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, WEATHER FORECAST Fair with light winds; Saturday warmer. TEMPERATURES This morning, 64; this afternoon. 84
Sun Risck Tomorrow, 6:08; Sets, 6:51 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. APRIL 7, 1922 VOLUSIE TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 83
Ettiil has HOT
TV0 AIRPLAflES Oil
THE SAME TRACK
OB OF THE
I11E OF OCALA
PBZZLI1 OVEn THE
TO SHUFFLE OFF
III FRENCH LADIES
A II T WANTED
Commissioner of New York City
Can't Cope With the Present
Wave of Crime
New York, April 7 (By Associated
Press) Police Commissioner Enright
of New York appeared today before
the board of estimates and requested
an additional 1192 men for his depart department.
ment. department. The force is now 11,506. He
said these additional men were abso absolutely
lutely absolutely necessary because of the crime
wave. Enright has prepared for free
distributions a booklet on self protec protection.
tion. protection. PISTOLS WILL BE BETTER
Among the recommendations of
Commissioner Enright was one that
every person be armed with a police
whistle, as a means of combatting the
wave of crime that has swept yer
Real Need of Justice in California Is
Fifty Good Men and 'a Rope
San Francisco, April 7. The clos closing
ing closing by the prosecution of its introduc-?
tion of rebuttal witnesses is expected
to follow closely the declaration of
defense counsel yesterday it had com completed
pleted completed its case in the third trial of
Roscoe Arbuckle on a manslaughter
charge growing out of the death of
Miss Virginia Rappe. Cross exami examination
nation examination of Mrs. Winifred Burkholder,
of New York, was resumed at the
start of today's session.
AT PLAY AGAIN
Pinehurst, N. C, April 7 The eight
contestants in the second round of the
North and South golf championship
started play today at the holes where
they were forced to stop yesterday
when a heavy rain made the links un unplayable.
playable. unplayable. INTERSCHOLASTIC AQUATICS
FOR FLORIDA HIGH SCHOOLS
An interesting display of sterling
silver loving cups is being made in
one of Rheinauer & Company's win windows.
dows. windows. Mr. R. W. Green of Rollins
College is in charge of this display,
and is touring the state with it in an
effort to interest all high school boys
and girls in the state high school wa water
ter water meet to be held in Winter Park, at
Rollins College, April 29th.
This collection of twenty-four cups
i3 valued at $1500. All high schools
are invited and urged to send teams
to Winter Park to compete for these
cups. A team of at least four has to
be sent but many schools send six
contestants. There are two large team
cups, one for boys and one for girls.
These cups have to be won three
times before they become the property
of a school. Two cups, slightly small smaller
er smaller than the team cups, are to go to
the winning relay teams and these
cups will have to be won two times
before they become the property of
any school. The -next largest cups
are for the boy or girl making the
highest individual score and will -only
have to be won one time to become
personal property. The other smaller
cups are to be given for the following
Boys: 50-yard dash; 75-yard dash;
100-yard free style; 100-yard bacK
stroke; 100-yard breast stroke; 220 220-yard
yard 220-yard free style; 440-yard free style;
440-yard relay; plunge for distance;
Girls: 25-yard dash; 50-yard dash;
75-yard dash; 50-yard breast stroke;
50-yard back stroke; 100-yard free
style; 220-yard free style; 220-yard
relay; plunge for distance; fancy div diving.
ing. diving. TRACK MEET IN
The boys of the state high schools
will hold their annual track meet and
field day in Gainesville today and to
morrow. This event is attracting
"wide interest among the high schools
and a large number of contestants
will take part m the events- All day
yesterday automobile loads of boys
from south of Ocala passed through
on their way to Gainesville. Ocala
sends as her team Harrington Hall,
Donald Ferguson, Robert Blowers,
Leo Lewis and Edward Buhrman
These boys have been keeping strici
training rules and practicing daily
for the past month in an effort to
get in condition to bring home the
bacon. Some of our contestants can
equal or surpass the former state high
' school records for their events. We
hope to lower those records with
Ocala boys this year.
Bead the unclassified ads for profit
First Passenger Machine Collision In
The History of Commercial
Paris, April 7. (By Associated
Press). Two Paris-London aerial ex express
press express airplanes collided in midair to today
day today over the village of Phielos, sev seventy
enty seventy miles from Paris. The pilots of
both machines, three passengers and
one mechanic were killed. The French
plane leaving Paris at noon carried
three passengers. The British plane
from London only had the pilot and
a mail cargo. Both machines were
A wedding which has been looked
forward to with interest, that of Miss
Edna Sipple to Mr. Carroll Fraser,
was solemnized Thursday afternoon
at four o'clock in the Methodist
church. For this occasion the church
had been decorated by a number of
the wedding party and friends. The
circular railing just in front of the
pulpit and the one just to the rear,
had been covered in white and the
dark green of the asparagus fern with
which this was covered formed a
pretty contrast with its delicate trac tracery.
ery. tracery. The solid green of the palmetto
which banked the choir loft, thew into
bold relief the waxen whiteness of
the three vases of long-stemmed East Easter
er Easter lilies that were placed at equal dis distances
tances distances apart between the circular
A musical program was rendered
by Mrs. Georgia Taylor, pianist, Miss
Marjorie Burnett, violinist, and Mrs.
H. M. Hampton, including the follow following
ing following numbers:
Melody in F (Rubenstein) Piano
Solo, "For You Alone" (Geehl)
"My Dear" (Ernest Ball) Piano
Solo, "There Let Me Rest" (E.
Greene) Mrs. Hampton.
"O Promise Me" (Reginald De De-Koven),
Koven), De-Koven), was played softly by piano
and violin during the ceremony.
And to to strains of the Lohengrin
Wedding March the two doors at
either side of the choir loft were
opened, the bride's attendants coming
from the right, the groomsmen from
the left. Miss Ruth Ervin advancing
down the right aisle, Mr. R. H. Sum Sumner
ner Sumner down the left, meeting at the
back of the church and then advanc advancing
ing advancing down the center aisle together
until they reached the front when
the bridesmaids crossed to the right,
the groomsmen going to the left. This
couple was followed by Miss Justine
Robertson and Mr. Laurie Izlar. The
groomsmen were followed by Rev. C.
W. White who took his position just
behind the railing. At the same time
the maid of honor, Miss Carrie Barco,
stepped out and following the last
bridesmaid came down the center
aisle alone, immediately followed by
the bride on the arm of her father,
who entered from the rear of the
church and who were met at the altar
rail by the groom and his best man,
his brother, Mr. Sam Fraser, who en
tered from the right. And in this
pretty setting of flowers, surrounded
by the attendants, the maids in their
sheer frocks of varied colors lighting
the somber hues of the convention
dress of the groomsmen, the short,
impressive marriage service was per performed
formed performed by Rev. White which made
Miss Edna Sipple the wife of Mr.
The bride, who is tall and slender,
wore a becoming navy blue tricotine
coat suit, the lower part of the coat
being embroidered in silk in navy and
henna. With this she wore a fancy
straw turban with crown of henna
taffeta and carried an arm bouquet
of bride roses.
The three attendants of the bride
were costumed in sheer organdie, and
all carried arm bouquets of pink sweet
peas. Miss Barco, the maid of honor,
wore light pink, Miss Robertson
emerald green, and Miss Ervin lav lavender.
ender. lavender. Mr. and Mrs. Fraser left the church
to the strains of the Mendelssohn
Wedding March, going to the home of
Mr .and Mrs. J. H. Therrell, where a
reception for the bridal party and
the friends of the bride-and groom
The Therrell home which has re
cently been completely renovated was
beautiful with its decorations of flow flowers
ers flowers and trailing vines. A color scheme
of green and white was carried out in
the reception hall, quantities of star
jasmine with its delicate white flowers
being used effectively, and here the
wedding party received.
As the guests arrived they were
cordially met by Mrs. L. N. Green and
taken to the punch table, which was
placed in a cozy corner of the wide
veranda which was attractive with
hanging baskets of flowers. Misse3
Seems to be the Belief that Wives Of
Gallic Statesmen Can't
Paris, April 7. (By Associated
Press). The French delegation at
Genoa will be held to strict secrecy.
The first delegate getting too talka talkative
tive talkative will be sent hosne and their wives'
presence will be frowned upon. The
cabinet approved of Poincare's note
to the effect that delegates should not
be clothed with full authority. Lloyd
George with a party of twenty,, in including
cluding including his wife and daughter, in a
jovial mood, left London today en
route to the conference.
Ruby Cappleman and Helen Veal
served punch during the afternoon.
Mrs. Sam Leigh presented the
guests to the receiving line composed
of Mr. and Mrs. Therrell, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Sipple, parents of the
bride, and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Fra Fraser,
ser, Fraser, who were showered with best
wishes by their friends.
