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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight, Wednesday local showers.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:27.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 134
Contesting Candidates Addressed Peo People
ple People of Ocala on the Courthouse
Square Yesterday Evening
The war is about over, or when this
greets the voters' eyes there will be
little left to do except to count and
to shout if anybody feels like shout shouting.
ing. shouting. It has been an apathetic cam-
There was a smaller crowd out to
hear the candidates last evening than
is usual at the last meeting of the
campaign. This was owing probably
to threatening weather. So far as
could be calculated, about three hun hundred
dred hundred were present, some forty or
fifty of whom were ladies.
Niel Ferguson, chairman of the
county executive committee, presided
and introduced the speakers. There
were on the stand beside the candi candidates,
dates, candidates, Col. R. F. Rogers, a Star re re--
- re-- porter and Deputy Sheriff Perkins.
We suppose Walter was there to keep
the candidates from fighting, but
after awhile he decided the danger
was over and sought more congenial
Under the gallant old rule of "wom "women
en "women and children first," Mrs. Julia Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, candidate for supervisor of reg registration,
istration, registration, was invited by the chairman
to make the opening talk. Mrs. Tur Turner
ner Turner was the best looking candidate in
She looked very neat andis
winning and efficient as she stood up
like a soldier and made her brief ad address.
dress. address. Mr. Turner should be very
proud of her whether she is elected or
Jack McCully, for the same office,
spoke next. Jack is the most prac practiced
ticed practiced speaker of the trio and so far
as oratory is concerned put it over his
competitors. However, Allen Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, slow but steady, and very much
in earnest, was well listened to.
Followed the legislative candidates.
On account of his age, W. E. Mc Mc-Gahagin,
Gahagin, Mc-Gahagin, candidate for representative
against Nathan Mayo, was given the
first hearing. Mr. McGahagin looked
tired and feeble and his speech was
the same. It consisted principally in
reading MeConathy's letters (which
the judge can't get in the papers),
and that same string of stuff about
the road bonds that he never thought
of until somebody taught it to him.
He has not learned it very well, either.
He told how a great call from the
people had induced him to enter the
race, but did not give the names of
the callers. Most people know who
they are, however.
Nathan Mayo- folowed. Mr. Mayo
made the talk that might be expected
t from a public-spirited business man.
He refered simply but without boast boasting
ing boasting to his record in the house, where
he held positions on committees that
. had to do most of the hard work. He
showed how little his detractors, even
the astute McConathy, knew of the
regular procedure of legislation. He
was very courteous to his aged op
ponent, and apologized for having to
prove even the false statements of so
old a man. Mr. Mayo was well re
ceived by the audience.
Charlie Hunter followed. Mr. Hun Hunter
ter Hunter made a vigorous speech, explained
his legislative record without making
any apologies, and told the people of
what work must be accomplished be
fore the capital could be removed. He
complained of the lack of support that
the people of Ocala had given to their
representatives, praising, however,
Arthur, Cobb, who had comprised at
times the entire citizens' delegation
to Tallahassee. He had very little
criticism for Mr. Hocker, but warmly
praised the work of Mr. Mayo
Mr. Hocker closed. Mr. Hocker, as
might be expected, was the most
finished orator of the evening. He
devoted part of his time to criticising
Mr. Hunter's record, but most of it to
the inefficient conduct of affairs by
the state administration, which he
condemned for inefficiency and ex extravagance.
travagance. extravagance. He was particularly se severe
vere severe on the state road department,
and prophesied that Marion county
would have to finish the road on which
the state has promised to do 33.1-3
percent of the work. Freddie is strong
for home rule. He wants the county
to have the right to attend to county
aaffirs, claiming very truthfully that
our people are as competent to look
after their own schools and roads as
anybody in Tallahassee. His speech
was very well received.
The meeting closed with a speech
from Mr. N. J. Wicker of Sumter
county, the unopposed candidate for
Portuguese Flying Men Follow Amer Americans
icans Americans and British in Making Suc Successful
cessful Successful Aerial Passage
Pernambuco, June 6. (Associated
Press). The Portuguese naval avia aviators
tors aviators whose arrival yesterday from the
Island of Fernando Noronha complet completed
ed completed their trans-Atlantic flight 'from
Lisbon, planned to fly to Rio Janeiro
state senator. Mr. Wicker tnanked
Marion for its courtesy and good
faith toward Sumter. He has been a
firm believer in Ocala for the state
capital ever since he came to Florida
thirty-six years ago. He is unalterab unalterably
ly unalterably opposed to state division, sayingjve
can't afford to lose West Florida. Mr.
Wicker made the speech of a good
country neighbor and won the hearts
of the crowd.
The election is proceeding quietly,
but unless there is more interest than
in the campaign the vote will be light.
It is believed that Trammell and
Clark will carry the county by large
majorities. The vote for railroad com commissioner
missioner commissioner is problematical. It is con considered
sidered considered that Mayo's election is certain,
tho' the campaign of lying and mis misrepresentation
representation misrepresentation which broke out
against him in the last two weeks,
has undoubtedly had some effect on
those not acquainted with the facts. It
believed that the contest between
Hunter and Hocker will be close, with
the odds at present on Hocker. He
is very strong in the city, and the
city voters are turning out better
than those in the country. Freddy is
also strong in some country precincts.
t was supposed that Hunter was im
pregnable in the country, but the last
few days have shown some gaps in his
fences. However, he has a great many
friends, and it's anybody's election
until the votes are counted.
It is not advisable to bet on who
will be the winning candidate for the
office of supervisor. It is to be sup
posed that the women will vote for
Mrs. Turner, and a good many men
are voting for her in order to give
the women a chance to make good in
office. Also, some men, we regret to
say, are voting against her just be
cause she is a woman. It would seem
ogical that Mr. Stephens be elected,
as he has made a very efficient mem
ber of the school board, an office pay
ing little in proportion to a great deal
of work. But Jack McCully has lots
of friends, and will probably receive
a good many second choice votes from
friends of the other two candidates.
Up to noon today, at the Ocala
polls, 201 votes had been cast, about
third by women. As the reporter
left the polls, he met three ladies
coming in to vote.
The managers are, at Box 1, R. B.
Newman, J. D. Wilkes and E. C. Stan-
aland, inspectors; W. W. Clyatt, clerk.
Box 2, O. H. Rogers, Harry Borland,
Albert Harris, inspectors; L. W. Du
val, clerk. Mr. Duval and most of the
inspectors volunteered to take the
places of the men appointed, who
failed to show up. They were all
hungry at noon, and sent word to
Hunter and Hocker, who were both
down stairs, to send them some din dinner,
ner, dinner, or they would count both of them
out. Hunter and Hocker sent work
back that they themselves were shy
dinners, and afraid to go home lest
the neighbors might not have sent
anything in. Frank Harris Jr. carried
the suffering officials an ice cream
soda apiece, which was owing to his
natural kindness of heart, and not be
cause, as some cynics say, Frankie is
going to run for office in 1924.
We expect enough returns will be
in before midnight to decide the re result,
sult, result, and they will be bulletined at
the Star office.
A mistake was made at the com commencement
mencement commencement exercises last night that
was very much regretted by all con
cerned. Miss Clara Ricketson's name
was not called among the graduates.
The omission was entirely uninten
tional for Miss Ricketson graduates
with honors, having the third highest
average of the class for the four
years in high school. The honor stud
ents were as follows:
First honors, Edith Edwards, av av-erate,
erate, av-erate, 95; second, Irene Carn, aver
age. 031-36: third, Clara Ricketson,
average, 92 1132; fourth, Ruth War-
ner, average, 92 5-34; fifth, Wilson
Pierce, average, '91 5-18; sixth, Helen
Long, average, 91 9-34.
Contest in Volusia County Attracts
State-Wide Interest on Account
Of the Kuklux Klan
Jacksonville, June 6. (Associated
Press) Aside from the congressional
contests, the battle in Volusia county
in today's primary is attracting the
most attention throughout the state.
It is openly charged that the Kuklux
Klan has a ticket in the field for the
various county offices, including mem members
bers members of the legislature, and the cam campaign
paign campaign for the last ten days has been
heated and bitter. The weather is
generally fair over the state and a
large proportion of registered voters
are expected to go to the polls in
spite of the fact that there is little
gsneral interest in the primary.
MANY NEW PRECINCTS
The creation of several new coun counties
ties counties by the last legislature resulted in
the addition of numerous voting pre precincts
cincts precincts in the state, the new total ac according
cording according to the record of Secretary of
State Crawford being 1067.
