of horse. Address Peter. Wein
pach, P. 07 Box 481, Ocala, Fla. 6t
HEMSTITCHING, ETC. Besides
: handling new and second hand sew
ing machines, we do hemstitching
and picoting on short notice. Singer
Sewing Machine Company, 317 N
Magnolia street. 27-tf
FURNISHED ROOMS For rent in
attractive location. Apply at 902
E. Ft. King, or call phone 323. 25-6t
jf uic haLiZj uk kejnt House on
Oklawaha avenue. Inquire Mrs. O
T. Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave. 30-6t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
four rooms, bath and kitchen. Call
phone 98. 25-6t
FOR SALE Two pianos, extra good
values. Come soon and see them at
my residence, 1109 East Fifth St
Ocala, Fla. Phone 501X. 6-l-6t
Men's and boys' sun hats, overalls
work shirts, khaki and 'pin check
pants. H. A. Waterman, The Haber
POSITION WANTED Bookkeeper.
(male) thoroughly competent ac
countant, desirous ot settling in
Ocala would like to connect with
good firm. Box 340, Ocala. 2-3t
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
A wedding occurred at 2 p. m. to
day, the news of which will be a sur sur-price
price sur-price to many friends. The contract contracting
ing contracting parties were Mr. Eugene A. Rev Revels
els Revels and Miss Etta Belle Long of this
Miss Carrie Holly, a former teaeher
of Marion county, but for the past
several years a member of the Starke
high school faculty, is in the city, the
guest of relatives.
For delicate skin, use our imported
castile soap, price 25c. at the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Phone 123. 7t
Miss Lola Pope, a, trained nurse
from Plant City, is visiting her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Eugene Booher.
There's no extra charge for clean
ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Mrs. Frank Ditto and Mrs. Mamie
Ftr are expecting any day the arrival
of their" sister and her daughter, Mrs
Ernest Wickhamand Miss Fay Wick-
ham, of Salem, Neb. It has been over
twenty years since Mrs. Wickham has
visited Ocala and all three sisters are
looking forwar dto the reunion with
$1 VOILES f educed to 65 cents at
Mrs. J. S. Fagan of Hardeetown,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. C.
Cobb, and family.
BARGAINS FOR THIS WEEK.
Ford Truck $200.00
White Truck 270.00
Overland Roadster 275.00
Real buys for cash. Terms if de
sired. Good tires, etc.
31-tf Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co."
Misses Fanita Cobb and Fay Fagan
are expecting their cousin. Miss Doris
Sealey of Alachua, to arrive this aft
ernoon for a visit with them of sev
Keep the hands and face soft with
ILASOL. 50 cents the bottle at
Gerig's Drug Store.
Miss Kate Gamsby will give her
annual piano recital Thursday, vJune
9th,-at the Woman's Clubhouse. The
invitations will be issued later. Mrs
Gamsby's recitals are always antici
pated with much pleasure.
Midsummer hats and sport hats, for
mountain or seashore, just received at
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. -"Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
THE CROP SITUATION
Gainesville, June 1. Crop growing
conditions over the entire state are
"fast about right," according to the
weekly report of the Federal Bureau
of Crop Estimates, covering conditions
for the week ending Saturday.
The condition of corn is near norm. norm.-al
al norm.-al except in occasional low areas
while peas and otherxhay crops have
improved wonderfully during the last
week. Rain has interferred with late
harvesting of oats and the yield has
Citrus fruit conditions continue to
improve over most of the belt and
tomatoes and other truck are recover recovering
ing recovering from the effects of too much rain.
Watermelons are moving from central
Florida with excellent condition and
prospects for the season.
Prospects for a good crop of tobac tobacco
co tobacco in Gadsden county are good and
stripping will begin earlier than usu usual.
al. usual. Harvesting is well advanced in
Parco county. The state's acreage is
slightly larger than for last year.
' The.otton. belt has had too much
rain, plants, are small -and off color
and the boll weevil is making its ap appearance.
The bureau reports the condition
of hogs good and that of cattle fair
666 cures Bilious Fever. Adv.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE. RAILROAD
2:20 am JacksonviIle-NTfork:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Tampa-
Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsbrg 4:05 pro
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am. Jacksonville-NTork 2:33 am
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St.Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm SLPetsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg : 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 1 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
At the meeting of the Florida State
Optometry Association in this city
last week, Dr. K. J. Weihe was elect
ed secretary and treasurer of the as
sociation.- Dr." Weihe is one of the
most popular and wide-awake mem
bers of the association.
