The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06219

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
Son Rises Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:29.

OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JUNE -10, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT, liu

AFTER THE SOFT
... - ?

I

A

OPERATOR

SAD OUTLOOK III

TAMPA

FDR

SUI1 DAY

Senator Walsh Threaten Them With
Investigation and Indictment If
They Take Advantage Of

Hoover's Schedule
TTf i t sv t A a.J

wasnmgion, wane iu- Associated
Press). -Senator Walsh, democrat, of
Massachusetts, in a statement today
declared that a congressional investi investigation
gation investigation would be made and indictment
of bituminous coal operators who
have used the Hoover price fixing
agreement to raise prices would be
demanded unless Secretary Hoover
obtains reduction prices on contract
coal within the next few days.
A CABINET WEDDING
.. The first cabinet wedding of the
Harding administration will occur late
today when Miss Catherine Hughes,
daughter of the secretary of state,
and Chauncey Lockhart Waddell, of
New York, will be married in the
Washington Cathedral. The reception

will take place at the Pan-American

building. President and Mrs. Hard

ing, all members of the cabinet and

the entire diplomatic corps will be
among the guests.
PINCHOT DOES NOT
CONTROL PENNSYLVANIA
Philadelphia, June 10. (By the
Associated Press). The regular or organization
ganization organization forces of the republican
"party in Pennsylvania won a victory
over the supporters of Giff ord Pin-

chot, republican candidate for gover governor,
nor, governor, today when they elected W. H.
Baker chairman of the state commit committee.
tee. committee. His opponent was General Asher
Miner, a world war veteran. United
States Senator George Wharton Pep

per was unanimously elected a mem

ber of the republican national com committee
mittee committee to succeed the late Senator
Boles Penrose.

Sheriff Spencer Will Pass by The
Hawks and Buzzards and Go

Gunning for the Sparrowa

Tampa, June 10. (By Associated

Press). Sheriff Spencer tomorrow

will begin enforcing the blus laws in
Tampa. He declares he is tired of be being
ing being criticised for laxity of law en

forcement and will clamp the lid down
tight. Spencer says if the people

don't want a blue regime they should
repeal the laws. He doesn't think

much of Sunday closing but declares
he must do his duty. It was apparent

today many will defy the sheriff. The

theaters are inviting their patrons to
turn out in full force tomorrow. One

manager says he will give a free show

and run the moving picture machine

himself if the sheriff interferes.

MELTON WILL BE MISSED

Jacksonville, June 10.-? (Associated
Press). Major Quimby Melton, for
the last two years editor and general

maanger of the Florida Metropolis,

today severed his connection with the
Jacksonville Journal, successor to the
Metropolis. Major Melton will remain
in Jacksonville temporarily.

BIG EVENTS NEXT

WEEK 111 BASEBALL

Home Team Will Battle Against

Palatka, Inverness and Lake
Weir's Heavy Hitters

CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR AT
THE INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL

Next -week will be a large one in

tkelhistory of local diamond lore. The
local nine will cross bats with one of
the fastest teams in the state Monday
and Tuesday when Palatka 's Pals

invade this territory with the antici

pation of carrying away two vic

tories. Qf course, Ocala has another

idea as to what the result of this
series will be but time alone will tell.

Thursday Inverness will play here

and Friday Lake Weir will return for

her third game.

Following is the schedule for the

next few weeks:

Mondav and Tuesday. June 12th

and 13th, Palatka in Ocala.

Thursday, June 15th, Inverness in

Ocala.

Friday, June 16th, Lake Weir in

Ocaal.

Mondav and Tuesday. June 19th

and 20th, Palatka in Palatka.

Thursday, June 22nd, Inverness in

Inverness.

Thursday, June 29th, Leesburg in

Ocala. v

Tuesday, July 4th, 9:30 a. m.. Lees

burg in Leesburg; 4 p. m., Leesburg

in Ocala.

Thursday, July lcth, Leesburg in

Leesburg.