AT THE TEMPLE THEATER
A large, representative school au audience
dience audience crowded the Temple theater
Monday night to witness the graduat graduating
ing graduating exercises of the class of 1922.
Long before the appointed hour, all
the available room down stairs was
filled and the first eight rows in the
three sections, which had been reserv reserved
ed reserved for the parents of the graduates,
were also filled, as were the gallery
The stage was banked with two
rows of fern and daisies, big feathery
ferns alternating with long stemmed
Shasta daisies in baskets, carrying oufciretaries' Association. The words are
the class colors of green and white,
and across the front of the stage
opening above the class motto, "Over
the Top," in the class colors. On the
stage were members of the class of
1922, the high school faculty, mem members
bers members of the local school board and the
speaker of the evening, Dr. Bristol of
The well arranged program was
carried out while the attentive au audience
dience audience with perfect ordef listened to
the addresses; of the evening and the
musical numbers which were inter interspersed
spersed interspersed on the program. The follow following
ing following was the. order of the program:
Invocation by Rev. C. L. Collins.
Selection, High School Glee Club.
Salutatory, Irene Carn.
Selection by Girls' Glee Club.
Valedictory, Edith Edwards.
Solo, "My Thoughts," Claude Bar-
Address by Dr. Bristol.
Selection, "I'd Like to Go Down
South Once More," Male Quartet.
Presentation of diplomas.
Miss Irene Carn, who delivered the
class salutatory, had prepared a most
interesting paper, using well chosen
words and evenly formed phrases,
which had been carefully memorized
and was delivered in a most pleasing
The valedictory delivered by Miss
Edith Edwards, whose last work of
her high school career showed a
crowning effort, is worthy of a fuller
account that space and time will per permit.
mit. permit. Miss Edwards' address was
listened to with much interest and
was heartily approved by warm ap applause.
plause. applause. Miss Mary Sheppard, principal of
the school, introduced Dr. Bristol,
saying she was glad that Ocala was
so near Gainesville and our many calls
on the University had never been re refused,
fused, refused, and on this occasion we were
more than fortunate in having Dr.
Bristol as the speaker of the evening.
Dr. Bristol, although he acknowl acknowledges
edges acknowledges that he has only been in Flor Florida
ida Florida two years, is a staunch advocate
of this state and predicts a bright
future for Florida, and it is only right
and proper to think that some of the
graduates of Monday night will have
a part in the constructive work of the
future. A number of interesting sta statistics
tistics statistics were given to show the pro-
:. portion of those attending high school
and those graduating, of those that
graduate and those who go to higher
instutions of learning, and in last
year's report from southern high
schools Florida had the largest num number
ber number of graduates in proportion to pu pupils
pils pupils of any state, with Texas second.
Dr. Bristol took pride in announcing
that Florida's two state colleges, at
' Gainesville and Tallahassee,
! ranked with other accredited colleges
; and there was no need' for Florida
'high school graduates to go out of the
state, and the standards were yearly
LABOR BOARD WILL
Stiff Cut in the Pay of Railway Men
Likely to Cause a Big
Chicago, June 6. (By Associated
Press). Over strong protest of the
three labor representatives on the
United States labor board, a new
wage cut of seven cents an hour for
railway shop mechanics and nine cents
an hour for freight car men, cutting
400,000 shopmen approximately sixty
million dollars annually, was ordered
today by the board, the cut to be ef effective
fective effective July 1st.
Cincinnati, June 6. (By Associated
Press) The new wage reductions for
shopmen orderedTy the railroad labor
board today can only intensify the
present feeling of dissatisfaction with
railway labor conditons and will at
least result in an immediate strike
vote returnable June 20th, according
to B. M. Jewell, head of the shop
crafts unions, here today for the rail railroad
road railroad strike conference.
TWELVE HUNDRED THOUSAND
A strike vote of approximately one
million two hundred thousand railway
workers of the United States will be
taken by individual unions affected by
the railroad labor board wage reduc reductions,
tions, reductions, decided at a conference of union
leaders here today.
being raised in these colleges. Just
at this time the speaker chose three
words which he said were significant
and which had beerx used last year as
the motto of the Southern State Sec-
wisdom, skill and virtue, and the defi
nition of each as given at that time,
is: Wisdom, what to do next, in refer reference
ence reference to a goal; skill, how to do it, and
virtue, doing it. And these words
were applied to modern business.
Modern education should fit the future
citizen for what he intends to do, and
the best way to do it. Those who had
the pleasure of hearing Dr. Bristol's
address could not but be impressed
by the careful thought and study he
had given his subject and the sim simplicity
plicity simplicity and clearness with which he
impressed his hearers. The advice
he gave those who received their di diplomas
plomas diplomas should make a strong appeal
to them in choosing or not choosing
For several years past it has been
the custom for each graduating class
to give some concrete expression to
the school by giving something that
is badly needed, and the money this
year for these gifts was obtained
from the proceeds of the senior play.
Miss Mary Sheppard, the popular
principal of the school, this year had
been presented with a typewriter, and
the remainder of the amount was
given to the high school to be used
next year in buying something needed,
the same to be decided by the faculty.
Miss Sheppard gracefully acknowl
edged this useful gift, and at this time
thanked the school board, Mr. Shealy,
the students, parents and friends of
the school for their co-operation in
the past term which made the past
year's work so effective and which
had brought such excellent results.
Mr. H. G. Shealy, superintendent of
public instruction, briefly addressed
the graduating class, saying that the
state and commonwealth owed the
youth of the county a debt and in pro providing
viding providing a public school system where
the rudiments of knowledge might be
obtained at the completion of the
designated course and in the presen presentation
tation presentation of the diplomas to those who
had satisfactorily finished this course
the state was in a way publicly ac
knowledging tthis debt and cancelling
The following are the members of
the senior class of 1922 who received
their diplomas: Edna Bryce, Edward
Buhrman, Irene Carn, Edith Edwards,
Elmer Griggs, Leland Luff man, Helen
Long, Junie Counts, Bessie Mae Fin Fin-ley,
ley, Fin-ley, Wilfred Harold, George Hooper,
Maudie Marshall, Margaret Overton,
Marguerite Plummer, Marie Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, Wilson Pierce, Clara Ricketson,
Harold Smith, Harold Spencer, Inez
Vaughn, Ruth Warner, Walter Trox Trox-ler,
ler, Trox-ler, Elizabeth Wetherbee, Olive Wha Wha-ley,
ley, Wha-ley, Jack Williams, Philip Melin.
Mrs. Philip Murphy, who has been ; bird went over an embankment near
in the hospital here, has recovered Westmister, ML, today,
and left for her home at Avon Parki
yesterday afternoon. It is always a i Remember the Thursday night pub pub-pleasure
pleasure pub-pleasure for the friends of Mrs. Mur- lie speaking at the band stand at 8
phy to have her with them, even tho' o'clock sharp. It will be well worth
sickness brought her this time. your while to come out. 6-3t
Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, Fla., June 6.
SHIPPING POINT INtt)RMATION
Ocala, Monday, June 5: Haulings
light, demand improving, movement
moderate, market firm, little' change
in prices. Carlots f o. b. cash track to
growers mulk per car Tom Watsons 5
tiers 18-20s $75-100, 4 tiers 22-26s
$100-140, 28s $175-200, 30s $225-250,
Telegraphic Reports from This Morn
New York: 15 Fla. arrived. No car-
lot sales on account of rain.
Chicago: 11 Fla. arrived, 57 on
track. Demand and movement good,
market slightly stronger. Fla. bulk
per car 20-21s $320-350, 24s $450, 4
tiers 28-29s $500-525.
Baltimore: 16 Fla. arrived, 14 re-
consigned, 14 on track. Closing Mon
day opening Tuesday, demand and
movement slow, market dull partly
account rainy weather. Sales direct to
retailers Flas. 18-22s 25-30s, 28-32s
50c. each. Carlot sales Fla. 4 tiers 20 20-22s
22s 20-22s wasty $175, 22s $300, 25s $350,
28-30s few wasty $350-375.
Boston: 24 Fla. arrived, 30 un
broken cars on track. Supplies heavy,
demand and movement moderate.
market steady for large sizes. Flas.
each 30s 60-65s, 26-28s 45-55c, 22-24s
Cincinnati: 19 Flas. arrived, 16 on
track. Closing Monday, opening Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday supplies heavy, demand and move
ment moderate, market weaker. Fla.
bulk per 100 melons 18-22s $20-30, 24 24-26s
26s 24-26s $30-40, 28-30s $45-55.