- Standard drugs
Phone 435. G
Mr. Charles Rheinauer generously
gave the Star office this morning
big watermelon which he grew at his
place on the lake. He said he left
home this morning with an automo
bile filled with the luscious ovals, but
was relieved of them at Belleview.
pnK fla 3Pt W1. w m,a. .. m
The wedding was a quiet home af-
fair, taking place at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. R. F. Long.
There were no attendants, just, a few
relatives and special friends being
present. Judge Leverett Futch per performed
formed performed the ceremony and immediate immediately
ly immediately afterwards the happy couple left in
an automobile for a wedding trip to
points south. They will return to
Ocala shortly to reside, the groom
having bought an attractive bunga-
ow on Ninth street, which he has fur.
nished for his bride.
Mrs. .Revels as Miss Long has re
sided with her mother in Ocala for
the past three years and has made
many friends by her attractive and
Mr. Revels has made his home in
Ocala for the past two years. He is
in the photography business, having
established a fine, reputation for high
class work, besides making a business
success. The best of wishes and con congratulations
gratulations congratulations are extended to this cou couple
ple couple for a happy and prosperous mar married
ried married life.
You Can Afford A
Prices i. o. b. factory
The police today captured R. F
Dorsey, colored, who had a small
counterfeiting outnt in a room over
Katiba's store. Dorsey's coinage was
crude, but he was working at it with
Bright color Percales, 36 inches.
Were 50c, now 19c, at FISHEL'S. 3t
Mrs. L. W. Ponder of this city and
Mrs. Robert Sales of Tampa left yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon for Denver, Colo.,
where they go for the benefit of the
former's health. Friends trust that
Mrs. Ponder will be greatly benefited
and return home in a short time.
SUGAR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
13 pounds of sugar for one dollar,
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for cash, Saturday and Monday
only. Phone 377.
tf H. B. WHITTINGTON.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard left
this morning in their car for a few
days' visit with friends at Auburn-dale.
Mrs. Annie Van Deman, after a
visit in Jacksonville with friends, has
gone to Asheville, N. C, where she
will be for the. next six months, a
guest at the Astor-Place.
Rub-My-Tism cores sores. Adv.
It is a simple matter 'to be well
dressed at a small cost if you know
how. Many garments cast aside owing
to soil or fade can by
Our Dying and Cleaning.
be made seasonable again for months.
La- Donde Geanirig Co.
BARRY A. STEIN, Prop.
Over Jirash Grocery Co.
Mrs. Frank Lytle and daughtei.
Miss Mabel Lytle, will 'leave on thi
eighth for Stanton, where they will
spend the summer. Miss Lytle will
attend the Woman's College in Talla
hassee in the fall. Mr. and Mrs.
Rivers have rented Mrs. Lytle's home
and will take possession of same just
as soon as Mrs. Lytle and daughter
leave for Stanton.
EVERWEAR HOSIERY, the best
ever and cheaper now, on sale at
Mrs. Carroll Seymour is .enjoying
a visit with Relatives in Bridgeport,
666 cures Dengue Fever, Adv.
AT TURNER FARN
There will be a basket picnic at the
Turner Farm school house Friday
June 10th. Everybody come with
well filled baskets.
Rub-My-Tism kills pain. Adv.
Mr. O. E. Cox is a business visitor
If you smoke cigars why not get
the best? Ask for Garcia de Oro 10
at all dealersv 5-tf
Mrs. F. E. Guynn and son left yes
terday for their home at Live Oak
after a pleasant visit in the city,
guests at the home of the former's
sister, Mrs. Arthur Cobb.
Our Bathing Gaps are pretty and
durable. All fresh stork. Gerig':
Drug Store. tf
Two 15-cent loaves of bread for 25
cents is helping to reduce the cost of
living. Federal Bakery. 2-6t
666 cures Biliousness. Adv.
Let us furnish you with Danish
Pastry the next time you give an aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon party. Nothing more suitable
for a light luncheon. Federal Bak Bakery.
ery. Bakery. 2-6t
Two Passenger Roadster $1300
Five Passenger Touring $1335
Two Passenger Roadster $1585
Five Passenger Toaring $1635
Four Passenger Club $1635
M 1 I 1 s'
Four Passenger Coupe
Five Passenger Sedan
Four Passenger Coupe r$2850
Seven Passenger Sedan $2950
Each week sees an increase in our
production of cinnamon rolls. Try
them and youH know the reason.
Federal Bakery. "2-6t
Just received, shipment of THOM THOMSON'S
SON'S THOMSON'S GLOVE-FITTING CORSETS.
666 cares Malarial Fever. Adv.