RECITAL BY PUPILS
OF MISS WARTMANN
To musicians and music lovers
there is no greater sense of satisfac satisfaction
tion satisfaction than to hear and know of a class
of music pupils who are well taught
and correctly learning the fundament fundament--
- fundament-- als of music, and of the older and
more advanced pupils who are rapidly
developing their talent to the enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of all who hear them.
, Those who were so fortunate as to

receive invitations to the annual piano
recital of Miss Byrd Wartmann's
music pupils Thursday evening, at her
home on Sanchez street, looked for forward
ward forward of an evening of pleasure and in
its realization they were not disap disappointed.
pointed. disappointed. On account of the limited
room the invitations were confined to
parents and interested friends, who
were proud of the excellent manner in
which all the numbers were given,
reflecting so plainly the thorough

naming auu teaming.
The evening for those present was
not only a piano recital in the sense
of a recital of the year's work but a
musical treat that was thoroughly en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by all present.
There were twenty-two numbers on
the program, five of the pupils of the

class being absent and for each and
all only words of commendation can
be said.

lne program numbers were as fol follows:
lows: follows: Happy Days, Elsie Green.
Cherry Blosoms; Daisies, Margaret
Helvenfton.
Birthday Waltz; Song, Laurie
Hampton.

. The Fair; A Merry Dance, H. M.
Hampton. c ..'
The Merry Month of May, Selma
Reynolds.
The Sleighing Party, Louise Bry Bryant.
ant. Bryant. A Ride in the Woods, Mary Carn.
. In the Spring Time, Johnnie Lee

Flinn.
Merry Monarch Gavotte, Lucille
Barco.
Revel of Wood Nymphs, Daisibel
Clement.
Dance of the Flower Girls, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Thackerson.
The Fountain, Frances Drake.
The Chase, H. M. Baxter.
Hungarian Dance (Brahms), Cora
May Pillans.
Lolita Caprice Espagnola (Chami (Chami-s
s (Chami-s nade), Jean Bitting.

Tarantelle (Mills), Louise Clement.
Mazurka (Leschetnszky), Margaret

Chace.
Polonaise in A (Chopin), Natalie

Minshall.
Air de Ballet (Chaminade), Chiva Chiva-lette
lette Chiva-lette Smith.
Rondo- (Beethoven) ; Soiree, de
Vienne (Liszt), Annie MacKay. ''
On the Holy Mount (Drorak), Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Wetherbee.
Autumn (Chaminade), Olive Wha Wha-ley.
ley. Wha-ley.
The Irish border is frayed. Green Greenville
ville Greenville Piedmont.

A number of members of the Chris Christian
tian Christian Endeavor from the Presbyterian
church had a very pleasant evening
at the Industrial School last night.
The Ocala members were guests of
the same organization at the school.
The regular monthly program was
carried out and a special report of the

Lakeland convention was made by

members of the Ocala Endeavor who
had attended the recent convention.
After the regular meeting had ad adjourned
journed adjourned and the girls dismissed, the

officers from the school society, four
of the girls and Miss Kite, enjoyed
with the visitors a social hour while

refreshments were served.. Among

the social features which were en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed were several vocal solos which
were given by the school girls.
Those who went from Ocala were
Mrs. Frances Collier, Mrs. Reder,
Mrs. Meikle, Miss Meikle, Mr. and
Mrs. Nelson Russell, Misses Caroline
Lee, Emmie Miller Haile, Genevieve

Haile and Elizabeth Murray, Messrs.
Ralph Cleveland and Travis Collier.

BASEBALL BULLETIN

Record for the Week of the Stolen

Bases, Hits and Runs

A CANNERY NEEDED
Every j enterprise needs capital,

thoroughly good management, judg- first inning

Chicago, June 10. (By Associated

Press). The leaders m the major

leagues for the season including

of last Wednesday, are: American

hitter, Sisler, St. Louis, .419. Stolen

basis, Sisler, 23. Sisler i3 also leading
in run scored and in total number of

bases. Williams of St. Louis is the

leading home run hitter with 14. In

the National Gowdy of Boston, is the

leading hitter with .384; Hornsby, St

Louis, home runs, 13; Carey, Pitts
burg, stolen bases, 10.

LAKE CITY, 6; OCALA, 1

The last game of the series with

Lake City was not so good an exhibi

tion of the national sport as the first

two games. The Ocala team had

bad inning in the seventh and before
they succeeded in retiring the Ter

rors there were four runs piled up on

the two that Lake City made in the

Our bovs did not nlav

men ana up 10 aate meinoas. as tight a game of ball in this game

ivignt nere in oummeniem mere is an Th--- nlinwH fiwo n rtini

opportunity for a business investment
that will pay, we believe, handsomely.
Mr. W. E. Lee of Plant City, has
come to Summerfield with one of his

their fingers. Williams pitched for

Ocala and held the hard hitting Ter Terrors
rors Terrors to six hits while we secured eight

safeties off Goodbread. Easterly got

l

big packing houses and in doing so'a three-bagger in the first inning and
has invested a large 3um of money, 'u.rrin tir ntu fn, twn haifa in

anu iunner, nis coming nere nas en- the third. Ocala made her only runJii fnr hr rnimtrv. Twmtv-three

couraged our truck growers. Mr. Lee jn the eighth,

THE MARKETS

Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, Fhu, June 10.