Pittsburg: 10 Fla. arrived, 32 on
track. Opening supplies moderate,
demand and movement slow, market
dull, 28-30s 50-60C, 25-26s 40-45c, 20 20-22s
22s 20-22s 25-35c each. Carlots 4 tiers 30s
$525, 28s $425.
Newsy Old Paper, After Thirty-Five
Years of Existence, Has
Changed Its Name
Jacksonville, June 6. (Associated
Press). The Florida Metropolis, the
Jacksonville afternoon newspaper,
ceased to exist as such after yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's issue, according to editorial
announcement today. The name was
changed to the Jacksonville Journal
on the ground that the Florida Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis as a name for the newspaper
was confusing. The editorial asserts
the words Florida Metropolis are
taken outside the state to mean that
Jacksonville is the state's largest city.
The announcement of a change in
name of the paper suggests that the
ville be dropped from Jacksonville
and the city in future be known as
Jackson, since it is no longer a village
SEVENTY THOUSAND MORE
ACRES FOR THE STATE
Fletcher's Bill to Add to the Public
Domain of Florida
Washington, June 6. Senator
Fletcher has introduced a bill to grant
and confirm to the State of Florida
title in and to all the unsurveyed Sec
tions 16 within the exterior limits of
the area patented to the State of
Florida on April, 23, 1903, under the
provisions of the Act of September
28, 1850, embracing the so-called
has made an order withdrawing said
Sections in aid of the proposed legis
lature, the withdrawal to remain in
effect until revoked by the President
or Act of Congress.
The area involved embraces about
seventy thousand acres of land, some
of which is said to have a value of
$200 per acre, and if the title to
this large acreage is confirmed to
the State of Florida, in accordance
with the provisions of Senator Fletch Fletcher's
er's Fletcher's bill, it will greatly benefit the
public schools of the state.
Senator Fletcher is hopeful that
Congress will take early and favor
able action on the bilL
FATAL AUTO ACCIDENT
CAssoclated Presn f
Baltimore, June 6. (By Associated
Press). Two soldiers were instantly
killed, two probably fatally injured,
and six others hurt when a truck car-
frying ten soldiers from Camp Hola-
MOTOR CLUB HEEDS
The County Organization is Staging
a Drive by Which It Hopes To
Increase Its Numbers
The finance and membership de
partment of the Marion County Motor
Club, of which Mr. W. T. Gary is
chairman, is staging a membership
drive. The drive is already under way
and the committee anticipates a ma
terial increase in the membership of
the organization. There are over two
thousand automobiles in Marion coun county
ty county and the motor club hopes to secure
the membership of a large part of the
owners of these cars. The Marion
County Motor Club is a branch of the
American Automobile Association, a
national organization with over 350, 350,-000
000 350,-000 members and more than 1600 af affiliated
filiated affiliated motor clubs, including the
largest motor clubs in the United
States. A member of the local motor
club is legally a member of every
other affiliated motor club.
Among the benefits of membership
in the American Automobile Associa
tion are free mechanical service, free
legal aid and free touring and road
information. Much of the work of
this organization is devoted to secure
better highways and the immediate
plans of the national organization in include
clude include putting into passable condtiion
by the first of next October two high
ways into Florida, one from Chicago
to Fort Myers, which will pass thru
Ocala, and the other from Cleveland
to Miami down the east coast.
The members of the committee ap
pointed to make the drive for mem
bership in the local motor club are-W.
T. Gary, F. H. Logan, E. C. Bennett,
T. T. Munroe, A. C. Blowers, W. C.
Ray, C M. Brown, Mack Taylor, D.
H. Pettys, R. D. Douglas, E. C. Jor
dan and W. D. Taylor.
'"V;bR. H. C HOWARD
Many Ocala people were saddened
Monday to hear of the death of Dr.
H. C. Howard, who passed away at
his home in Champaign, 111., at 11
o'clock that morning.
Dr. Howard was well known in
Ocala, where he has been the guest
of his son, Mr. E. M. Howard, almost
every winter for the last thirty years.
He would have been ninety-three
years old July 12. He was a graduate
of Sterling Medical College, Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ohio, and remained in practice
until four years ago. He was the old oldest
est oldest member and first Master Mason
of Western Star lodge, which he join joined
ed joined in 1857, and also a Knight Templar.
As a good citizen and good physician,
he stood in the first rank.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard left
Monday afternoon for Champaign, to
attend the funeral.
AMERICAN QUEEN OF OPERA
Lillian Russell is Dead at Her Home
Pittsburg, June 6. (By Associated
Press). Mrs. Lillian Russell Moore,
known as the queen of American opera
whose death occurred early today at
her home here, had been ill several
weeks following an accident she suf suffered
fered suffered while on shipboard returning
home from Europe. It was believed
by her physicians Saturday she had
passed the crisis and would recover.
She was conscious until the end,
which came at 2:20 this morning.
Mrs. Moore was the wife of Alexander
P. Moore, publisher of the Pittsburg
SETTLING THE LABOR
SQUABBLE IN CHICAGO
Chicago, June 6 (By Associated
Press). Peace in the Chicago build building
ing building trades situation was predicted to today
day today with reports that Fred Mader, in indicted
dicted indicted president of the Building
Trades Council, agreed at a meeting
of union leaders last night to resign
and that all building trades unions
would accept the Landis wage award.
SHANSAI NOT SANITARY
All Foreigners Win Find It Exceed Exceedingly
ingly Exceedingly Unhealthy
Tien Tsin, June 6. (By Associated
Press). All foreigners are warned to
leave Shansai Kuan Chili, on the Man Man-churian
churian Man-churian border, because of serious
fighting expected between the advance
guard of Wu Pei Fu's invading army
and the retreating troops of Chang
Tso Lin, the T-fnT"'fmrlaT' war lord.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1922
Ocala Evening Star!
Pabllaaed Ever? Day Except Saada? X
STAB, PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Bit t laser, Prealdeat
H. D. Leavessaod, Viee-Prealdeat
P. V. Leaventrood, Seeretary-Tresaarer
J. II. HeaJamLa, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fix. postoffic
Hualaeaa Of flee Flre-Oae
Edltarlsl Iepartnteat Tws-Seven
Satiety fteporter Flre-Oaa
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dispatches herein are also reserved.
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out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
It's against the law to sell liquor.
It you buy liquor you furnish the
principal incentive for breaking the
law. Do you think more of liquor than
you do of law?
Says the Miami Herald: "George,
a:new,town on the Columbia river, in
Washington, will be in a class by it itself
self itself for when coupled with the name
of the, state it regards itself as the
most patriotic place in the United
Inland cities lacking in hospitality
look, out, Travelers who have to go
through, them now will soon be able to
wave a disdainful hand down at them
as they pass by. Tampa Tribune.
They can always get a square meal
at -a moderate price in Ocala, and
that -will last them till they reach
The Florida Metropolis has chang changed
ed changed hands, again and already it is be being
ing being noted abroad that the republican
money bags are behind the venture.
We do not know the political attitude
of the new owners, but they come
from regions which give color to the
rumor that the paper, 'which has
never been, firmly established as to
policy may drift still further, away
from jtheold democratic ship. Palat Palat-ka
ka Palat-ka News.
Well, Friend Guerry, let's give
them a chance.
The people of Tampa kicked be because..
cause.. because.. the sheriff was not enforcing
the .law. He now promises to close up
the, county so tight that a 'feller will
think; he is living in a wilderness, as
far as, amusements go. And the same
people, will go on kicking. Orlando
Let the people kick. It is one good
method, of obtaining or keeping their
rights. Whenever the people become
top lazy or cowardly to kick, they will
have no more rights than the rabbits.
The United States has acted in an
unfriendly manner towards Mexico
and we believe that both countries
will suffer from it. Fcr years we
permitted Mexicans to use the streets
of border cities for their battle battlegrounds.
grounds. battlegrounds. A considerable number of
Americans were killed and many
others .,, wounded, a large amount of
American property was destroyed but
the policy of watchful waiting con continued.
tinued. continued. This intolerable condition
OVJNTUM VALVES VAESMXSKER
VUL tHOWff GIT VA PMtR, o
vjeu- Gctve hka auotthep. freei
but oovrf fool we.
was ended by Obregon who has pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed and demonstrated his friend
liness to the United States but has
not met with friendly treatment in
r etu rnj Times-U n ion.