Mrs. Mary Z. Dreher announces the
engagement of her daughter, Ruth, to
Mr. Lester Windsor Jennings of Okee Okeechobee,
chobee, Okeechobee, Fla., the wedding to take place
Sunday, June 5th, Gainesville, Fla.
In order to make room for our La Ladies
dies Ladies midsummer HATS we are abso absolutely
lutely absolutely sacrificing our SPRING HATS.
Rub-My-Tism kills infertian. Adc.
Prescriptions correctly filled and
promptly delivered. Call 455, G. C
Fellowship, May 31. This vicinity
was visited by a wind and rain storm
yesterday afternoon, doing consider considerable
able considerable damage by blowing down timber
and fences. I haven't heard of any
one being hurt personally from its
Brother EL Lee Smith filled his reg regular
ular regular appointment on the fourth Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. He had with him Mrs. Smith
and Mr. W. Willian, state secretary
for the Sunday school. Dr. Willian
presented the graduating class their
diplomas Sunday night with very ap appropriate
propriate appropriate remarks.
Miss Mattie Mills of Winter Garden
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W, Mills.
Jl'--- T -'
Cord lireliquipmeitt on Every Car
MUMPHY MOTOK CO.
, Ocala, Florida.
Studebaker Distributor for Marion, Citrus and Sumter Counties
" This Is a Studebaker Year ;
Miss Nina Seckinger left a Jew
days ago for a visit to her sister,- Mrs.
Rooks f Floral City, and will be
away some title.
Miss Fay Beck left last Saturday
for an extended visit to her sister,
Mrs. Howell of Plant City.
The B. Y. P. U. held its regular
monthly business meeting last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. McCully and the usual
routine of business was discussed and
many new features added.
Mr. a A. McCully left Saturday
for Rubena to visit friends for few
The cucumber season is about a
thing of the past. Those who were
fortunate enough to make them re received
ceived received a good price.
Mr. Richard Crumpton of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is the guest of his 'mother, Mrs.
E. A. Crumpton.
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Atkinson are
Mr. Harry McCully and Miss Leone
4 M tf:
the prouLiarents of another fine boy. i Brooks were electel deleies to at at-Miss
Miss at-Miss Nellie Prine has returned tend the B- Y. P. U. asetmbly at De De-home
home De-home from South Florida to the de-' Land to convene July 6th to" 12th, in
lieht of her many friends after I
spending three weeks very pleasantly Since beginning these items f un un-with
with un-with relatives and friends. derstand there was a large pine tree
The B. Y. P. U. elected the follow- kk.wn down on Mr. and Mrs. F. E.
ing delegates to attend the conven- Tant's dwelling house Fortunately
tion in Ocala from May 31st to June they s&tt the tree whne it started to
2nd, Messrs. Harry McCully, Landis aU and got out of the way. I have
Blitch, Dennis Prine and Misses Ge- I Darnell lww much damage it dil
neva McCully, Leone Brooks, Nellie the house, but it mast have betn
Prine, Lillian and Lois Blitch and j considerable.
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_05900
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T19:39:28Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
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
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 02, 1921
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_05900
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1921 1921
2 6 June
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 7bd95ff3efd8778b35526cb9c34c9cfe CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 8422483
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0585.jp2
G2 JP22 b221edf48b6cd7d9bee045016d0e843e 8373036
G3 JP23 9ff1cb9d916046cef794fed0af1a16a3 8391625
G4 JP24 3c5b1f8e0c164ce775e5a2b9fdc9c7ad 8344902
TIF1 imagetiff 939349e5654287dce10a6f7d6a5747cb 67342812
TIF2 34c3a4605b7cdc88ccd1e232f17e46c7 66946983
TIF3 284bf5a262031e88f3e3361e7e7c395e 67123883
TIF4 c1cb3a017148de82a43dacf73ceae974 66731433
ALTO1 unknownx-alto fc1150261ad3e2836101e4edffadb812 1010023
ALTO2 6b09cfea2cdf33cea9bd5f554da559c7 639669
ALTO3 e9fd9fef75a189fd150f239154627c65 547447
ALTO4 8792a27013840701bbcf9753e82e8682 516644
TXT1 textplain 9eaae566d3f792e958bdc34a9b37be21 31217
TXT2 f1007a4772c9dfd0d444be4afec77d17 19200
TXT3 6afa40085f525f139e9296487fe59cb8 16524
TXT4 8861c76ab1773a15f798ef862f9c1415 16112
METS1 unknownx-mets 6852d4b996b2bc698c4a5ab0631b2ae8 9852
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main