Mrs. H. M. Hampton, Miss Marjorie
Burnett and the wedding party re received
ceived received informally in the living room
and mingled with the guests, about
sixty of whom called during the aft
One feature of the reception which
was enjoyed by those calling was the
musical program given by Mrs. G. L.
Taylor. Mrs. C. W. White had charge
mteresting details were recorded for
In the living room and dining room
quantities of pink roses were the only
flowers used, while the windows, chan chan-delieres,
delieres, chan-delieres, etc., were outlined with as asparagus
paragus asparagus fern. Ice cream and cake
were served in the dining room, buf buffet
fet buffet style, the colors of pink and white
being carried out in the refreshments.
Those serving were Misses Mabel
Akins, Mary Bryce and Mayme Smed Smed-ley.
ley. Smed-ley. Mr. and Mrs. Fraser were the
recipients of many pretty and useful
Wednesday evening a rehearsal was
held at the church at which time the
bride gave her attendants pretty
strings of beads and the groom pre presented
sented presented the groomsmen with gold
Mr. and Mrs. Fraser left about 5:30
in their car for a, wedding trip of ten
j o tpi;,i .,.: t-n. I
uajr3 tu ouuwi x x.ua, ctuug
go as far as Fort Myers. They left
amid a shower of rice and good wishes
from their friends.
Although Mrs. Fraser has only lived
in Ocala about two years she has
made many friends by her attractive
personality. She is the daughter of
Mr. and 'Mrs. C. W. Sipple of Safety
Harbor, from which place she came
to Ocala. Mr. Fraser is the eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Fraser and is
well known and liked by the people
of Ocala. He now holds a position
with Mr. Mack Taylor, before which
time he was connected with the rail railroad
road railroad service.
It is with real pleasure that the
friends of this couple know that they
will make their home in Ocala, Mr.
raser having recently purchased the
Henry Raysor residence on East
The out of town guests at the wed
ding were Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Sipple
of Safety Harbor, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Fraser of Lakeland, Mr. Sidney Sip
ple of Massachusetts, Miss Ruth Er Ervin
vin Ervin of St. Petersburg, and Miss Jus Justine
tine Justine Robertson of Lakeland.
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former location
on South Magnolia street, where we
are elegantly fitted up for serving
meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3. Up-to-date dining room in
rear, f resn vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRIE. Prop.
The ladies of the Catholic church
will hold a cake, candy and fancy
work sale in front of Helvenston's
store, beginning at 10 o'clock, Satur
day morning. 4-5-3t
&ee our new assortment of men 3
Palm Beach suits. All sizes and
styles, $12.50. Joseph Malever. at
Goldman's old stand. 7-tf
There's no extra charge for clean cleaning
ing cleaning your fish at the City Fish Market.
Phone 158. tf
Hair Brushes $1.50 each, two for
$1.51, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
at Gerig's Drug Store ONE CENT
Don't ask your dealer for just
bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread
and youll get the best made. 21-tf
Fragment of the Dual Empire Given
Twenty-five Years in Which
To Pay for Food
Washington, April 7. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). President Harding to today
day today signed the bill granting a twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five year extension to Austria for
payment of the twenty-five million
dollar debt incurred through the pur purchase
chase purchase of foodstuffs from the United
States Grain Corporation.
WILLARD PREFERED ROAD
Daniel Willard, president of the
Baltimore & Ohio railroad, appearing
before the Senate interstate commerce
committee, told his version of sever severance
ance severance of his relations with the federal
railroad administration. He said he
was not dismissed by McAdoo but
given his option along with other of officials
ficials officials of remaining with the federal
administration, but he elected to stay
with the railroad.'
WOMAN'S CLUB PICNIC
April the 6th dawned gray and
cheerless and throughout the morning
until early afternoon light intermit
tent showers and a dark sky threat
ened to develop into a hard rain, bu
about noon a short hard rain cleared
the sky and atmosphere and washed
the dust from trees and flowers, and
the afternoon sun came out to shine
on a world refreshed, the woods just
joy a perfect afternoon, and under
these favorable and pleasant auspices
the annual picnic of the Ocala Worn
an's Club was held in Tuscawilla Park,
from five to seven.
The gentlemen members of the club
members' families, as has previously
ben the custom at these picnics, were
the invited guests of the afternoon,
some arriving at an early hour and
others later for supper. The picnic
has for several years been held at
Silver Springs, but this park in which
the club has taken so much interest
since it started it several years ago,
was thought to be the ideal place and
so it proved. This was the first time
that many had ever visited it, and a
long time since others were there, so
the time was spent by many in view
ing the place and a favorable impres
sion was the result. The work and
credit fnr wlint. lias Vipn nrrnmnlisVipH
is due Wely to Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe.
chairman of the park committee, who
has given her time, labor and knowl
edge to this work. Trees have been
planted, also flowers and shrubs, and
a prety arbor erected. A summer
house is now nearing completion which
will add much to the place. There are
swings for the children who thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly enjoy the park and the park has
many natural possibilities although
as yet they have just begun to be de
The officers of the club constituted
themselves an informal reception
committee and all were made thoroly
at home. A long table had been
placed under the trees and on this
was spread a most delicious lunch,
and after the blessing had been asked
by Rev. Creson all enjoyed a delicious
supper of potato salad, sandwiches,
pickles, deviled eggs, hot coffee,
made open a camp fire by Mrs. J. W.
Dumas and others, and Marocala ice
cream with cake. Mrst O. E. Cox,
chairman of this special picnic com committee,
mittee, committee, certainly deserves a vote of
thanks for the splendid treat provided.
After supper the picnickers loitered
until the sun went down in a blaze of
glory and twilight began to steal
around, and on all sides was heard
remarks of what a big success it had
been and what a pleasant time had
TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
Most complete line of men's cloth clothing
ing clothing on the market today. Every gar garment
ment garment sold with a guarantee. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Company, Y.
M. B. O. D. 1-tf
Before you buy bathing caps see
our complete line. Reasonable prices
at Bitting & Phillips' Drugstore. 7-3t
We have your size, your choice in
color and style. Palm Beach suits.
Joseph Malever, Goldman's old stand.
Fresh, crisp, delicious and whole
some rolls are always to be had at
Carter's Bakery. Also at your froc
ery store. 25-tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
All wool heavy weight white flannel
trousers, $7.50 and $8. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Always eat the best bread; the way
to get it is to ALWAYS ask for Car
ters Butternut Bread. 25-tf
Hard-Hearted Officers at Palatka,
However, Interfered and Insisted
On His Remaining Here
Palatka, April 7. Harold E. Earn
est, alias John H. Jones, is being held
while his story is investigated that he
escaped from the San Quentin, Calif.,
prison last November while serving
a sentence for participation in a
$100,000 mail robbery. He was ar arrested
rested arrested this morning while taking poi poison.
son. poison. He said he wanted to die.
TALLAHASSEE, APRIL 7 (By
ssociated Press). IN A DECISION
RENDERED TODAY THE SU
PREME COURT DECLARED THE
GASOLINE TAX LAW UNCONSTI
TUTIONAL AND VOID.
GOOD SCORES MADE
BY THE GUN CLUB
Some good scores were turned in
at the regular weekjy shoot of the
Ocala Gun Club yesterday afternoon.
W. P. Preer took first honors, drop
ping only one out of fifty targets.
Bruce Meffert was a close second,
smashing forty-eight out of fifty. Dr.
E. B. Lytle and Oscar. Norman, a vis visitor
itor visitor from Montgomery, Ala., tied for
third place, breaking forty-six each.
The scores follow:
W. P. Preer 49 x 50
Bruce Meffert 48 x 50
Dr. E. B. Lytle 46 x 50
Oscar Norman 46 x 50
Junie Perkins 45 x 50
J. M. Holden 42 x 50
W. P. Preer 24 x 25
Bruce Meffert 22 x 25
Oscar Norman 22 x 25
Dr. E. B. Lytle 20 x 25
Holden 20 x 25
Bennett 10 x 25
OLIVIA STONE ACQUITTED
New York, April 7. Olivia M. P.
Stone was acquitted last night by a
jury in the Brooklyn supreme court
of the murder of Ellis Guy Kinkead,
former corporation counsel of Cincin Cincinnati.
nati. Cincinnati. She said today she would return
to her work and attempt to forget
her "terrible experiences." She re returned
turned returned to the Raywond street jail last
night for quiet and a refreshing
night's rest after her acquittal.
BAND COMING TO OCALA
One of the big features of Roy D.