The Times-Union writer had better
refer to his files. After putting up
with outrages for nearly three years,
the American, government took meas measures
ures measures to stop Mexicans firing across
the border.. In several places, Mexi Mexicans
cans Mexicans were.iBhot on their own ground
by United States, soldiers, for firing
into the streets of American towns.
Villa's power was broken by the
Americans threatening, to fire on his
army if it attacked, a party of Car Car-ranza's
ranza's Car-ranza's troops which was backed up
against the boundary line. When
Pershing was in Mexico and the Na National
tional National Guard was on the border, Mex Mexico
ico Mexico was bluntly informed she could
have war at once if she wanted it.
Finally, American cavalry charged
into Mexico one morning in 1919 and
scattered all over the adjoining coun country
try country Mexicans who were firing into
El Paso. AU these things took place
while Carranza was president. Obre-
gon has tried to keep peace with thes
United States-, but the cavalry camps
and airplane fields along the border
are probably more responsible for
Mexican good behavior than anything
SPECIAL MEETING OF THE
We resemble France is one way: we
are refusing to recognize the govern government
ment government of Russia, in an effort to black blackmail
mail blackmail Russia into paying the debts of
the czar. This nation did not pay the
debts of the South after the North
won. There is no reason why Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, having got rid of the czar and
the grand dukes, should pay their
debts. Republicans in France and
America foolish enough to lend to an
autocracy should and probably will
lose their money. It will be an edu education
cation education to them. Arthur Brisbane.
This is where the brilliant Brisbane
makes one of his occasional slip-ups.
The South was never a nation. It tried
to establish one and failed. The
South owed very little money except
to its own people. Russia contracted
debts as a responsible nation, and the
vastly larger proportion of the money
borrowed did not go to the czar and
grand dukes, but into railways and
other improvements. And back of all
that is the fact that Lenine and Trotz Trotz-ky
ky Trotz-ky are as autocratic, or more so, as
the czars and grand dukes. They have
proclaimed that they intend to upset
all governments, and a government
that trusts them is foolish.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star June 6, 1902)
E: H. Buffum of Tampa, a former
citizen of Ocala, was registered at the
Ocala House today.
Mr. Geo. K. Robinson and family
have returned from the lake, where
they have been camping.
Miss Leafy Sylvester left today for
Jacksonville to 'spend several months
with her aunt and grandmother.
Mr. Abe Brown of the Teapot, who
spend the week in Jacksonville, re returned
turned returned home today.
R. E. Yonge Sr. has secured a par partial
tial partial list with the number of lights
wanted by each of parties in Ocala
who want electric lights and cannot
get same on account of the inade inadequacy
quacy inadequacy of the electric plant. There is
also a light of offices and stores that
want to install fans.. Ocala must have
a larger electric light plant.
Mr. S. H. Gaitskill of Mcintosh
came, down this afternoon-to be pres present
ent present at the, farmers' institute tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. The picnic and political speaking at
Irvine yesterday was a great success.
There was a large crowd and the can candidates
didates candidates were there in force and some
very fine speeches were made.,
Ocala Tea i Years Ago
(Evening Star June 6, 1912)
Mr. Herbert Martin came home
yesterday from Auburn, Ala., where
he is attending the polytechnic in institute.
stitute. institute. Mrs- J. R. Moorhead returned last
night from a visit with her sister in
Mr. W W,; Condon has. moved his
office and the office of the Ocala and
Southwestern railroad into Mr. Ray's
building, formerly the Central Na National
tional National Bank. This makes a handsome
and commodious, office for the grow growing
ing growing business of the new road.
Miss Madge, Simms, the much feted
guest of Miss Annie Atkinson, re returned
turned returned to her home in Tampa yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Miss Simms formerly lived in
Ocala and she has a host of friends
here who made her stay here very
Mrs. Blake and Miss Irma Blake
are visiting friends at Martin. Master
Robert, is batching during their ab absence.
sence. absence. Mr. Robert .Nelson, who has spent
a few days with friends in Ocala, has
returned ta his home in Tampa.
Pursuant to adjournment, the board
of county commissioners met at its
office in the Marion county court
house, in Ocala, May 25, 1922, there
being present Commissioners Meffert,
Taltan, Weathers and Clyburn.
The county bond trustees were
represented hjr Messrs. L. K. Edwards
and John H. Taylor. i
Mr. John H. Taylor stated fhat he,
in company with the chairman of the
board, had gone to Tallahassee and
that they had talked with Messrs.
Philips and Cocke, chairman and en-
gineer, respectively, of the state road
department, and that they had con- j
sented to the board constructing the
base only, of the Dixie Highway, for
which bids have been submitted, and ;
recommended that in view of the
present situation that the road be so
constructed throughout the county,
same to be finished with an oil dress- j
ing to protect same until the state
can procure funds to put on a top
surface of asphalt. By constructing j
as above it will enable the county to j
get the base on in a shorter time and
release the convicts for work in the j
northern end of the county. They
agreed to give a camp of convicts to
be placed on state road No. 5, as soon
as available and stated that the grad grading
ing grading would be done on said road in the
Mr. D. E. Fortin, a representative
of the Barber Fortin Company, one of
the bidders for the construction of a
portion of road No. 2 in Marion coun county,
ty, county, was present.
The suit instituted by Messrs. John
R. Martin and J. D. Robertson against
the board of county commissioners
and others, questioning the validity of
the sale of Marion county bonds, was
called to the attention of the board,
also the fact that notice had been
given that application would be made
on this date to the court for a tem temporary
porary temporary restraining order or injunction
to prevent the awarding of any con contract
tract contract for the construction of the fif fifteen
teen fifteen miles of said road No. 2, extend extending
ing extending from Belleview to Lake county
line. After discussion with Mr. For Fortin
tin Fortin he agreed on behalf of the Barber
Fortin Company that the matter of
awarding contract so far as he and
his company were concerned, might be
postponed until the 1st day of June,
and his company would waive and did
waive any right which it might other otherwise
wise otherwise have to object to any such delay
in awarding said contract.
Upon motion duly made and sec seconded
onded seconded and unanimously adopted it
was stated to be the sense of the
board that no contract be awarded
for the construction of said road at
this meeting, and that the matter be
postponed until June 1st, 1922, in
order that the complainants in said
suit and the court might have an op
portunity to investigate the facts and
take such action as they might be ad advised.
vised. advised. The board thereupon adjourned to
meet at 10 o'clock a. m., June 1st.
The board met June 1st, 1922, pur pursuant
suant pursuant to adjournment in its office in
the Marion county court house, there
being present Commissioners, Meffert,
Waters, Talton and Weathers.
H. M. Hampton presented request,
dated May 25th, 1922, and signed by
Bauman Construction Company, re requesting
questing requesting to be allowed to amend their
original bid, which was read and or ordered
dered ordered filed.
After consideration of all bids sub submitted,
mitted, submitted, it was moved by Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Waters and seconded by Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Talton, that the bid of the
Barber Fortin Company, heretofore
submitted, in accordance with adver advertisement
tisement advertisement for the construction of the
base of state road No. 2, between
Belleview and the Lake county line, be
accepted. That the said Barber Fortin
Company furnish to the .county a
bond in an acceptable surety company
for the full amount of their bid, con conditioned
ditioned conditioned for the faithful performance
of their contract, and that upon the
same being presented and its approval
by the chairman of this board, that
the chairman and the clerk be in instructed
structed instructed to execute a contract with
sMd company for the work above men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. The board thereupon adjourned.
R. B. Meffert, Chairman.
Attest: T. D. Lancaster Jr., Clerk.
Six show cases, one ice box 100-lb.
capacity, one 12-inch General Eleetrie
fant, one No. 110 Kingery peanut
machine with combination warmer,
one vegetable fruit stend rack, one
counter scales and one cotton scales,
one 14-foot counter with shelving. Ad-
diess L. E. Yonce, P. O. Box 293. 5-6t
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape,
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
:;i-6t MACK TAYLOR, Ocala, Fla.
( 1ING OFF FOR THE SUMMER
Look over our line of Rounutree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying
ing buying your summer traveling necessi necessities.
ties. necessities. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Remember the Thursday night pub public
lic public speaking at the band stand at 8
o'clock sharp. It will be well worth
your while to come out. 5-3t
1 RHEIMAUER'S 1
SPECIAL PRICES 0J7 DRESSES
. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
ALL NEW AND PRETTY SHADES
Priced at $1.98 to $9.75
PRETTY LINE OF
Used Ford sedan, Al shape. New
tires $450. MACK TAYLOR,
31-6t Phone 348. Ocala, Fla.