SHIPPING POINT INFORMATION

Ocala, June 9: Warm, clear, haul-

ings heavy, large stock sacrce, de demand
mand demand exceeds supply, market strong

er, prices slightly higher. Carlots fx.b.

cash track to growers, bulk per car
Tom Watsons 5 tiers: 18-20s $65-110,
4 tiers 22-26s $110-170, 28s $170-235,

arger no sales reported.

Telegraphic Reports of This Morn-

, ing Sales
Boston: 8 Florida arrived, 7 un

broken, 9 broken 'cars on track. Sup

plies moderate, demand and move

ment moderate, market steady. Flor-

idas each 26-28s 60-0c, 22-24s 30-40c

Chicago: 26 Florida arrived, 30 on

track, supplies fight,, demand and

movement active, market strong.
Floridas 4 tiers :25-26s $40-475, 28s

$675-700, 5 tiers 18-20s $425-485.

New York: 36 Florida, arrived. Sup

plies rather, limited, demand good,
movement moderate, market slightly

stronger. Floridas 30-33s $550-650,
very large as high as $700, 25-27s
$450-500 few high as $550, 22-24s
$400, smaller low as $275.

Cincinnati: 6 Florida arrived, 8 on

track. Supplies f moderate, market

steady. Floridas pulk per 100 melons
20-22s $20-30, 24-26s $30-35, 28-30s
$35-40. I

Pittsburg: 6 Florida arrived 10 on

track. Opening supplies moderate, de

mand and movement moderate. Mar

ket slightly stronger, Floridas 22s

30-32c, 24s 50c, 28s 60c. Carlot sales

5 tiers 22s $450, 4 tiers 28s $525.
-

WOONSOCKET,' RHODE ISLAND

HAD DISASTROUS FIRE

SHOT FATHER TO
SAVE HER MOTHER

Says Mrs. Swanson, 'Who Used a Pis Pistol
tol Pistol This Morning with Deadly
, Effect at Sanford

Sanford, June 10. (By Associated
Press). Mrs. Norman Swanson killed
her father, George McDougall, at
their home here this morning. She
claims he was attacking her mother
with a knife when she shot him in the
left side, using an automatic pistoL
The bullet passed through McDou McDou-gall's
gall's McDou-gall's body and caused almost instant

death. McDoueall was formerlv fore

man of the air brake department of

the Atlantic Coast Line in Sanford,

Lakeland and other points.

BAIL NOT ALLOWED
The Coroner's jury returned a ver

dict of murder in the first degree.

Mrs. Swanson was placed in the

county jail without bail, pending the

preliminary hearing Monday.

Woonsocket, R. "I, June 10. (By

the Associated Press) The Crowell

building, occupied by offices and

stores, the Buell building, home of

the Woonsocket Call and the Cook
building were virtually destroyed by
fire today with a loss of $200,000.

WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, June 10. (Associated

Press). Partly ? cloudy, occasional

showers, -normal temperature, is- the

forecast for Florida the week, begin

ning Sunday.

AUXILIARY MEETING

The American Legion Auxiliary

met in the armory Wednesday evening
with a good attendance and its usual
enthusiastic readiness for service to

the boys who did so much for us. Be

sides attending to several matters of
importance, we received two reports

that gave us great pleasure. One
was from our faithful and efficient

chairman of the committee-in charge

of that work, Mrs. Edward Drake,
that tthe bronze markers ordered by

the auxiliary had been received in

time and on Memorial Day had been

placed by members of the Legion on

the graves of the boys who gave their

is a level headed business man and
would have invested in our section
had he not seen far ahead and that

the opportunities in this section were

the best. We refer tn Mr. Te tn I

show others who have the capital
that investments here will pay.
This season hundreds of acres of
tomatoes were grown and as only
the fancy fruit is accepted at the
packing house for shipment, our
growers hauled back to their farms

hundreds of bushels of cull tomatoes
and many growers left their culls at
the packing house rather than haul
them away; these to be dumped in
the woods to rot or eaten by roam roaming,
ing, roaming, ticky cattle and stray hogs.
Are these culls of value or good for
anything. They are. If they had
been allowed to ripen on the vines,

the growers could have realized
enough to have paid for hauling the

entire crop, had we had a cannery
here where the ripe culls could have

been sold.
Next year and the year after, the

cull tomatoes will be dumped in the

woods to rot; it seems almost a
crime. Then why not some one with
capital come here and put up a cannery.