Smith's Scotch Highlanders Band,
which will play here at the Temple
theater April 12th, is Bobbie Broillier,
noted Scotch tenor and singer of
tuneful and catchy songs of the
Scotch Highlands. Brollier who has
made a distinct hit in America and in
Canada is possessed of unusual ver
satality and as well as being a finish
ed musician he is also a composer of
light and descriptive songs. Scotch
monologue and clever imitations of
Harry Lauder are also included in the
program numbers of this versatile
Bobbie Brollier will sing several
numbers while here with the band,
among the better known being "Roam
in' in the Gloamin' ", "A Wee Doch an'
Doris," "I Love.a Lassie, "It's Nice
to Get Up in the Mornm'." "Ladies
Who Fought and Won," and others.
Bobbie is a member of the Mac-
Cleod clan and is proud of it. He
wears the McCleod tartan both in kilt
and plaid or shawl and those who are
familiar with the Scotch dialect claim
that he signs with a genuine burr.
The band will wear the regular full
dress uniform of the Royal Scotch
Highlanders with the Gordon tartan
during its engagement here.
When you want reliable insurance.
fire or life, let me show you the propo
sitions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
A SMALL CALAMITY
A man dropped a quart of liquor on
the cement floor of the lobby of one
of our public buildings yesterday with
Another fish market will be opened
Monday, April 3rd in the rear of the
Crescent Grocery, by L. A. Wilcox ft
Sons. We wish to thank the public
for its patronage in the past and hope
that our service will merit a con continuance
tinuance continuance of this trade. Phone 562.
3-30-tf Lu A. Wilcox ft Son
Some Important Information for All
Citizens, as Well as Public
The Marion County Chamber of
Commerce has had occasion recently
to be of service to several of the stud students
ents students of the public schools, who sought
information in regard to Ocala and
Marion county for essays and other
purposes. The Chamber of Commerce,
dom long extinct. The meaning of
glad at any time to furnish data and
information to the schools girls and
boys. It is just as important for the
citizens of the county to know their
own section of the country as it is for
outsiders to become acquainted with
it. Indeed, outsiders expect to learn
of a country from its people.
The following interesting informa information
tion information will be of interest not only to
the school children butf'to the grown grownups
ups grownups as welL It was obtained by the
Chamber of Commerce through the
kindness of Mr. F. W. Hodge, acting
director of the Museum of the Ameri-
can Indian, New York city, and. of Dr.
John R. S wanton, of the Bureau of
American Ethnology, Washington.
How did Ocala get its name, and
what is its meaning? It is believed
that the word Ocala was derived from
the name of an Indian tribe or "king "kingdom
dom "kingdom long extinct. The meaning of
the word is unknown. Dr. Swantoa
says that he presumes that the name
of the city "was taken from that of
a town and province through which
DeSoto marched in 1539 on his way
northward from Tampa Bay. He
seems to have reached it shortly after
crossing the Withlacoochee. The
name is spelled Ocale by Ranjel, Cale
by the Fidalgo of Elves, Ocale by De DeSoto
Soto DeSoto himself, Ocaly by Garcilasso de
la Vega, and Etocale by Biedma. It
is probably the Ologale t Province of
Fontaneda. The language spoken in
this province was undoubtedly a dia
lect of the Timucua tongue, but it dis
appeared entire in the eighteenth cen
tury, and had only the most remote
connection, if any, with modern Sem
inole. All that we know of Timucua
is contained in a grammar and some
religious works by the Franciscan
missionaries, Pareja and Mouilla. Dr.
A. S. Gatschet, a former member of
this bureau, and some French philolo philologists
gists philologists made a partial study of the lan language
guage language about forty years ago, but a
complete investigation of it is yet to
Mr. Hodge says: "It is probably
also the Eloquale of the De Bry map
of 1591. Biedma speaks of it as a
small town, confusing the tribe with
one of its villages, but air of the
others speak of it as an independent
'tribe' or "kingdom.'
SMOKE CAUSED A FIRE SCARE
Last night the evening calm was
broken about eight o'clock by the
clang of the .fire bell and the scream
of the two sirens. The trucks stopped
in front of the Florida Title & Ab Abstract
stract Abstract Corporation's office, and a
crowd poured in from all sides. Smoke
was rising from the top of the building
and it appeared that the roof must be
on fire. A ladder was raised and one
of the firemen rushed up to investi investigate.
gate. investigate. The atmosphere was light last
night and caused the smoke to settle
on the roof. Some passing pedestrian
saw it and thought that the building
was on fire. The smoke came from
the office stove, full of waste paper,
which was smouldering. The firemen
sent a shot from the chemical, which
put out the fire and also sprinkled soot
all over the office. Mr. Morgan says
he will keep his stove cleared or ac action
tion action in future.
MILDRED HULL'S SIGHT
Dallas, April 7. -The sight of Mil Mildred
dred Mildred Kull, athletic director of the lo local
cal local high school, was restored after
two weeks total blindness. Pressure
on nerve centers was released by a
ELIZABETH BIAY CROSS OVER
Athens, April 7. (By Associated
Press). Princess Elizabeth, wife of
Crown Prince George, is seriously ill
with typhoid fever. Grave fears are
expressed for her recovery.
SELDOM BASEBALL STUNT
St. Petersburg, Sept. 7, The onus
ual spectacle of a pinch hitter getting
a chance to bat twice is one inning
and his feat of delivering a single each
time at bat, scoring one ran, featured
the game yesterday between Lakeland
and St. Petersburg.
This is Religious Book Week. We
are prepared to supply your seeds in
this line. The Book Shop. S-Ct
Field Secretary of the American Au Automobile
tomobile Automobile Association Will be In
v Ocala Monday Night
The routing of motor tourists' into
Florida has become a problem, be because
cause because of the incompleted condition of
the roads leading into the state, the
multiplicity of routes and route asso associations,
ciations, associations, guides and maps. With a
view to meeting' these difficulties a
southeastern branch of the, American
Automobile Association was recently
organized, and it is for the purpose of
organizing a branch of the A. A. A. in
Marion county that Mr. C O'Connor,
field secretary of the association, will
address the meeting to be held in the
courthouse here Monday night at 8
o'clock. Every auto owner, auto ga garage
rage garage men and dealers and the hotel
and boarding house managers and.
proprietors of the county are urged to
be present. Invitations have been sent
to organizations in other counties in interested
terested interested in state road No. 2 to attend
Besides interesting itself in high highway
way highway matters the A. A. A. offers many
benefits to its members.
THIS IS NO TIME
FOR HOCKIN TO TALK
Los Angeles, April 7v Herbert 3.
Hockin, private "detective, under ar arrest
rest arrest for alleged jury tampering in the
Burch case, is said to have been one
of twenty-eight convicted at Indianap Indianapolis
olis Indianapolis of conspiracy to ship explosives
on passenger trains several years ago.
He is in jail unable to furnish $2000
bail and refuses to disscuss his past
HAD SOME TROUBLE
Concordia, Kan, April It L. IT.
Tremblay, a farmer near St Joseph,
five of whose sons were hacked with
an axe Tuesday, one being killed and
three others probably fatally injured,
was found dead near the home of a
neighbor today. There' was no trace
of poison. Tramblay who also re received
ceived received slight hurts with an axe, was
severely grilled by officials last night.
GAINESVILLE THE FAVORITE
Gainesville, April 7. Fourteen of
the strongest high schools in the
state entered teams in competition at
the annual track meet : which opened
here today. Fort Lauderdale, Duval
and Gainesville are looked upon as the
favorites. Today's schedule included
the preliminaries of the meet. The
nnais win oe run tomorrow.
New spring styles in- White Kid
Sandals for particular women. Guar
antee Clothing & Shoe Company. Y.
M. B. O. D. 4-7-tf
One lot Crossett Men's Brogue Ox
fords $5.00. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co., Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
Rexall SarsapariHa. A fine spring
tonic, $1.25, two for $1.26, Thursday.
Friday and Saturday at Gerig's Drug
Store ONE CENT SALE.
See our new .White Kid Cleopatra
Sandals. All sizes and widths. Guar Guarantee
antee Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Company. Y.
M. B. O. D. 4-7-tf
Hard Rubber Combs 75c each, two
for 76c, Thursday, Friday and Satur
day at Gerig's Drug Store ONE
Orange and Gold Chocolates, $1X9
a pound, two for $1.01, Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday at Gerig's Drug
Store ONE CENT SALS.
Complete assortment genuine Palm
Beach Suits, assorted patterns, $120.
Jos. Malever, Goldman's old stand, tf
Liggett's OPEKO COFFEE 50c a
pound, two for 51c, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday at Ceng's Drug. Store
ONE CENT SALE.
Laxative Aspirin Cold Tablets, 25c
each, two for 26c, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday at Gerig's Drug Store
ONE CENT SALE.