COWS, COWS, COWS
Car load of Jersey and Holstein
milk cows; young calves by their
sides, at Nichols & Cobb stables. 3-2t
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye. ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. t
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phene us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
V contents tit. 4 l I
In Jerseys, Homespuns, Tweeds, Ncvy, Tricctines and Twills
Priced at $17.50 and upward
EVERY ONE A BIG BARGAIN
FINE ASSORTMENT OF
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
of perfect results on
1' bake-day. Don't spend
your time in preparing
bakings that contain
1 vrno?TO itrrforlionfc
I I whenyou take them out
r 1.1 T T
oi uie uven. use
i BAKiNS POWDER
not because ifs the big biggest
gest biggest selling brand on earth,
but because it is absolutely,
the most dependable and eco economical
nomical economical of all leaveners.
l1 Whan vmi TrmlnvPalii.
. i met Kairtncf wnornowrm irnrkor '-m
that your bakings will raise f xl
properly because it contains
more than the ordinary leav leavening
ening leavening strength.
Jl 111 WiiSlC KIICI VVilllU
A Q monev on uncertain bakins
powder use Calumet, the
"pure and sure" brand.
" ' mI .
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles. Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LONG DISTANCE MOVING I
Phone 296 j
There are some good new Victor j Fashion's newest creations in So-
Records in the June issue at THE ciety Brtnd clothes. Guarantee Uotn-
A pound can of Calumet contains foil
1 5 oz. Some baking powders come in
2. oz. cans instead of 16 oz. cans. Be
sit re yon set a pound when yon want it.
A new spread for hot cakes, Su Supreme
preme Supreme Cocoanut Syrup. It's delicious.
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 5-3t
ing & Shoe Co. Y. M. 3. O. D. 17-tf
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25e
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
You Can Buy These Brands ol Flour
and Feel Sale
Plain, Super Grade
n 1 9
fiSuttH GRADE --i
"It's the Best''
L-- mm aYl vasj Da T" 'J
ajy ap "aia a Va aar "aaar a a
I fM-qryT.sy.-Sta&cs. La
ft4- eusfjo m
Every Sack Guaranteed
Pillans and Smith
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1922
I C E
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocalalce & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
Geo. MacKay I Co. j
HIGH GRADE PAINT f
Alabastlne tinted walls are
the fashion this year not only
because they are very sanitary
and economical, but also
because their colors are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully rick and soft.
The Beautiful Wall Tint
Come learn what beautiful
effects Alabastine colors and
stencil designs will give jrov.
RAY & THOMPSON
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:10 am M. retersDurg 4:u& : n
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:uopm lampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am Ocala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am tOcala-Lakeland 11:50 am
IMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
For cleaning yards, cutting grass
any kind of job or work, address
Charlie Jackson, P. O. Box 348, Ocala,
A Bolt From the Blue.
Eighteen below; fair weather for
December in New Manitoba, where the
forest, though It chills the soil till
midsummer, yet shuts out the razor razor-edge
edge razor-edge of the winds that make the prai prairies,
ries, prairies, farther south, an icy inferno.
Here the bush, which had seemed
to stretch out inimitably, thinned Into
bedraggled patches among the up up-cropping
cropping up-cropping rocks. A little farther and
it began once more ; the break was like
a great, curving arm thrust into the
heart of it, as if some giant fingers
had plucked up the trees in handsful
and scooped the foundation from the
frozen soil, and then had been with withdrawn,
drawn, withdrawn, leaving the imprints of the
These finger-tips were huge sink sinkholes,
holes, sinkholes, sometimes filled with water, so
that they formed clear lakes; more
often sodden sponges of decayed veg vegetable
etable vegetable matter, oozyt treacherous and
unstable. The finger-lines were the
circular ridges marking the subsidence
of the mud. The thumb was Big Mus
keg, which the two men who stood on
the top of the humpbacked ridge t
could see extended beneath them.
Big Muskeg, at this point less than
half a mile across, was everywhere of
unsounded depth. It curved and wound,
a river of ooze, now broadening into
chains of lakes, now narrowing into
gullies ; here and there crossed by
trails, but never stable, nowhere of
fering firm foundation for- the perma-1
nent way of the Missatlbi railroad. j
The Missatlbi was a branch line,
feeding the new road that was push-j
ing northward toward the ports-to-be
on Hudson bay. It linked with it at j
Clayton, whence it was being extended j
eastward into a virgin wilderness, j
Even in the days when half a dozen
companies were pegging out ways for j
lines that were to divert the wheat I
north, Joe Bostock's line bad been the.
joke of legislatures and financiers.
Those other lines that were being
built into Clayton passed through the
wheat-lands; Joe's line ran east out of
Clayton into a wilderness. Joe Bostock
had secured his capital, but he had no
And slowly Missatlbi, with Its small j
shareholders and limited means, had
gone ahead. The first location par-'
ties had cleared a road to Big Mus Muskeg.
keg. Muskeg. The rails had been laid half-
way. But that was all, save for the
partly constructed shacks and build buildings
ings buildings for the workmen there, and the
sheds for the construction material
that had not yet been freighted in.
Joe, standing, with legs straddling
the top of the ridge, turned to Wilton
Carruthers, the chief engineer of the j
company, with eyebrows arched and
humorous Inquiry on his weather-,
beaten old face. There was no need
for speech at that moment, because
the mind of each man dwelt on the
identical problem. :
The two men had come east by dog- j
sleigh, accompanied by two half half-breeds,
breeds, half-breeds, Jean Passepartout and Papll-,
Ion, the one in charge of the dogs, the
other carrying the transit-compass.
They had camped seven miles back on
the preceding evening, and had set out
at daybreak to survey the swamp swamplands
lands swamplands from the ridge. For the prob problem
lem problem which had suddenly risen up to
confront them clamored for solution I
before construction could be carried';
forward, and on its solution depended j
the future of the Missatlbi. j
" With the physical eye neither Joej
nor Carruthers could hope to aecora-j
plish anything. Wilton was seeking!
inspiration, though he did not know it
Theoretically he was endeavoring to
discern, some place where a foundation
might be coaxed above the unstable, ;
quaking surface with trestling andj
crib-work, a crossing that combined,
the least possible deviation of route j
with no more than four-fifths of. one j
per cent of grade and four degrees of
Actually and unconsciously he was
seeking to interpret the natural con convulsion
vulsion convulsion which had, in time immeasur immeasurably
ably immeasurably remote, cloven the ridge of the
land and set the swamp seeping into
If he could read the meaning of that j
convulsion, understand the mind and i
mood of the great Architect, he could 1
see, as if clairvoyantly, just where the 1
Muskeg lay thinnest on the roots oi j
the hills; where ballast would appear
the soonest above the sucking swamp.
But he could read nothing.
Joe Bostock wrinkled his eyes
against the sunlight.
"That's what I was thinking, Wil Wilton,"
ton," Wilton," he said. "But it's got to be done.
Somebody" 11 build it some day if the
That was the nearest speech to de-
spalr that Joe, invincible, exuberant, vened Into a fast friendship of more
optimist that he was, had ever made, than a decade between Joe and WI1 WI1-Weeks,
Weeks, WI1-Weeks, months of resurvey must en- j ton. It made a difference, as tt always
sm t f a 1 1 rm
COPYRIGHT BY STEWART KIOD COMPANY
sue, with work halted, and the Missa Missa-tibi's
tibi's Missa-tibi's precarious capital diminishing to
vanishing point, while the story of the
great blunder percolated through the
lobbies of the provincial legislature,
filled with bland, jeering, ill-conditioned
men to whom one day's tramp
such as their laborers performed
would mean apoplexy.
Their faces haunted Wilton. He re remembered
membered remembered half a dozen whom he had
approached when the Missatibl scheme
was first bruited abroad. There was,
in particular, Tom Bowyer, of the New
Northern line, his many interests en entrenched
trenched entrenched behind the bulwarks of po political
litical political influence. Joe Bostock had sug suggested
gested suggested an amalgamation in the belief
that Tom Bowyer could wreck the bill
in the legislature. But Tom had
laughed in Joe's face, and had not
even opposed the measure.