Florida imports hundreds of thou

sands of canned tomatoes which is

unnecessary. The demand could be
met if a chain of canneries were es established
tablished established at various points in the
state where tomatoes are extensively
grown.

We feel sure our truckers would

cooperate with the c aimers in furnish

ing them with ripe fruit throughout
the season; also there are other vege vegetables,
tables, vegetables, citrus and other fruits in sea

son that would keep a cannery busy
the year around. The opportunity

is here for a paying business. Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield Chronicle.

Score by innings: R H E
Lake City 200 000 4006 6 0

Ocala 000 000 0101 8 5

BALL GAME BETWEEN

LAKE WEIR AND BUSHNELL

Weirsdale, June 9. Following is
the score of a game played between
Lake Weir and Bushnell, at Bushnell,
Thursday, June 8. The game was

marred by several squabbles on the
side of Bushnell, even though their

umpire gave bad decisions in their fa

vor. All Lake Weir wants is a fair

deal on a neutral diamond and we

know what the result will be, as Lake
Weir hit three times to Bushnell's one.

Batteries for Lake Weir, Marshall

and Blair; for Bushnell, Akin and

Geiger. Umpires, Allen of Bushnell
and Reed of Weirsdale.
Wilson of Lake Weir hit safely four
times out of five at bat and was called
out on a ball that was over his head
the other time.

The Wore: R H
Lake Weir 000 100 023 9
Bushnell .000 100 03 4 3

CARD OF THANKS

Boston Brown Bread Saturday at
Carter's Bakery 9-2t

We wish to express our heartfelt

thanks to the many friends who were
so kind to us during the long illness

and death of our dear wife and
mother. Also to the doctor for his

professional services and kind atten

tion, and for the many beautiful floral

offerings sent by friends.

S. B. Long.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fort.
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Parker.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Clayton..
Mrs. R. F. Long.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Whaley.
J. B. Long.
S. R. Long.

You can save daylight by using it-

Newspaper Enterprise Association.

have been placed and a few others are

to be ready soon.

Mrs. H. C. Dozier, our state presi president,
dent, president, presented the unit with the
award of honor for increased member

ship, given by the national organiza

tion. In this document the purpose

of the auxiliary is set forth in the fol

lowing words:

"For God and country we associate
ourselves together for the following

purposes: To uphold and defend the
constitution of the United -States of

America; to maintain law and order;

to foster and perpetuate a 100 per
cent Americanism; to preserve the

memories and incidents of our asso

ciation during the great war; to in

culcate a sense of individual obligation

to the community, state and nation; to
combat the autocracy of both the

classes and the masses; to make right
the matser of might; to promote peace

and good will on earth; to safeguard

and transmit to posterity the prin

ciples of justice, freedom and democ

racy; to participate in and contribute
to the accomplishment. of the aims
and purposes of thevAmeriean Legion;

to consecrate and sanctify our asso

ciation by our devotion to mutua

helpfulness."

The document was signed by the

national and department presidents

and secretaries. The auxiliary plaas

to frame and hang it in the Legion
rooms.

After the business hoar the ladies

added to their own enjoyment by serv

ing home-made cake and iced tea to

the members of the Legion.

I. H. N, Secretary.

DIGGERS RUSH TO
OHIO DEPOSITS

Another Vast Deposit of Gems Believ

ed to Hare Been Found in
South Africa
Capetown, June 10 (By Associated

Press) The biggest rush in the his history
tory history of South Africa's alluvial dia diamond
mond diamond digging occurred at Moses berg,

sixty miles from Kimberly, today

when 15,000 diggers from all parts of
South Africa pegged out their claims.

The line of start extended over four
miles and immediately after the proc proc-laamtion
laamtion proc-laamtion was read the diggers rushed
to the points they favored. There were
no casualties which is regarded as re remarkable
markable remarkable considering the number of

claimants. .

N EW POLICY OF THE

SEABOARD AIR LINE

The number of people in the United
States who can not speak English is
less than two millions. This includes
train callers. Richmond News.