New assortment of styles, colors and
sizes in genuine Paha Beach Suits at
$120. Joseph Malever, Goldman's
old stand. 7-tf
The Book Shop is displaying some
new ICED TEA SETS. 3-3t
W. K. Lane, 1L D physician sri
surgeon, epedalist eye, ear, coca czA
threat. OSee over 5 and 10 cert tisrs,
Ocala, Fla. U
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rubltaked Every Day Except mmimj hy
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. BItilBer, PreaMeat
IX. D, Lcaveas, Tlee-PrcsMeat
P. V. Leaveasod, Jteeretarx-Treaaarer
4. II. BcaJaaUa, Kdltar
Entered at Ocala. Fla postotflc as
bieM otic ......riTc-o
Kdltorlal lBartateat Tw-Stm
Baetetr Krte FI?c-Om
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ORANGE COUNTY AND ORLANDO
- A third of a century ago, the editor
of the Star was well acquainted with
Orlando and the surrounding country
Coming to Florida from Georgia,
wandering printer, Orlando was the
first place in Florida where I put in
a steady week's work. It was in the
autumn, and as usual printers were
flocking down from the north to
escape cold weather. It was easy to
rough it then the railroads didnt
mind a man beating his way, the
towns. settlements and farms were
dots in the forest, fat pine was plen
tiful, and a man just down from the
north found it comfortable to sleep
out doors even on a frosty night, with
his feet to the fire. Printing offices
were many miles apart, tho much
more numerous in proportion to pop
ulation than in any other state.
man who was willing to work could
find plenty to do at good wages
picking oranges, doing farm work o
in the sawmills. Intelligent white la
bor was at a much higher premium
I left a good situation in Georgia,
partly because I had a bad cough
which would have been cured anyhow
mostly because of the wanderlust.
which at that time afflicted most
young men, printers particularly.
came to Ocala, and found Editor Har
ris, who had not only his own force.
but three or four "extras" hanging
around, doing a day's work now and
then, and panhandling the rest of the
time Wallace Stovall had a little
paper up .on the second or third floor
of the Gary block. He and his helpe
could do all their work, but Stoval
offered me a. half a dollar to buy
dinner. But I was rich, having three
dollars of my own, so declined; but
have never forgotten the young man
who offered; me one of his none too
numerous half-dollars. That riight
I worked my way on an F. R. & N
freight from Ocala to Tavares, for in
those days I could railroad about as
v Well as I could print. All I had to do
when I wanted to go somewhere was
to go to the nearest freight conduc
tor and say, "Cap'n, I want to work
my way to ". And I always
"worked and rode, and had plenty to
eat,, for the railroad boys would open
their dinner pails and share with the
man who hustled the freight with
them, or swung on the brakes and
raced along the tops of the swaying,
The next day was Sunday and there
were, no freight trains, and the
one passenger train running the wrong
way, so I walked down the line of the
Tavares, Orlando and Atlantic (now
the Seaboard) toward Orlando. The
country Was a wilderness, there being
four little stations on the road and
maybe a dozen farms in sight of it.
There were several sawmills, but it
being Sunday they were deserted. I
liked to have starved to death that
Some of them city apartments are
so small that a feUer can't swallow a
day. I had some money, out tnere
was nobody to sell me anything. That
night I went to a cracker farm near
Zellwood and asked for a place to
sleep, which, with a good supper and
breakfast, was cheerfully given. It
was at that place I made my first ac-
auaintance with taneerine oranges, of
which I ate a dozen or two.
The next day I reached Apopka, and
stayed in that pretty little village two
days. I worked on a "temperance
paper," edited by a consumptive mau
with a big family. I set his paper up
and printed it in two days. There
wasn't any more to do until the next
week, and I didn't have the nerve t
ask the poor guy for any money. So
I hopped a train and rode to Orlando.
It was all woods, except a few scatter
ed hemes right up to the city limits
Orlando was "then called the "Phe
nomenal City of Florida," a name i
seems to have lost, tho' it deserves it
now more than it did then. It was not
a new place, in fact I think it was one
of the first settlements of English
speaking people in South Florida. It
was one of the stopping places on the
wagon and stage road from Mellon-
ville to Tampa. Mellonville on Lake
Monroe was the head of navigation on
the St. Johns. Its people moved to
the new town of Sanford and Mellon
ville sank in the mud more than forty
In the early eighties, Orlando came
to life. The South Florida railroad
was built northwest to connect with
the St. Johns river boats at Sanford.
The South Florida was a' narrow-
gauge, and our Oklawaha Valley en engines
gines engines and cars would have looked
gigantic alongside its rolling stock.
But it carried the people and the
freight and made more money in pro
portion than the uptodate Atlantic
Coast Line today. The St. Johns from
Sanford to Jacksonville was kept
afoam with the passing steamboats
then. Henry Ward Beecher had short shortly
ly shortly before given the sage advice,
"Young man, go to Florida and set
out an orange grove", and many of
them took it. The soil and climate
around Orlando were very good for
citrus fruits, hence the name of the
county. It was also a most agreeable
place for tourists. So Orlando took
on a boom, and the people named it
the "Phenomenal City."
I reached Orlando shortly after the
South Florida railroad had been
widened to standard gauge and con connected
nected connected at Sanford with the Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West, which had
been built up the St. Johns river val valley
ley valley to the last named town. The town
then looked a bright as a fresh chip
Most of the houses were new, the
streets and sidewalks were kept in
pretty good condition, and there were
more new, handsome residences in
proportion than in any other town I
had seen and I was some traveler
for those days, having been over
most of the South and the Southwest.
I stayed in the pretty town about
two weeks, working on the' Record
most of the time, and a couple of day3
on the Reporter. The Record was a
live but smutty-looking little daily,
always in mechanical and financial
difficulties. It had one very good
printer, who occasionally went on a
drunk. He had been soused ever since
Saturday night, so when I came in I
looked like a million dollars to the
boss. He tried to save something less
than a million dollars by not paying
me, tho' he stood my board. Then it
had three or four other men and boys,
what we called "two-thirders" in the
union those days and a darkey who
swept out, did errands and fed the
press. I kept having trouble jwith the
darkey, who wouldn't wash the rollers
on the press. The boss didn't seem to
mind that but it made me mad to set
type all day and then have the paper
printed so nobody could read it. The
darkey gave me too much lip, and one
night I stood over him with a gun
until he washed the press, and it work worked
ed worked fine next day, but I had to feed it,
in addition to my other work, for the
'coon left. The boss was peeved at
that; also, the drunken printer sober sobered
ed sobered up; also, I wasn't getting all my
money, bo l went over to the omce of
the Orange County Reporter. The Re Reporter
porter Reporter was then easily the best weekly
paper in Florida. It was edited by
Col. Mahlon Gore, himself a good
printer as well as a first-class journal journalist.
ist. journalist. His paper had almost a national
reputation. He gave much space to
telling of the advantages of Florida,
Orange county in particular. He al always
ways always told the truth, and Orlando and
surrounding country owe a great deal
of their present prosperity to him.
There was another weekly paper in
Orlando, tho South Florida Sentinel,
well-printed and newsy, but it was
mostly a family affair and had no job
for me. I could have stayed with th
Reporter, but I heard about the new
town of BeLand in Volusia, v. ent ov?r
to see it and stayed there four years,
after which I went out west, "and com-,
p.g back to Florida again have been
in Oea!a ever since.
I have often wanted to go to Or-
l?.ndo, especially since I've heard ?o
much praise for the city lately, but 1
am stingy and hate to ive up my
money for railroad fare. I didn't have
to go on the recent motorcad?, but I
'nyitcd myself, and the boys didn't
have the heart to turn me down. So
early Wednesday morning I found
myself sid? by side with Mr. W. M.
Wilson, in his swift and sturdy autJ,
heading for the southeast. Mr. Wilson
is a good man to ride with, as he
know3 all this country roundabout and
can tell you of it allabout. He can
also swing that car, and the way he
makes it kick the miles behind is
much satisfactory to-people whe don't
want to gaze at the same scenery any
longer than possible. We first roll-
some ice, and men to air. nson
lakeside home at Oklawaha. We ex
pected there to take Mrs. Wilson
aboard, but she was too comfortable
and busy in her homelike residence to
dare the dust on a bumpy road.
We followed the Dixie Highway to
the Lake county line, and if you will
take an old man's advice you will not
travel that route any more than you
can help until it is finished. When!
it is, you can come up it like the sun sunrise,
rise, sunrise, but now you go down it as rough
as new moonshine.
Everything was near all right when
we hit Lake county, tho'; they are
about a million miles ahead of Mar Marion
ion Marion in keeping their roads up, and will
be until we abolish our damphool dis district
trict district road gang system. The only
thing we had to slack up for on the
road to Leesburg was a road scraper,
smoothing off the road.
Near the county line is the home
of a man I commend to you, for he
has planted oleanders all around his
place; and it looks as pretty as an 18-
year-old girl in a new kaliker' dress,
and how pretty that is only oldtimers
like me and Dr. Walter Hood know.
Every farmer in the country could
plant oleanders in his front yard, and
if he loved his country like he had
ought to he would do it.