"Go ahead with your muskrat line,
Joe!" he had said. "I won't hinder
The surveyors who made the pre preliminary
liminary preliminary reconnoissance had shirked
their work and lied. Wilton suspect suspected
ed suspected that most of them had been in Bow Bow-yers
yers Bow-yers pay. Bowyer and Bostock were
old rivals. They had reported Big Mus-
keg to be an insignificant swamp with
a firm underbed about the portage. It
could be crossed, of course, in the
end, since nature always yielded to
man. But the Missatibl must either
swing a huge loop around it, through
territory unsurveyed, or set to itself
the task of filling those unsounded
depths with thousands of tons of rock.
"D n you!" said Wilton, shaking
his fist toward the valley. "Well beat
you yet. We've made a bad blunder,
Joe. Crooked work, without doubt doubt-though
though doubt-though -I can't imagine why Bowyers
gang should take the trouble to hurt
us unless, of course, they guess
Joe Bostock shook his head. "No,
they haven't guessed that, Wilton,"
he answered. 'Til stake my hat on
that There ain't nobody except me
and yon and Kitty knows. It's Jest
bad luck, Wilton"
Joe could never sense treachery nor
bring himself to believe in its possi
bility; and if that weakness had kept
him. In the main, a poor man, it had
bound his friends to him with unbreak unbreakable
able unbreakable bonds.
"At the best it's gross negligence,"
said Wilton. "Those surveyors
scamped their work. I accepted their
reports. I couldn't go out with the
transit and aneroid and follow them
an up to check their results. But 1
might have sounded Big Muskeg. I
didn't" His voice choked. "Joe, If
yon have any sense, youll fire me
first," he said.
Joe Bostock laid Ms hands on the
other man's shoulders and the humor-
Joe Bostock Laid H.s Hands on the
Other Man's Shoulders.
ous smile came on his face. "Well. I
guess not, Wilton," he said. "You
ain't to blame. You've rione all tha'
mortal man could do. The Missatibl
couldn't have been built at all with without
out without you. Fire you? Why, Kitty'd li;4ve
my life if I dared surest such n
Wilton frowned involuntarily at the
reference to the pretty young wife
whom Joe Bostock had married In
Winnipeg the year before. Joe's first
marriage had been unhappy; it had
been long ago. and Wilton knew there
had been a separation, though Joe
wa? always reticent about that.
Klttv was five and thirty years
younger than Joe. and she had Inter-
does, though Joe had sworn It should
not, and Kitty thought the world of
Wilton could never understand hii
secret feeling about Kitty. She was
devoted to Joe. Perhaps that was
what lay beneath his latent antago antagonism
nism antagonism toward her. He was jealous of
her. He was jealous of a woman's
love for Joe.
T guess notl" said Joe Bostock
again, pressing his hand hard down
on Wilton's shoulder.
And, in that Instant. Wilton heard
the crack of a rifle, and felt a violent
blow on the upper part of the left arm,
which knocked him to the ground. As
he fell, Joe Bostock pitched forward
Twice Joe'a Ups Quivered, as If he
was trying to speak. Then the lower
jaw dropped and the eyes rolled up upward.
ward. upward. A grayish pallor crept over the
Wilton saw that Joe's mackinaw had
a tiny tear In it, over the breast. A
trickle of blood seeped through the
cloth. He wrenched the garment open
with his right hand, pulled up the
sweater, and tore the shirt apart. The
heart, fluttering -tike a wounded bird,
stopped under his hand. Joe sighed
once, but he never stirred again. The
bullet had passed clean through Joe
Bostock's heart from the back. And,
as he tried to raise Joe's body, Wilton
realized that the same bullet had
broken his left arm, which hung limp
from the shoulder.
He sprang to his feet, a mad
wrath giving back to him his ebbing
strength. He glared about him, but
it was impossible to ascertain from
where the shot had come. He could
not even locate the direction within
a hundred degrees, for Joe had been In
the act of turning. Nobody was In
sight, and the woods were silent,
His bellowing call of fury that weift
echoing through the trees elicited no
answer. He tore strips from his hand
kerchief, holding It between his teeth,
and, with his left hand on his knee,
knotted them about a stick and im improvised
provised improvised a tourniquet. The blood was
spurting down his sleeve In jets, the
pain was Intense, and it was Impos
sible to take off the mackinaw and
hope to replace his arms In It; but
he twisted with all his force until the
diminishing flow showed that he had
compressed the artery. Thrusting the
longer end of the stick beneath his
armpit, he passed the other through
the buttonhole of the garment, and.
stooping, managed to get .Joe's body
upon his shoulder and to hold it with
his right arm,
His Impulse was to carry Joe's body
back to the camp, but he knew that It
would be Impossible to make the dis distance.
tance. distance. Yet to leave It would mean
the certainty of mutilation by bears
or timber-wolves unless he could
build a cairn of stones. And of that
he was equally incapable. He set
Joe's body down, and, In the first full
realization of his loss and his predica predicament,
ment, predicament, he shouted curses to the sky.
That murder had been Intended he
did not believe; no doubt the shot had
been a bullet fired at some nearer
mark, perhaps a hare, and by one of
the half-breeds. He suspected that
the transit-bearer, following them up,
had fired the shot, and, seeing the fa fatality,
tality, fatality, had fled.
But the thought that this might be
the explanation was- only a fleering
one. Joe was dead, and his body must
be cared for, just as if he were alive alive-taken
taken alive-taken back to the camp and thence
out of the woods. There was no pos possibility
sibility possibility of leaving Joe's body there.
Yet It seemed to him that he could
not hope to reach the camp. And
now another Idea came to him.
It was seven miles back to the camp,
but only five to the portage over the
frozen swamp. Upon the other side
of the portage was a trail that came
out of the prairie southward and
wound Into the unknown north.
Along this Indians brought their win winter
ter winter catches to the trading-store of
McDonald, the factor of the Hudson's
Traveling was hard along the shore
of the great Muskeg, but It would
mean two miles less, and It was just
possible to make the store. McDon
ald was a queer, taciturn, sometimes
venomous old man, and had evinced a
strong dislike of Wilton on the occa
sion of their last meeting. Yet Mc
Donald would shelter him and receive
Joe's body. And then there was Molly,
Wilton, having made his choice, act acted
ed acted on it at once. With a great effort
he raised Joe's stiffening form upon
his shoulder; and doggedly he began
his awful journey, his right arm grasp grasping
ing grasping the dead man, his helpless left
bugging the tourniquet-stick against
He stumbled over the rough ground
until he reached the cleared road
through the trees. Here the going was
easier, but the burden numbed his
right hand and shoulder, the throbbing
pain In his left seemed to beat time to
his footsteps, and the ache of the
cramping muscles Increased the agony
of his wound and began to spread
down his body.
A wind sprang up, driving gusts of
whirling snow Into his eyes. A deadly
lethargy was creeping over him, and
presently, turning his head to shield
his eyes from the beating blasts, he
saw a trickle of crimson on the road
The tourniquet had loosened. He
was bleeding his life away. The blood
was gushing down his fingers. Wil
ton set Joe's body down and succeeded
in tightening the compress. And it
was only after an almost superhuman
struggle that he could get Joe over
his shoulder. He knew that If he was
forced to set the body down again he
could never lift it.
With knees bent, tripping ver the
roots of the trees, and reel ins
through a swimming world, he stag staggered
gered staggered on and on and on. And neither
his anger nor the thought of Kitty
could have kept his resolution through
that nightmare of pain. It was all Joe
now, the memory of Joe, his love for
him, and his resolve that his friend's
remains should not be torn by the timber-wolves.
Joe had befriended htm years be before,
fore, before, when he had drifted, penniless.
Into Winnipeg. Joe's faith had been
his own, and the secret of the Missati
So the miles reeled off behind him,
while the wind Increased and the snow
fell thicker along the way. At last the
trees opened, and the bleak shore of
Big Muskeg lay before him, a desert
of Ice and snow, with the bluffs oppo opposite,
site, opposite, and beyond them the trees once
At once the fierce swirl of the gale
caught him, whistling like sirens, bor boring
ing boring into his face like white-hot
probes. The Ice that fringed his
lashes blinded him and pulled them
from the lids when he tried to open
his eyes. He reeled on, clutching Joe'i
body, and heard his own voice go
from him In shouts of despair. They
rolled across the snow, and the echoes
came In faint, mimicking answer from
the distant' cliffs.