Mr. Gompers says in substance that

the labor anions are above the law;
oh, come, the law isnt as bad as
that! Philadelphia North American.

The Seaboard Air Line Railway

Company has introduced a policy in
its official organization which it is

stated will be far-reaching in effective

results.

A comprehensive plan of organiza

tion was adopted at a meeting of the

board of directors. A budget commit

tee "of five members and a public re

lations committee of three members

have been created and other addition

al changes in official policy made. A
permanent labor committee has been
established to carry out the plans.
Comptroller L. R. Powell Jr. has been

elected a vice president and comptrol

ler, General Manager M. H. Cahill has

been elected a vice president and gen general
eral general manager and General Attorney

W. L. Stanley with headquarters at

Atlanta, has been elected a vice presi

dent.

No expenditure will be made by any

department or division of the railroad

that has not been primarily submit

ted to and passed-upon by. the .budget

committee subject to the approval of

the president. The chairman of this

committee is Vice President Powell

The other members of this committee

are Vice President Capps, "Traffic

Vice President Caples, "Federal Rela

tion vice Jrresident Mutt, Vice rres

ident and General Manager Cahill.

I he public relations committee con

sists of Vice President M. J. Caples,

chairman, Vice President W. L. Stan

ley and Director of Development C. S.

Ucker.- Vice President Caples wilLl

handle matters of federal relation,

Vice President Stanley general public

relations, including state commissions

and municipalities, Director of De

velopment Ucker matters pertaining

to industrial and agricultural develop

ment, as well. as questions of public

concern to the whole southern coun

try.

President Davies Warfield in an

nouncing the organization, in a state

ment to the officials and employees,

said in part:

"To meet the necessities for con

ducting transportation under present

and changed conditions, to provide

for a wider and better understanding

between the shipping public and pub

lic bodies and the railroad and be

twen the railroad and its employees.

to furnish the means for the definite

control of expenditures, to provide a

more intensive development of the re

sources of the territory traversed by

the SeaboardjHhe settlement of ques

tions growing out of federal control

and to obtain greater economy m

railroad administration by a strict

adherence to the intention to carry
out the purpose of the transportation
act of 192Q, it has been determined

to make provision for a comprehens comprehensive
ive comprehensive organization for a broader and

more extended use of the talents o:

the forces of the company. It is de

sirable that effective shop organiza

tion and standards be established.

"First. The expenditures made by

this railroad in every department,

shall be decided upon by a committee

designated the budget committee. No

expenditures will be made by the or organization
ganization organization or those connected with
the railroad unless primarily agreed

upon by the budget committee. After

consideration by that committee of
suggestions made by the heads of the

various departments of the railroad.
The report of the budget committee

will be submitted to the president for

approval before becoming operative.

Decisions of the budget committee

will cover six months periods in ad

vance of the amount of the expendi

tures to be made thru the several de

partments and divisions, of the- rail

roads.' These amounts shall not be

exceeded in any respect by depart

ments or divisions.

"The budget committee is not to be
regarded as alone checking expendi

tures, it must know .the. reason for

PIAIIIIG TO m

FOOD PIE

l

T

OCALA MUST WAKE UP

Or

Her Representation at the Next

Capital Removal Meet Will
Be Slender Indeed
Unless there is more interest shown

between now and Tuesday morning,'
Ocala's representation at the capital
removal meeting in Palatka on next
Tuesday will be slim. The executive

committee of the association for cap

ital removal will meet in Palatka at
10 o'clock. A sreneral meetim? will

be held at 1:30. A luncheon will be

served all visitors attending at 12:30.

Several prominent speakers will ad

dress the general meeting. '.

Mr. W. T. Gary, vice president of

the association from Marion county,

expects to leave at 7:30 Tuesday

morning for Palatka. He will have

for three in his car. Other cars go

ing will leave here, from the Cham

ber of Commerce, at 8:30. Let. the
Chamber of Commerce know at once

whether you will attend and whether

you will take your car and have room

for others. Secretary Chazal expects

to attend, leaving with the cars at

8:30 o'clock. -y :

CITY HEALTH OFFICER'S

REPORT FOR MAY

Dairies inspected and scored as fol

lows: -i;.. ,",;..-.;-:. ;

- Close: Inspection 92 per cent; bat

ter fat 4.0 per cent; bacteria, 78,000,

Ocala Creamery Co.: Butter fat,

3.0 per cent; bacteria, 244,000.