We glided over the streets of pleas
ant, pretty, pushing Leesburg, stop stopping
ping stopping only long enough to absorb coca coca-cola
cola coca-cola at one of its well-kept drugstores.
There we found a bunch of Ocalans
who had started before us. Wilson
looked at them, said "Umph," locked
his teeth in the cool end of a cigar,
started the auto and we saw no more
of them till we stopped to wait at
We went by Tavares, or rather in a
mile of it, Astatula, Montverde and
Oakland. It was refreshing to see
what a great acreage of orange trees
has been-set out and big tracts clear cleared
ed cleared for more. Soon we saw over tj
the left the blue sheen of the waters
of Lake Apopka. This is the big
gest freshwater lake in Florida, ex excepting
cepting excepting Okeechobee, which is shallow
and marshy, and I have often wonder wondered
ed wondered why it didn't have more publicity.
It is almost as pretty as Lake Weir
and about eight times the size. If a
fellow had a navy of his own he could
exercise it quite comfortably on Lake
Altho it looks like Lake county is
trying to turn itself into one vast
orange grove, there are lots of pirie pirie-clad
clad pirie-clad hills around the bluest kind of
lakes, each and every one needing
only a little work to make of it a
pocket paradise. And some of them
are big enough for a good-sized
Every one of the Lake county
towns we passed thru looked as bright
as a new dime. They seem to realize
they have a reputation to keep up.
They make up a new Italy without the
dirt of the old one.
Some miles beyond handsome
Montverde, with its fine school, we saw
a sign that said it was Orange coun county
ty county and would we please not run more
than thirty miles an hour for fear of
the speed cop. After that I did not
look at the speedometer any more, so
I cannot testify that old man Wilson
was hitting it up at about forty-five.
A few hundred yards further on we
struck one of those brick roads that
make Orange county famous. Eight
feet wide and fine, superfine, so long
as you did not meet anybody or try
to pass anybody. Then you wanted
the road to expand to sixteen feet but
A little further, and whirling around
a turn I saw the first spot I recogniz recognized
ed recognized Oakland, on the A. C. L., nee the
Sanford and St. Petersburg, nee the
Orange Belt, railroad, originally built
from grove to grove and in 1888 the
longest railroad in Florida. I only
knew Oakland because it was there.
I was acquainted with at the time my
dear old friend, Col. Tom Appleyard,
ran a paper at that place, and I went
over from DeLand one day with the
ball team. Oakland had a fine band
and lots of watermelons. I forgot
who won the game, but I remember
holding hands with a pretty Oakland
girl at a house near where the
school is. Neither the house nor the
girl is there now, but there is a mighty
fine-looking brick schoolhouse, which
had a big American flag flying in front
of it. I took off my hat to the flag.
Friend Wilson didn't see the flag, nor
the schoolhouse, nor anything but
that fine brick road ahead. I am
glad that motor cop did not come
along just' then, but I can't testify to
the speed of the car, for I had to ad admire
mire admire the scenery. A number of cars
EL topf iGrocsry
passed us, but they were going the
Then into Winter Garcen, where
some cars were waiting, ana several
more soon rolled up. We had arrived
on schedule three and a half hours
from Ocala. This scribe was starv
ing, but Miss Dorothy Lancaster
charitably gave us two sandwiches. I Ij
ate one and offered Friend Wilson the ;
other. He said he would eat it after
while, but I never knew when after
while came, so I ate it myself.
Then all the cars lined up to roll j
lino onaiiuu, aim ii yuu an vvun t
commit suicide tomorrow I will try r.
punch-1 the rest of this yarn out of my
two-fingered typewriter tomorrow
Casta and Carry
Get The Cash And Carry Habit. Others
Have Gotten It And They Are
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star April 7, 1902)
The Presbyterian church has grant granted
ed granted its pastor Rev. R. H. Morris, a
leave of absence from June 15th to
Oct. 1st. Rev. Morris will go to
Harvard University, where he will
take a course in the divinity school.
Geo. W. Cleveland one of our pop popular
ular popular policemen left today with the
boys for Charleston. He came to
Florida eighteen years ago and has
not been Out of the state since.
Major R. A. Burford Sr., who has
been visiting his son for several
months, left today for Troy, Ala., to
visit his daughter, Mrs. Bashinski.
Leon Hanlon of the Star office left
today for Charleston to see the expo exposition
sition exposition and enjoy a rest.
G. A. Carmichael and Captain Bob
Harrison of New York left today for
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star April 7, 1912)
Mr. A; J. Brigance is building i
pretty five room bungalow jn the
southern part of town, just south of
the Carroll and Ditto block.
Mr. Henry Raysor is making a
great many improvements on his
house on South Third street.
The Star had the pleasure of look looking
ing looking over the suits of rooms occupied
by the specialist, Dr. McClane.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Billingsley and
two sons left yesterday for their fu future
ture future home in Spokane, Wash.
Mrs. E. P. Rentz and daughter
Louise, went to Fort McCoy yesterday.
We Make a Small Charge of Five Cents for Delivering Your
Groceries and if the Order Amounts to $5.00 or Over We De- k
liver Free of Charge, You Save the 5c on a Couple of Items.
We take Telephone Orders and put the Goods up and Deliver them. If tie Order is less
than $5.00 we make a Charge of Ten Cents for Patting the Coeds up end Delivering them. It if
the Order is for More than $5.00 we get them up and make Delivery Free. Male Money hy Get' v jjj
ting in a Large Order Once a Week. You save Around JO per cent. So on a $5.G0 Order J?
You will Clear Around 50c. Worth picking up.
HERE IS A PARTIAL LIST OF OUR REGULAR PRICES: H
Face Powders, Talcum Powders and
Face Creams at one penny for the ex extra
tra extra package Thursday, Friday and
Saturday at Gerig's Drug Store ONE
Best quality, old-fashioned,
twilled "Denim"the honest,
. long-wearing cloth "like they
used to make."
Are first-class Union-made
garments for men and boys. II
bold under our iron clad
K&hn Mfg. Co., Mobile, Ala.
"Made lb Make Good"!
If ii --i : M
Granulated Sugar, pound.. 7c
Kingan's Peerless Creamery
Butter, pound 45c
Kingan's Sliced Bacon,- pound
Kingan's Plantation Breakfast
Bacon, pound 22c
Full Cream Cheese, pound .... 30c
Seal Brand Coffee 41c
Chase & Sanborn's No. 46 Cof-
fee, pound 29c
Chase Sanbarn's High Grade
The last two Coffees are pack packed
ed packed in parchment bags and
you do not have to buy buy-costly
costly buy-costly tin cans.
Argo Salmon 4 31c
Royal Scarlet Sardines - 17c
Small Blue Karo Syrup 11c
Large Blue Karo Syrup 25c
Small Red Karo Syrup 12c
Large Red Karo Syrup 35c
Log Cabin Syrup, 30c, 60c and $1.20
Wesson's Oil, pint .... 28c
Wesson's Oil, quart...... .... 55c
Baby Cream, tin Bess.l 05c
Tall Cream, tin Bess.- 10c
Rumford Baking Powder... .. 16c
Rumford Baking Powder. ... . 28c S
Calumet Baking Powder 25c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes.... .... C9c
Shredded Wheat Biscuit, pkg 15c
Cream of Wheat--....... 25c'
Quaker Rolled Oats...... .... 12c
Lighthouse Washing Powder
package. J 04c
Octagon Soap, large 06c
J. E. M. Flour, the highest
grade flour we have ever
v sold, 12-pound bag.. 75c
J. E. M. Flour, 24-pound bag.. 1.50
Small Bread, loaf..,...- 08c
Large Bread, loaf 12c
Uneeda Biscuit. 06c
Uneeda Lunch Biscuit. 06c
All 8c Cakes and Crackers.. GG4c
All 15c Cakes and Crackers..- 12g
O. K. TEAPOT GROCERY
Notice is hereby given that the city
council of the city of Ocala will at
the meeting thereof to be held in the
city hall on the 2nd day of May, A.
D. 1922, at the hour of 7:30 o'clock
p. m., cKnsider bids for the construc construction
tion construction of sidewalks and curbs in-said
citv as follows:
On Main street approximately 701
square yards of sidewalk.
On Sanchez street approximately
886 square yards of sidewalk and ap approximately
proximately approximately 3374 lineal feet of curb.
The details, location and specifica specifications
tions specifications for said sidewalk and curb being
now on file in the city clerk's office
of said city. All bids shall be sealed
and shall be filed with the clerk of the
city of Ocala five days before the
said meeting of the city council.
This 27th day of March, A. D. 1922.
H. C. Sistrunk,
Mch 27-Apr 3 7 10 17 24 City Clerk.
For high blood pressure, heart,
liver and stomach .troubles see Dr.