Wilton retained sufficient conscious consciousness
ness consciousness of his surroundings to make his
way along the shore toward the port portage.
age. portage. He might have shortened hit
rdute to McDonald's store a little by
risking a direct crossing; but the sur surface
face surface of a muskeg Is always dangerous
even In midwinter, when the appar apparently
ently apparently solid ice conceals sink-holes ol
slush, which, mixed with peat and
ooze, does not congeal firmly, and en entraps
traps entraps the unwary traveler, a quick quick-mud
mud quick-mud from which escape Is next to Im Impossible.
possible. Impossible. The portage was firm ice, although
It offered no foundation for a railroad
bed. It ran between two openings Is
the low bluffs, and the store was vis
lble from the farther shore.
The icy blasts pierced through Wil Wilton's
ton's Wilton's fur hood and mackinaw as 11
they had been cotton. His feet seemed
like foreign bodies attached to hit
legs, up which he could feel the numb numbness
ness numbness creeping by inches toward his
body. And when at last he reached
the portage he looked out with In Incredulity
credulity Incredulity toward the opposite shore,
seeing only a flickering line ol
shadows through the slit between hit
Resolutely clasping the frozen form
with his right arm, he stepped out
upon the surface. The wind, which
blew through the gap with hurricane
violence at almost all times, had
swept the ice as a broom might sweep
a rink, in enormous circles, glassy and
firm, with whirling ?now-plles round
them, Wilton could progress only by
Inches, fighting the full blast of the
gale, and seeing the line of his route j
only in fractions of seconds.
He saw the bluffs In front of him,
and the opposite shore nearing. And
be fought furiously against the creep creeping
ing creeping numbness, knowing that each sec second
ond second counted for victory. It was per perhaps
haps perhaps a hundred feet farther. He
opened his eyes an instant. Eighty now
seventy, perhaps; one last effort
to cross the portage.
Fifty feet! j With' all of will and
consciousness that remained Wilton
set his face resolutely toward hit
landing place, and strode on into fhe
bank of snow piled up by the wind be beneath
neath beneath the shelter of the bluffs. Hli
feet sank through the crackling sur surface,
face, surface, he struggled shoulder-deep to
win the last lap of the way. And of
a sudden the Ice broke under him and,
twenty-five feet from the shore, t&e
snare of Big Muskeg held him.
Instinctively he sought to gather
purchase from the sides of the sink sinkhole
hole sinkhole into which he had fallen. Tb
tourniquet-stick 'dragged through the
y'elding snow, the elbow of the ana
that held Joe's body rested upon the
Ice. One instant he buoyed hlmsell
by this means over the peaty, slosh
that sucked at him beneath. Then,
with a last cry that sounded above the
roartng of the gale, he yielded. And,
clutching Joe's body to his own, Wil Wilton
ton Wilton went down.
We will pay the above reward for
information leading to the arrest and
conviction of party or parties who
stole a number of tools from the tool
house on the Ray property on East
Fifth street on the night of May 1st.
5-t RAY & THOMSON.
The first annual meetine of the
Bonita Fishing Club will be held on!
Wednesday, June 7th, A. D. 1922, at
eieht o'clock n. m, at the rooms of
the Marion County Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, in Ocala, Florida. Election of
officers and other important business
will come up for 'disposal, and all
members are specially urged to be
present. T. T. Munroe, President.
B. F. McGraw, Secretary.
RUSH, RUSH, RUSH
All in A-l condition.
For quick sale.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO,
6-5-tf Phone 8
Comfort and style in our Society
Brand and Fashion Park clothes. We
have a full line of the summer fabrics.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co, Y. M.
B. O. D. 17-tf
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas. H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R, Pedrick, C. C
C. K, Sage, K. of R. & S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M, meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 236, B, P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R-
C. Y. Miller, Secretory.
Ocala Command Command-lw
lw Command-lw ery Number 19,-
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. Fn
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block.' A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteaides, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work far the money than anv other
contractor in the city.
RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. Y. M.B.O.D. 17tf
Used Ford sedan, Al shape. New
tires $450. MACK TAYLOR,
31-6t Phone 348. Ocala, Fla.
Mass meeting Thursday night on
the courthouse square. 5-3t
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 6, 1922
We are offering some real bar bargains
gains bargains in Low Cut Shoes. This lot
consists of of about 150 pahs of
Oxfords and Strap Slippers in all
the different leathers and canvas.
These shoes are classy and num numbers
bers numbers from our regular stock. We
have a full line of sizes from 1 to 7.
While they last we offer them at
& See display in our windows and g
hurry and get your size.
- Rheinauer & Co.
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Marocala Creamery Butter 40c
Uneedas, 3 for 20C
Jello, 12c, 3 for 33c
Corn Flakes and Post Toasties, 3 for 25c
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for 33c
Octagon Soap, 3 for 20c
Star Soap, 7 for
Polar White Soap, 6 for 25c
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advaace except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Ford sedan, newly
painted and overhauled. See Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock Bros., cor Main St. and Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha Ave. 6-3t
LOST Monday between the Springs
and Ocala, boy's green bathing
suit. Finder return to "Speck"
Knight, phone 523. 6-3t
FOR RENT Two houses, one fur furnished
nished furnished and one unfurnished. Call
at 607 Fort King, or phone 221. 6 6t
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Close in.
Phone 116. 5-3t
RUSH, RUSH, RUSH Ford tour touring,
ing, touring, Dodge touring, Chalmers tour touring.
ing. touring. All in Al condition. For quick
sale. SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR
Co., phone 8. 6-5-tf
FOR RENT One or two furnished
'rooms. Can do light housekeeping if
desired. Bath, hot and cold water;
near town. Apply at 403 Fort King
ROOM AND BOARD For $7 a week.
C 926 South Lime St. 3-3t
FOR SALE Good paying business
known as City Fish Market. Ownei
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
wishes to move away. Price reason reasonable
able reasonable if sold at once for cash. Call,
write or phone Mrs. L. A. Wilcox,
9 Ft. King Ave. Phone 158. 3-6t
LOST Friday afternoon, $13 in bills
between Ocala National Bank and
Tuscawilla street. Finder please re return
turn return to Star office. 3-3t
AUTO SERVICE When you want
prompt taxi cab service, call me.
New Six Buick just installed. Phone
231 or 434. L. E. CORDREY, 20
East Henry St. 6-1-tf
FOR RENT A house. Apply to Mrs
Emily Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave
or phone 383. 1-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,!
or phone 305. 29-tf
WANTED Position as cook or house housemaid.
maid. housemaid. Apply to Gertrude Heard, 315
West Oklawaha avenue. 5-6t
FOR RENT Six room furnished res residence.
idence. residence. Apply to Mr. Ed Parr, 712
E. Sixth St., phone 474, or write
Mrs. Frank Lytle, Stanton, Fla. 6-6t
FOR SALE One 5-foot show case,
one 3-foot oak counter, one 4-foot
wall case. Phone 155, or see Charles
Peyser. 6-5 1
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape, j
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348. j
31-6t MACK TAYLOR. Ocala, Fla.
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market,
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
The friends of Mrs. C. C. Balkcom
will be sorry to hear that she has
been quite sick for sevral days.
The friends of Mrs. Dorothy Mobley
will be glad to hear from her and to
know that she is now living with her
aunt in New York city.
Miss Mary "Sheppard expects to
leave the latter part of the week for
Newberry, where she will spend her
vacation with her parents.
See the newest thing in ladies foot footwear,
wear, footwear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
; Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Merchants & Miners began opera operation
tion operation in. 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. Round trip, Jackson-
Slville to Niagara Falls, N. Y., $76.72;
Long Branch, N. J $62.07 via Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore or Philadelphia. It
Every white man, woman and child
is urged to come out and hear J. W.
Elliott Thursday night. 5-3t
Miss Emily Wenzel of Lakeland,
manager of the McCrory store in that
city, spent today in town with her
brother, Mr. George Wenzel.
Mr. G. G. Maynard, after a three
peeks' visit to his family, left last
night for Woodstock, Vt. Mrs. Mayn Maynard
ard Maynard will remain in town until the first
Miss Mary Piatt and Miss Elizabeth
Davis returned from the lake yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, having spent the past week at
the Davis cottage. Miss Meme Davis
has gone to Leesburg with Miss
Elizabeth Burton for a week's visit.