Gray: Inspection, 84 per cent; but

ter fat, 6 per cent; bacteria, 230,400.-

Green: Inspection, 83 per cent; but

ter fat, 4.5 per cent; bacteria, 9100.

Painter: Inspection, 93 per cent;

butter fat, 4.3 per cent; bacteria, 89, 89,-000.

Poppe: Inspection, 82 per cent, but

ter bat 4.4 per cent; bacteria, 57,200.

Rose: Butter fat, 5.0 per cent, bac

teria, 80.000.

Warner: Inspection, 82 per cent;

butter fat, 3.5 per cent; batceria, 220,-

000.

Hightset butter fat (richest milk),

Gray; lowest bacteria (cleanest milk),

Green. ' --.

Markets and bakeries inspected and

scored as follows: Cook, Carter,

Marsh, Federal, A. R. Grocery, Heintz,

Mordis, Sawaya, Magnolia, Brown &!

Post, Eagle, Mixon, Sarasota, New
York, Lowe, Dawkins, good; Fish

Market, Broadway Market, Broadway
Bakery, fair.

Work is Strenuously Going Ahead

But Henry Will Not be Told Of.
' It for Several Weeks
Detroit, June 10. (By Associated

Press). The decision not to make a

formal : request to Henry Ford that
he become a candidate for president of
the United States "for several weeks

at least," has been made by the ex executive
ecutive executive committee of the "Dearborn

Ford for President" club," it was an,
nounced today. In the meantime the
club is going ahead with its plans to

carry on a national campaign.
WE MIGHT DO WORSE

Jacksonville, June 9. (Associated

Press). Forrest Lake, of Sanford,

nominated Tuesday for his fourths-

term in the House of Representatives
of Florida, announced here today tEat

at the next session of the legislate
he would be a candidate for spea

of the House. :

f

HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROL

Ninth Month: Marjorie 7 Burnett,

Charlotte Chazal, Mildred Crosby,
Edith Edwards, Grace Fausett, Kathe.
rine Feuchter, Karl Henderly, : Mar- j
garet Hocker, Zelle Martin, Wilma

Shepard, Frank Knight, Clara Ricket-

son, Lena Kicketson. Highest aver average
age average for month made by Lena Ricket-

son, 95. :. 'v:.-f -.r

Semester Honor Roll: Marjorie

Burnett, Irene Cam, Edith Edwards,
Katherine Feuchter,- Karl Henderly,
Margaret Hocker, Wilson Pierce, Wy- f
nonah Randall, Wilma Shepard,' Hazel i
Turbyfill Ruth Warner, Lena. Eicket-J

son. Highest average for semester
made by Marjorie Burnett, 96

Year's Honor Roll: Marjorie Bur-:

nett, Irene Carn, Edith Edwards;
Katherine Feuchter, Margaret Geri?,
Karl ; Henderly, Margaret Hocker,-

Wilson Pierce, Wynonah Randall
Wilma Shepard, Hazel Turbyfil
Frank Knight. Highest average f c
year made by Marjorie Burnett, 96.

, T

CATASTROPHE TO CABPENTEr:

is economically sound and whether
the expenditure, if made, will be ef effective
fective effective in results.

"The labor committee is not intend

ed as a convenient means to send ques

tions before it to the United States

labor board at Chicago. The manage

ment desires an impartial, full and
fair consideration of all subjects -and

proposals that come before this com

mittee with an earnest desire and de determination
termination determination to reach a settlement if

possible. It is hoped that all em employees
ployees employees will approach this committee
entertaining the same desire and de determination.
termination. determination. M
' "The management desires to avoid

going outside the Seaboard organiza organization
tion organization for promotion. Understudies are
to be named in the various depart

ments."

; The side yard of Mr. S.'M. Lununs'
residence this morning looked like a,
battlefield after a skirmish and this is.
how it happened. ; Several carpenter"''
of MacKay and Company wereTmli,
shingling a portion oT" the Lommt
home when the scaffold on wbieli
three of the men were working gavs
way and precipitated them to tt a
ground below, together with shingles,
tools, etc. The crash of the falling
timbers and the moans of the iv1zd
men almost instantly summon1 fQf
pie from the neighborhood : tc j
what was the matter and a physk x
who was near also rushed to l ?
scene, to give first aid. The inj'rr I

men were made as comfortable
possible on the lawn under the tr
it being some time before they cc
be moved. Although there" were

bones broken all of-the men v
badly braised end shaken up, bt t
a few days will be all right agab.
R. Bailey and J. B. Meredith are i
of the' men and the name of the
we were unable to obtain.