Kiplinger, Ocala House. 29-t
AN EASTER TREAT
in- with a
or two of
friend and enjoy
ICE CREAM. Whether its warm or
cool you are sure to like our cream;
it has that "different" flavor, yotr yotr-know.
know. yotr-know. Positively the best cream in
town. On sale at Troxler's, Union
Station Cafe, W. R. Bryant, Bagley's
Restaurant and Gore Grocery.
SI Alt ION COUNTY CREAMERY" CO.
4 SERVICE TRY
I TEMPLE THEATER, tee Nigtit WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12fii
pea without pressing th JanitoVs bell. Jed to Belleview, where .we took on
; i '. -: ','.-'.. ',. ,' .
- yin w iijmu WM;--r-nM.mwwuuiJiii.'Mui. n ''' ' i..r. j ' '"ffy,-
n .MMmM So &c 00 ir y- )V ;
.":::." i :...:".;. 'f .'. ... -.ta,'. '";-.. 'X' ; ;:".':.. ..:-: .: -.s,- -i-si: 1 fy.t v..-.-. y .w :. 'r-.rs ; --.- ;.... v.,,
" .lk'.m..v.' I'.y :, vyv "j ,--y. -y.- ;."" "..':.'.,.:... ::::. :.. .. y y ., ? ...; : .. v : .-
' 5fT N v v -x - rj '
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1922
Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
WILLIAMS' NEWS STAND
Now in the Harrington Hall
block, next to Ocala Gas
Company's office x
All daily Newspapers, Maga Magazines,
zines, Magazines, Periodicals
Tobacco, Cigars, Cigarettes
Complete line HOME-MADE
CANDJES, Etc. Cool
Eat Your Easter Dinner Here
If you enjoy fine food deliciously
cooked and promptly served at a mod moderate
erate moderate price. We have prepared a spe special
cial special menu for Easter serving and we
invite all lovers of good living to
come and partake of the good things
on it. Tables can be reserved for two
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Copyright by KttNMnNorrb
. BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effort worth
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line.
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Neeessary to
Send This Class of Work
Out of Town
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
in must he
"Be IhorovphJu Beautiful
is the best means of
coaxing hidden dirt
from the pores and
the skin for applica application
tion application of the next
cream essential to
the individual need.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
J 12 Ft. King Ave.
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.
This view of the case was always
pleasing tc Nina's vanity; she was
quite clever enough to see that a friend
protected and confined, watched and
valued, would lose no prestige with
the charming "Ladybird. She pouted ;
and Harriet saw that for the moment
the battle was hers.
"Darling gown said Harriet of the
"Oh, she has the most wonderful
clothes I" It was the old Nina's voice.
"Has she been here very much 7
Harriet said, after a moment.
"Oh, lots She loves to be here, and
I can't think why," Nina said, "be "because
cause "because people are all crazy to get her,
and she could go to the most wonderful
dinners and things. But she really is
just like a girl, herself; sometimes we
burst right out laughing, because we
think exactly the same about things!
And she just loves picnics, and to let
her hair down and she's so funny!
You'll Just love her when you know
Nina, Harriet reflected, had had a
thorough dose of poison. It would take,
like many diseases, more poison to cure
her, a counter dose. Going to her room
to change to one of the new gowns,
Harriet had a moment of contempt for
the new-found intimate, who could so
unscrupulously play upon the girl's
hungry soul. But with this situation
it was possible to cope ; there was defi definite
nite definite comfort in the fact that Nina had
not mentioned Royal Blondin.
Brave In the new gown, whose lus lus-terless
terless lus-terless black velvet made even more
brilliant her matchless skin, Harriet
went to find Ward. She met, instead,
one of his house-guests, Corey Eaton,
a man some years older than Ward, a
big, rawboned, unscrupulous youth,
with a wild and indiscriminate laugh.
"Mr. Eaton," Harriet said, in an un undertone,
dertone, undertone, making another strategic de decision,
cision, decision, "come in here to the library,
will you? I want to speak to you."
"When you speak to me thus," said
Corey Eaton, passionately. "I can re refuse
fuse refuse you naught!"
But he sobered instantly into tre tremendous
mendous tremendous gravity at Harriet's first con
fidence. She told him simply of Isa Isabella's
bella's Isabella's death.
"Well, -that surely Is rotten the
poor old boy !" said Corey, affectionate affectionately.
ly. affectionately. "Ward's mad about his mother,
too! Well, say, what do you know
about that? Well beat it. Miss Field,
Nixon and L We came in my car, and
well go to the Jays' for dinner. Say,
that Is tough, though, isn't it?"
It was not eloquent, but it was sin sincere,
cere, sincere, and Harriet made her thanks so
personal and so flattering that the
young man .could only fervently push
his plans for departure, swearing se secrecy,
crecy, secrecy, an evidently touched by being
taken Into her confidence. The fast fastnesses
nesses fastnesses were yielding one after anoth another;
er; another; Harriet could have laughed as she
left him at the foot of the stairs. Bot Bot-tomley,
tomley, Bot-tomley, the butler, respectfully ad addressed
dressed addressed her as she turned back into
"Miss Field, I wonder if you'd be so
She nodded, and accompanied him
Instantly into the pantry, where they
could be alone.
"It's Madame," said Bottomley, bit
terly, "she's Just 'ad me up there agine,
It's really tryin' that's what it is
"Now, just wait one moment, Bot
tomley," Harriet said, soothingly. "I
want to talk to you and Pilgrim. Is
she in her room? Suppose we go
Pleased with the consideration in
her manner, the outraged Bottomley
led the way. The housekeeper was
enlovinsr a solitary cud of tea; she
bustled hospitably for more cups.
"I want to tell you that your comln'
has taken a load off my soul," said
Pilgrim, a gray, round-visaged woman
who had a sentimental heart, "and so
I said to Mr. Carter not three days
since! Ifs been very bad, Indeed,
Miss, since you went, as we was tellin'
you a bit back. Inipudence, orders
this way and. that, confusion and
what not, and Mr. Ward very wild,
really very wild, and so at last Bot
tomley said he couldn't stand it"
Tm hoping he will reconsider
that," Harriet said, pleasantly, with
a glajice at the face Bottomley tried
to make inflexible. 'Tor I'm going to
tell you two old friends some news.
With no further preamble Harriet an
nounced Isabelle's death.
The servants were naturally
shocked. There were a few moments
of ejaculatory and sorrowful surprise.
When this had died away. Harriet
had more news.
"I'm going to tell you two some something,"
thing," something," she began. "You are the very
first to know, and I know youll he
glad. Before I left the house last Oc
tober. Mr. Carter did me the the
great honor to ask me to to marry
It gave her inward delight even to
voice it; It made the miracle seem
more real. Bottomley and Pilgrim ex exchanged
changed exchanged stupefied glances In a dead
"I met him at eleven o'clock today,"
Harriet finished, simply, "and we
drove to Greenwich in Connecticut,
and we were married at one o'clock."
Bottomley and Pilgrim glanced
again, at each other, glanced at Har Harriet,
riet, Harriet, opened their mouths slowly.
"To think of you beln' Mrs. Carter !"
Pilgrim marveled in a whisper.
"Oh, sh-sh-sh! You mustn't say it
even t" Harriet caught bnth their
Lands. "No must know. I only
toTd "you so that you would help me,
so that you would understand There
will be no change, anywhere i
Bottomley shook a dazed head ; but
Pilgrim looked at the other woman
with kindly eyes, and presently said :
"You'd have been a very silly girl
not to take him, and as I always tell
the girls lovell come fast enough aft afterward!"
erward!" afterward!" Hie words came back to Harriet,
hours later, hen the house was quiet,
and when, comfortably wrapped In a
loose silk robe, she was musing be beside
side beside her fire. Nina was asleep; to
Ward, who was headachy and fever feverish,
ish, feverish, she had paid a late visit. Madame
Carter had not come down to dinner,
and when Harriet had sent in a mes message,
sage, message, had asked to be excused from
any calls, even from Nina and Miss
Field, this evenmg.
Nina had chattered constantly dar dar-ing
ing dar-ing the meal. Granny had had a ter terrible
rible terrible time with them alL And Ward
and Nina and "Royal" the name sud suddenly
denly suddenly leaped between them again
had been arrested for speeding. And
Daddy had. threatened Nina with a
boarding school, and Granny had
"Where is Mr. Blondin now, Nina?"
Harriet had asked.
"Oh, he's round!" Nina had said,
airily. "I suppose you put Daddy up
to saying that I wasn't to see so much
of him!" she had added, with her
worldly wise drawl.
"Not at all," Harriet had said.
"Ladybird and I are planning a
trip," Nina had further confided. "I
shall be eighteen in February, you
know, and we want to go round the
world. Wouldn't it be wonderful to
go with her, for she's been about fifty
"Wonderful!" Harriet had been
obliged to concede.