The most pleasant place in Ocala
for room and board or either. Prices
in reach of all. Come and get the
proof of the pudding in the eating
thereof. 926 South Lime street. 6-6t
Some new RADIO BOOKS at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
The Auxiliary of the American Le Legion
gion Legion will meet tomorrow night at the
armory at 8 o'clock. The June hos
tesses will be Mrs. J. W. Dumas, Mrs,
J. J. Neighbour, Mrs. RS. Hall, Mrs
Frank Harris and Mrs. Fussell. All
members are urged to attend.
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp leaves Thurs-
j day for a two months' vacation at her
! old home in Stamford, Conn. She will
! go from here to Richmond, Va., where
; she will meet several relatives who
(are touring Virginia in an auto and
; will return with them to Connecticut,
after visiting points of interest in and
Mr. Holmes Walters, who for sev several
eral several years was a well known travel traveling
ing traveling man in this part of the state, is
again calling on old friends and cus customers,
tomers, customers, relieving Mr. B. D. Blackburn
of the firm of C. B. Witt, while Mr.
Blackburn is enjoying a month's va vacation
cation vacation in the mountains of North
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Some new graduation cards at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Hear J. W. Elliott Thursday night.
Herbert Freelander, the popular
athletic instructor in the Ocala high
school, last last night, for his home
at Indian Rocks, near Tampa. During
i his stay in Ocala, this bright and en
ergetic young man made friends who
hope that he will return to the city
jwith the opening of school next fall.
Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. J. W. Dumas and
Mrs. D. S. Woodrow, who has been
their guest for the past three weeks,
left this morning in their car for Mi Miami.
ami. Miami. Mr. and Mrs. Dumas are antic anticipating
ipating anticipating a three weeks' trip on the
East Coast, probably going as far
south as Key West before returning
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club is planning a boat trip
Thur5?ay afternoon, June 8th. Trans Transportation
portation Transportation to the Springs, picnic supper
and boat ride all furnished. Fare,
$1.25. Automobiles leave the club
rooms over Carter's Bakery, on Main
street, promptly at 3:30, and boat
leaves the Springs at 4:30. The public
is invited. Tickets for sale by club
A WEDDING IN ALABAMA
A wedding of interest to many
Ocala friends is that of that popular
young man, Eugene Jones, who has
been such an excellent coach for the
basketball team the past year. Mr.
Jones has been in Gainesville at the
University, and immediately after the
closing exercises of that institution
accompanied by Leonard Wesson of
this city left in the former's car for
Sheffield, Ala where Mr. Jones will
be married on the 9th. The bride and
groom will leave by auto for Bartow,
Fla., where they will make their fu future
ture future home. Mr. Wesson will be one
of the groomsmen at this social event.
Mr. Wesson writes home an inter interesting
esting interesting account of the trip to Alabama,
confirming "the report that those who
travel in that direction use the word
navigate. They passed an automobile,
at one point, that had come to a
standstill, and as they were passing a
head appeared above the car and who
should it be but a fellow townsman,
Robert Blowers, with his parents, on
their homeward journey from Ten Tennessee,
nessee, Tennessee, but as the law of progress
undejr the prevailing circumstances
demanded that they keep going they
only exchanged a few words in pass passing.
ing. passing. After the wedding Mr. Wesson will
spend the remainder of the summer
with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Wesson, in Chattanooga.
OF P. FISH FRY
AT COOTER POND
The K. of P. of Dunnellon have in
vited the Ocala knights to meet them
at Cooter Pond near Juliette, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening, June 8, to enjoy a fish
fry of large size and the most approv approved
ed approved flavor. Cars containing the Ocala
Knights will leave the Castle Hall at
o p. m. mere is a hne batning place
in Cooter Pond, and the visitors are
invited to take their bathing suits.
There is certain to be a large, round
time, and as many Ocala Knights as
possible should attend.
The sheriff's office was notified at
an early hour this morning that man
had been killed at Cornell, several
miles south of the city on the Atlantic
Coast Line railroad. Deputy Perkins
and Judge Futch immediately im
paneled a coroner's jury, consisting of
Messrs. W. C. Barker, O. C. Parker,
P. H. Hampton, R. L. Strickland, H.
O. Reynolds and C. S. Waldron, and
all proceeded to the scene of the kill
ing. The testimony indicates that
Lelly Moses, colored, age about 27,
shot Harry Gillard, colored, age about
24. while he was still in hH. with a
revolver, killing him instantly. The
killing is said to be the outcome of a
quarrel about a small sum of money
Gillard owed Moses. Moses made his
The Ocala library received this
morning several sections of steel
racks that ,will be used for the ever
increasing number of books. The ques question
tion question of providing shelf room in the li library
brary library has become serious. All the
shelf room on the first floor has been
taken up for some time and the pro process
cess process of eliminating worn books and
duplicates has been gone through, un until
til until those left are in constant use. The
new racks will for a time relieve the
congestion until other ways and means
are provided for handling the over
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth
ing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
can pnone ius early and you
won t nave long to wait ior your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
A most interesting letter has been
received from Mrs. Van Hood, in
Colorado, in which she says that the
past week she and Miss Marguerite
Porter spernV in the moutnains at an
altituda of 7300 feet. At the end of
a mountain hike a big snow storm was
their reward. The past year they have
been residing in Longwood, but will
leave this week for Boulder, to spend
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf
In a recent issue of the Star was
an account of the trip to Jacksonville
made by one of the trucks of the
White Star Line, loaded with goods
of4 Dr. K. J. Weihe's. The time con consumed
sumed consumed in making the trip to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville was stated as four hours. This
should have read to Palatka, and to
Jacksonville seven hours, which with
a heavy load was considered excellent.
Our delicious ice cream will be deliver- d anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot paclred, 50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, CCc. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
We are making butter daily. Try a pound. It can now be had at
the following stores and markets: Farmers Exchange Store, Main
Street Market, O. K. Teapot Grocery, OUie Mordis and Pasteur &
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
M A R K E T
MRS. S. D. LONG
Mrs. S. D. Long died at her home
on Dougherty street Monday morning
at 9:30 o'clock, aged seventy years.
Funeral services were held at the resi residence
dence residence this morning at 10 o'clock, Rev.
R. F. Rogers officiating. Interment
was made in Greenwood. The follow
ing gentlemen acted as pall bearers:
Chas. H. Stuart, R. C. Thompson, C.
L. Younge, Baxter Cam, Charles
Rhodes and W. L. Colbert. C. V.
Roberts & Company had charge of the
"Little drops of water, little grains
of sand," is the title of a large over over-mantle
mantle over-mantle painting by Mrs. E. Bauman,
exhibited at the Ocala public library
this week. Two little children digging
and playing in the sand and each with
a little pail; the seriousness of ex expression
pression expression on their little faces and the
sketch of a stretch of beach and ocean
are happily chosen to indicate the sen
timents of the title. Pensive thoughts
me' ul Ule sma" anu ui Ule vaSjl-
I iL 11 i r a.1 i. x 1
A A J 1 T1 1 II A. 11
transient ana me eternal. n.acn utile
grahra fading, perishable nothing and
still a part of the universe, just as
such a bit of humanity only a grain in
the all creation. Florida is proud to
claim Mrs. Bauman as a resident. She
has lived at Candler almost three
years. From her studio there many
beautiful paintings have been sent to
far away cities to be placed in public
buildings and in homes, in states
where here fame as an artist was
established many years ago. The art
committee of the Woman's Club has
obtained the privilege of exhibiting
this picture in Ocala for one week be before
fore before it is sent away. The committee
wishes to thank the librarian, Miss
Louise Gamsby for space in the li library,
brary, library, also the library board for co cooperation
operation cooperation in bringing to the attention
of our people a means of education by
art. The painting is to be hung in
the home of R. L. English of Cham Champaign,
paign, Champaign, 111.
. Mr. John T. Moore came up from
Tampa today to cast, his vote in the
June Victor Records on sale today
; THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any
where in the city for 10 cents.
The better you care fox
a. 'your eyes tne Detter
y your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Six Suggestions for Avoiding
Loss of Your Automobile
1. Keep it locked, but INSURE IT
WITH L. T. IZLAR.
2. Carry a fire extinguisher, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
3. Watch for defective wiring, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
4. Drive slowly and carefully, but
INSURE IT WITH U TV IZLAR.
5. Obey the rules of the road, but
INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
6. INSURE IT WITH L. T. IZLAR.
At Your Home
PACIFIC MU1UAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
SUPERI0R DINING SERVICE
We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res restaurants
taurants restaurants in' business that are content
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to
sarve you in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Beautiful Line of
At THE BOOK SHOP
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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 June 06, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06215
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 134
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 6 June
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