r

NEAR EAST RELIEF
A letter has been received
Mrs. W. S Jennings of Jackso
vice chairman of the Near East
asking for contributions of eld 1
ing for the use -of the Arrt Arrt-Florida,'
Florida,' Arrt-Florida,' as well as many other
failed in making up the cat'
and we are asked to make an
effort to contribute ; clothir

following articles can be used:
sweaters, dresses," wool shirty

hosiery, wool gloves and tfiltU::

boots and shoes (tied in pair), thi
worn garments, sheets for I .r.-l;
new cloth or garments and ar he
warm clothing ia which the: is
some wear. Please send bef -o
17th to Miss Nellie Stevens, -3
Third street, Ocala. -"

c;-.

leav-

V

Attention, Knights vth

Ocala Lodge No. 19, Knights of P
visiting Knights, are requested to 'a tw
morial Services at the Christian Churd
SUNDAY NIGHT, JUNE 11th, AT 8:30LCi
Sermon by Rev. C. H. Trout (
Music by selected Choir and Orchestra.

Knights will assemble at Castle Hall
" and attend the services in a Ixxiy.

ft

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V

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4

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IfjStlir
, Exeeat Saater T
NG COMPANY,
l6RIDA;;;:;':.:
ft. J. BKtteftr,
1 T. Uwwl( wary-TK w
J. H. Baiaatta. B4Mr
EBtred at Ocal. FUu. postoffic a
ccnd-el.sa matter.
J i 1 1 TELEPHONES I f .. i J
HaalMa OflM Pft-OM
filarial- DnaitaMt Tw-STM
tety Brter TT-" i Ft-Oaa
i HfflllUEIl 3LSSOCXA.TED FRJBSB
ifc; A.ni'tid Prtu Is exclusively
n titled for to as for republication of
all niwi dlapatetaes credited to It or not
otherwise credited la Ul 99r and
' h.tK 1am.) Biiri eobllahed herein.
All eigbta of republication of special
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year. In advance ........ ...,fl.00
Three months, in advance ....... "S-09
'Three month, in adranca 1.50
One moath, ,1a advance 0
tDTKRTISINO IIATKS
' DUpUri Plata IS cents per inch for
consecutive insertion. Alternate lnaer-
T1onW2 ipef-cent-a.ddltlenaL Cofnpoel Cofnpoel-i'
i' Cofnpoel-i' tloa.ehargres m ads. that run leaa than
alz tlnoea 10 cents per Inch. peclal

'yT-ZyotHn 21 er cent additional. Kates
i baaed on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Tnchea' will take a' htgner rate,
t ( : which, will be furnished upon a-ppllca-

HSlfet1eeaf Five cents par line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
- ehana'e-a-weefe'AUowed-an readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legral advertisements at legal rates.
Park Trammell seems to have pret
ty weUJived down that Grady story.
Among those missing from the next
house of representatives- will be Gaso
junday, June 18, is memorial day
?t the Odd Fellows.-'AH the members
of Tulula Lodge should bear this in

' mind during the ensuing; week.
""""The "American movie-doubtless mis

"" represent the people of other nations,

but the movies of other nations mis
; represent Americans, so not much love
is lost. '.
Any Florida public official who
Vofks for' the Standard Oil Company
"had" better' demand a high price, for he
won't hold office long after-the people
get wise to him. x
- -iHenry Ford says he will be a candi-
call him: Reminds us of what Mr.
' Bryan-said to the people of Florida
-ndtlong ago:
.

" What has become of the old-fash-

'-ioned filling' station where you could
.f'get a gallon of gasoline for ten
cents T Miami Herald.
r' It never existed.
" -f Some -of our contemporaries are be-moaning
the apathetic primary. If
rr they don't object, we will remind them
; that it was not near so apathetic as
some that went before it.