"But, dearest child, what does your
"iather jsina had shrugged re
gretfully. "But I shall be of age!
she had reminded her companion.
. "Yes, I know, dear, but Father's
ward for another three years, you
Why, Ladybird says" the girl had
been ready, and had spoken with
flushed cheeks "Ladybird says that
in that case we'll go anyway, and
shell pay all expenses! That's the
kind of friend she is I
"Love'll come fast enough after
ward!" Pilgrim had said, and Harriet
thought Pilgrim was rather a wise
woman, In her homely way. The girl
stirred the fire and settled herself to
After what? Well, certainly not
after anything so short, simple and
unconvincing as that three minutes
with the clergyman today. The utter
unreality of that had seemed to blend
with the silent, snowy day, and with
the dulled and dreamy condition of
her own brain. Snow was falling
softly when she had met Richard Car-
ter at the ofllce, at half-past ten, and
snow lisped against the windows of
the limousine as they two, with
Irving Fox, Richard's kindly, middle middle-aged,
aged, middle-aged, confidential clerk, were whirled
out of the city, and on and on through
the bare little wintry towns. Fox had
had some papers to which they occa
sionally referred; the old clerk was
the only person to congratulate Har
riet warmly when the brief and be bewildering
wildering bewildering business was over and she
had her wedding ring. It was alone
with Fox that she, made the return
trip. Richard .came back by train,
saving an hour, and was at the office
when they got there. Harriet did not
see him again; he was in conference;
and presently she quietly got back
into the motorcar, and on her way to
meet Nina she slipped the plain circle
of gold into her handbag.
She had it out tonight, and put it
on her bare, pretty hand, and held it
to the fire, and slowly the events of
the bewildering and tiring day wheeled
before her, and only the reality of the
ring assured her that it was not all a
confused dream. Married! And all
alone before the glowing coals, weary
from hostile encounters, on her mar
She had Intended to write to Linda
tonight; Linda was vexed with her,
and small wonder! For Harriet had
left the little New Jersey house al almost
most almost without farewells, had come
down'' to an earlier breakfast even
than Fred's, and had said briefly that
she was returning to the Carters, and
would see them all soon.
Why hadn't she told Linda? Well,
for one reason, she had hardly be believed
lieved believed her own memory of the talk on
Christmas day with Richard. Then
"2." "-jS-" vS' Es vs" T- vl vl i o' w" w' c- '"ci-' 'f'r
9x12 Congoleum Rugs S
Cash SpecialSaturday, April 8 1
Twelve of These Excellent Rugs Will be
Sold at $12.50 on the Above Date
Only The last Day ol the
Big Sale I
Corner Fort King and Magnolia (i
.liberty Bonds Taken at par value
' a a . t J i t i . i f a' i a -. f V A A A a a i a f A m'J A A A A A A i
JUST A FEW ITEMS' IN OUR
ONE XENT- SALE
- - i
Toilet Water, $1.00, 2 for ; $1.01
Cold Cream, 50c 2 for . 51c
Face Powder, 50c, 2 for ".-.. 51c
Shaving Stick and Cream 35c, 2 for 2Gc
Powder Puffs 25c, 2 for . 2Gc
Pound Paper 50c, 2 for . 51c
Envelopes to match 20c, 2 for . 21c
Symphony Lawn Paper, fancy edge,
$1.00, 2 for ; . $1.01
Hot Water Bottle $2.50, 2 for 5151
Fountain Syringe $2.50, 2 for ; $21
GERIG'S DRUG STORE
' Beautiful Florentine Opaque Ware,
$2 each, two pieces for $2.01 at Gerig's
Drug Store ONE CENT SALE.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it, tf
GO-SAFE HAILING BOXES, No
string, no wrapping required. At The
Book Shop." S-St.
Some new and attractive CHINA at
The Book Shop. ft-t
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery,
la a beauty you will like it. tf
"It Isn't Exactly What I Expected
Marriage to Be."
she had feared opposition, feared
Linda's shocked references to decent
Intervals of mourning; Linda's frank
belief that there was no strong per
sonal feeling involved on Richard's
part : Linda's advice to a bride.
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
.Largest ana nest assortment ever
shown in Ocala. Guarantee Clothing
& Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
The business activities of the Standard
Oil Company (Kentucky) are confined
to the South.
The Company has progressed with the
marvelous growth of the South and is
today a vital part of the business and
economic life of its people.
The following data gives some idea of
the operations of the Standard Oil Com Company
pany Company (Kentucky) in the State of Florida:
It operates 120 tank stations and service
The Company pays in salaries and com commissions
missions commissions to its representatives in the
State of Florida over $600,000.00 per
Under the various City, State and County
License, Tax and Inspection laws, it pays
over $260,000.00 per year.
The co-operation, loyalty and efficiency
of the Company's employes have con contributed
tributed contributed largely to the building up and
maintaining of its State-wide service to
the public. x
The Company hopes to merit the public's
continued patronage based upon the
superior quality of its products, its effic efficient
ient efficient organization and its service and tank
station system throughout the State.
S7M N D AR D Ol, L 0 EP&N Y
NJCOR RORATE D N Ik E NTUCKY'
W. W. ZACHRY, District Manager
STATE OF FLORIDA
' JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, APRIL 7, 1922
If youH try FEDERAL BAKERY
products once, we know that you'll be
a regular customer. Federal Bakery,
Ocala House block. 21-tf
Newest novelties in ladies' street
and theatrical footwear in all sizes
and widths. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Company, Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
sZf-& -s -Z -zs 't -zJ'Zf Ztf'-. -Zs "w '-Zv
PROMPT SERVICE FREE DELIVERY
r m vwie, z i 3
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
THE BIRD AND
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fraser, who were
in Ocala to attend the Fraser-Sipple
wedding, returned to Lakeland last
Supper will be served Saturday eve evening
ning evening from 6 to 8 in the basement of
the Methodist church. Service a la
carte. Prices reasonable. 7-2t
EASTER CARDS in profusion at
the Gift Shop. 3-3t
Ladies' and men's bathing suits In
novelty weaves, all wool. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M. B. O." D. tf
,Come and see me at the Pet Store
On Fort King Avenue
The Birds and Fish I have to sell,
With pleasure I'll show you.
' If you have not visited the Bird Store
An invitation sure is due
I invite you as a friend should
A courtesy I owe you.
Or buy a snow white Collie
'. A purchase you'll ne'er regret
' He will protect you as a companion
And you will always have a Pet.
'The above is an invitation
to friends and strangers, to
come and hear the Canary
Birds sing. I am. sure they
will please you.
Mrs. J. -H. Cramer
ErFt. King Ave. P. 0. Box 340
Supper will be served Saturday eve evening
ning evening from '6 to 8 in the basement of
the Methodist church. Service a 1h
caite. Prices reasonable. 7-2t
Miss Justine Robertson of Lakeland
returned to her home last night. She
was an attendant at the Fraser Fraser-Sipple
Sipple Fraser-Sipple wedding.
Fountain Syringe and Hot Water
Bags $2.50 each, two for $2.51, Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, Friday and Saturday at Gerig's
Drug Store ONE CENT SALE.
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
All kinds of fancy bathing caps just
received at Bitting & Phillips Drug
Store, west of square. 7-3t
Special on ALUMINUM. Large
pieces at $1.24 with a small piece
for lc, Thursday, Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday at Gerig's Drug Store ONE CENT
Mrs. Homer Oliver returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday to her home in Apalachicola,
after a short visit in Ocala with Mrs.
R. A. Burford. Mrs. Oliver's friends
are sorry her visit was of such short
Entire lot CUT GLASS $2.39 each,
two pieces for $2.40 at Gerig's Drug
Store ONE CENT SALE, Thursday,
Friday and Saturday.
Exquisite Toilet Water $1, two for
$1.01, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
at Gerig's Drug Store ONE CENT
Syrup Hypophosphites Compound,
A good tonic, $1.25 the .bottle, two for
$1.2G, Thursday, Friday and Saturday
at Gerig's Drug Store ONE CENT
Try our fish at Crescent Grocery
Store. Phone 562. 4-3-tf
" The Fashion Center j$j
OCALA - FLORIDA 1
Saturday and Monday
APRIL 8 APRIL 10
THOMAS V. NEWBERX
The friends of the above-named
good citizen are much saddened at his
death, the result of an accident, at his
home at Panama Park, Wednesday.
Mr. Newbern was a brother of Mr. W.
B. Ntwbern, son-in-law of Mr. C. Y.
Miller of Ocala, and was himself a
resident of Ocala for some years. He
is survived by his wife, formerly Miss
Flossie Tnrnipsced of this city, five
brothers and two sisters.
The remains of Mr. Newbern, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his wife and other rela
tives arrived this afternoon and were
laid to rest in Greenwood. Rev. John
I. Neighbour officiated at the service,
which was held at the cemetery. The
pall bearers were Messrs. Walter
Pedrick, Paul Simmons, Harry Whit-ting-ton,
A. A. Vandenbrock, Mack
Taylor and Lawton Bailey.
C. V. Roberts and Company had
charge of the arrangements.
Mr. Ntwbern was a worthy citizen.
There is much sorrow at his untimely
death and deep sympathy for his be bereaved
reaved bereaved relatives.
RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
Zc: three times 50c; six times ?c: one
month $3.0t. All accounts payable la
drBr except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
Dimity Bed Spreads, size, 81 x 90
Tard-wide Unbleached Muslin, good heavy
quality, 15c value, at
10 Cents the yar
- The Fashion Center
OCALA '-' FLORIDA
LOST Lsat Saturday, a foutain pen. ;
Silver filigree trimmed. Return to j
Star office and receive reward. 7-St
WANTED Log contractors to houl
20,000 feet per day of hardwood
timber. Short haul. Regular work.
Thirty million feet of timber. Come
and see or write. Palatka Hard Hardwood
wood Hardwood Mill Co., Palatka, Fla. 7-3t
Little Johnnie Moremen is going
around today with a broken arm. A
couple of children were playing near
the Moremen home yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon when they decided to climb a
tree. One of the branches broke and
although but a short distance from
the ground the fall was enough to
cause a fracture. The friends of lit little
tle little Johnnie, both large and small,
hope that he will soon be all right
Mr. W. W. Stripling, our popular
and efficient tax collector, who has
been ill for. the last eight or nine day3,
has sufficiently recovered to be remov removed
ed removed from the hospital to his home. His
numerous friends hope to soon see
"Strip" out again.
Col. Robert W. Davis, Gainesville's
"grand old man," and his son, were in
town today on legal business. The
colonel was warmly greeted by h'i3
friends, of whom he has many in
Mrs. Wade Dumas left this after afternoon
noon afternoon in her car for Gainesville, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Mamie Hall, Mrs. Phil Phillip
lip Phillip Murphy and Mrs. Charles Dumas.
They went especially to attend the
high school track meet and will re remain
main remain until Sunday morning.
FOR SALE Practically new $125
phonograph with 15 records. Best
cash offer takes it. Apply at 120
N. Sanchez street. 7-3t
FOR SALE Maxwell ton and a half
truck; five cord tires, first class me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition. If sold within
next three days will sacrifice for
S375 cash. J. D. McCaskill, Box 356,
Ocala, Fla. 7-3t
WANTED White laborers for crate
mill and colored laborers for saw
mill. Arlo Box Company, Oak,
FOR RENT One, two or three rooms
nicely furnished for light house housekeeping;
keeping; housekeeping; all modern conveniences.
212 Orange avenue. 4-tf
Mrs. Pv C. Stubblefield of Atlanta,
accompanied by her friend Mrs.
Steele, have arrived in Ocala and are
now at Lake Weir enjoying a visit
with the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. WTilson.
Dr. and Mrs. K. J. Weihe, who went
to Orlando with the motorcade, on the
return trip stopped in LeesBurg and
remained there Thursday with Dr. and
Mrs. F. E. Weihe, and family. Dr.
F. E. Weihe and family came to Ocala
last night and were the over-night
guests of their relatives, returning
Mr. E. J. Collier, Mis. Fannie Col Collier
lier Collier and Mrs. S. P. Pytes will leave
tomorrow by auto for Daytona. Mr.
Soilier will return Sunday, while the
ladies will remain for a couple of
works, r.uest of Mrs. Hazelwood.
JUDGE THE QUESTION
You strive for purity in eatables
and everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you will learn what pure ice
really is. Can be used with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figure pub published
lished published as information and not guar-.-iteed.
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AI3 LINE RAILROAD
2 -5 am
. :50 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTTork 2:33 :jn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
5:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homoaassa 1:25 pm
l0:15pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
FOR RENT Two light housekeeping
rooms, with gas and running water,
half block east of postoffice. Phone
LOST March 27th, on Fairfield and
Ocala road, two government checks
payable to G. H. Whittington, legal
guardian for Mary Eaton (both en endorsed);
dorsed); endorsed); Ocala National Bank de deposit
posit deposit book; and two discharges to
James E. Rhodes. Return to G. H.
Whittington, Fairfield, Fla. 4-6t
THE HOME STORE Invites you to
call to see what we can offer you.
J. E. Frampton, 1109 E. 5th St,
Ocala, Fla. 4-3-6t
FOR SALE OR TRADE 20 acres;
well improved; good buildings; good
woven wire fence; good well; young
peach orchard; soms crops; on mail
rotue; four corners; 2 miles west
of Summerfield. Cheap for cash.
Address J. D. LeMay, Box 17, Route
A, or see J. D. LeMay, care Alex
Pender, north end Main street,
Ocala, after six o'clock in the eve evening.
ning. evening. 4-3-6t
FOR SALE Baby go-cart in best of
condition. Phone 290. 3-3t
FOR RENT An unusually attractive
furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs.
P. G. Murphy, 733 East Adams St.,
or P. O. Box 216. 4-3-6t
CRYSTAL RIVER INN OPEN
THE YEAR 'ROUND. AMERI AMERICAN
CAN AMERICAN PLAN. COMMERCIAL
RATES. F. T. MARTIN, PROP.,
CRYSTAL RIVER, FLA. 4-4-lm
FOR RENT Complete upper floor or
one or two rooms if desired, ar arranged
ranged arranged for light housekeeping; has
bath with hot and cold water; near
town. Apply to 403 Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. 30-tf
FOR SALE: One Ford touring body,
one Ford roadster body. Can be
seen at Adams & Morrison garage,
Oklawaha Ave. 31-12t
FOR SALE A few choice lots on Ft.
King Ave. at very low prices and
on easy terms. Address P. O. Box
552, Ocala. 31-6t
TYPING AND SHORTHAND A
class will be conducted by Miss
Hettie Johnson in typing and short shorthand.
hand. shorthand. For information apply at 517
Oklawaha Ave., phone 470. 31-6t
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
FOR SALE Finest strain, govern government
ment government inspetced Porto Rican potato
plants, $1.75 per 1000; over 5000,
$1.50 per 1000. Livingston Globe
tomato plants, ?1.25 per 1000, f. o.
b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner, 76 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St., Ocala. Phone 389. 20-tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
rf.Z Te tetter you care for
" your eyes the better
your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
Needham Motor Co.
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
We are showing a complete line of
the latest novelties in bathing caps.
Bitting & Phillips Drugstore. 7-3t
or Porch Comfort
The Only Shade Made With A Ventilator
- ; : "i I ( cgZ J
I as.- -:rt :z-
r.- -tA? t-m
j U i- 5" m i.irmiiim in- mi mm - ni
Are you able to enjoy your porch during the
bright sunny daysof Spring and Summer?
Have you not often thought how much more
comfort and pleasure you would get out of
your home if you could use your porch
from early Spring until late Fall?
Vudor Porch Shades
are the embodyment of Comfort, Conven Convenience
ience Convenience and Appearance. And, best of all, the
new 1922 reduced prices ring them within
reach of all.
Call or phone for man to take measurement
and make estimate. No extra charge for
GEO. MACK AY & CO
Prepared to serve you with all seasonable merchandise
Men's, all shapes Jftad
styles, ranging from
$3.50 to $5.60, en
sale until Sat Sat-mdiy
mdiy Sat-mdiy at $1.95
THE NEW JASTZON SWIMMING SUIT
FOR MEN, LADIES AND BOYS. WIL.L.
NOT SHRINK OR STRETCH OUT
OF SHAPE. ALL WOOL
Newest Styles in Ladies Fancy Shoes for
Spring and Summer
Patent and Grey Combinations With the New
Fawn Colored One-Strap Sandal With Calf
Solid Grey Cleopatra Sandals With Spanish
Horsehide Sport Oxfords in Two Colors
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Cff.
Y. M. IS. 0 D.
-' "STYLE HEADQUARTERS"
Plumbing & Electric Cootractor
Personal Attention Given AU Work f
Phone 252. s,or. Oklawaha and Orange
The best of materials and the most
sanitary conditions prevail where oar
bread and rolls are made. Come and
see. FEDERAL BAKERS. 21-tf
Umm Haaal Jt 5 a Ca m omcte
tT khavtafC Send far ftaakav
rf WfNDLE W. SMTH. Wy.
The word BUTTERNUT baked into
your loaf of bread is a guarantee that
it is the best. Made only by Carter's
Bakery. Sold at yocr grocer's. SZAZ
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06165
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METS:name UF,University of Florida
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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
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 April 07, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06165
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 83
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 1922 1922
2 4 April
3 7 7
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
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