Jr there any reason why anybody who
..:f:wants to preach and practice 100 per
r -jp-cent Americanism should do it with a

sheet around him and a pillowslip
over his head?"
We read with astonishment that
ille,.Flammarion is considered a
tientist. Having read one of his
: books a long time ago, we had since
believed he was a writer of rather
; dull fiction.
.Poor Bob LaFollette Tom Watson
, has laid him on the shelf and locked
tha publicity door Times-Unipn.
No decent man would want the pub
licity incurred by either LaFollette
or Watson.
, Charlie Jones' Observer is busy try
ing to tell its readers that any old
thing except Gilchrist could have
beaten Trammell. As we remarked a
few weeks ago, Charlie has deterio
asstli f nil lnf A a' aIta
rNot long since we had a "state spe-
lalist" around teaching the folks how
o make baskets, and we are expect
g any time to have some great fed
ral or state scientist with us to tell
ow to -utilize last year's bird nests.
bis thing of hatching up every kind
f a nonsensical excuse for keeping
he hands of hundreds of government
MICKIE.SAYS
GA v&&ufe- vjsl oxt cxrr
VJUL TVf MDS AJRSVAEkPtU'

,1

' """" $Cjiptioru

if i H r I

employed grafters in the pockets f 1 13

the people is rapidly ;. overbalancing I
the good that has been and may yet I
he derived- and if persisted in will
soon knock the whole structure into a
wVp,1 hat The derailments had led
better clean house, or the house and
yard, too, may be swept if the people
have to get hold of the old "brush
broom," Inverness Chronicle.
Friend Hendrix has surely spoken a
mouthful.
DR. JOHN A. WYETH
The friends he made during his
visits to Ocala, as well as the thou
sands who knew him all over America, J
deeply regret to learn of the death of
Dr. John A. Wyeth, who passed away
in New York city a few days ago. A
friend in New York sends us the fol
lowing clipping from the New York
Herald: .
Dr. John Allan Wyeth, aged 77,
founder of the New York Polyclinic
Medical School and Hospital and one

of the most noted surgeons in theJm Newa-:Gazette will be of deep m

United States, died of heart disease I
last night in his office, 242 Lexington
avenue.
He was widely known thru
his writings in the form of essays,
textbooks and biographies bearing on
the history of surgery.
He leaves his wife, whom he mar
ried in November, 1918. She was for
merly Miss Marguerite Chalif oux,
fiftv vears his iunior. Just before
going to the wedding he fell and his
leg was broken. He was taken to J

the Polyclinic Hosjptal and the cere-J pr. Howard's broad and compre compre-mony
mony compre-mony was performed there. His first jhensive .knowledge of the, science of

wife, whom he married in 1886, was
Miss Florence N. Sims, daughter of
Dr. James Marion Sims, a noted phy-
sician, who formerly was president of
the American Medical Association
and whose bust 4s in Bryant Park. She
died in September, 1915. There were
two sons and daughter by the first
marriage. 4
They are Marion S. Wyeth, an ar-
chitect of this city; John Allan Wyeth
Jr., an instructor at Princeton Uni-1
versity, and a daughter, Mrs. Allan!
McLean, of Morristown, N. J. -1
The father of Dr. Wyeth was Judge
Louis Wyeth of Alabama, in which j
state the son enlisted as a private ; in
the ConfedeYate cavalry forces under
Gen. Forrest. He came to know Geh. I
Forrest well, so that afterward he
wrote a biography of the famous cav-
alryman. His experiences in the civil
war are recorded in his book, "With
Sabel and Scalpel." He was a prisoner
for a time during the civil war.
: After the war he went into the con-
tracting business to get enough money
to study medicine at the University of
Louisville and later at Bellevue Medi-
cal College. He joined the staff of
the Mount Sinai Hospital in 1880,

serving there until 1897, meanwhile J Champaign some time later and erect erect-founding
founding erect-founding Polyclinic in 1882. led the-first flour mill in this city.

Dr. Wyeth had served as president
of the New York State Medical Socle-
ty, the New York Academy of Medl-
cine, the American Medical Associa-
tion, the New York Pathological Sd
ciety and the New York Southern So-1
ciety. A portrait of him painted by
J. Campbell Phillips was presented in
1912 to the New York Academy off
Medicine at 17 West Forty-third
street, where it now hangs. At the
presentation a telegram was read
from Dr. W. J. Mayo of Rochester,
Minn referring to Dr. Wyeth as "this
greatly loved master of surgery."'
ALICE LOUISE NOLAND
Alice Louise, only child of Rev. J.
Hubert and Mrs. Alice Campbell Nol
and, was born at Timmonsville, S. C,
Sept. 7, 1919, and was translated to
the heavenly home after a few days'
illness from Columbia on Sunday, June
4, 1922. A brighter, lovelier, more
winsome child we have not known, nor
haveWe ever witnessed more beaytf beaytf-ful
ful beaytf-ful or faithful parental devotion.
Sore -indeed is the bereavement of
these ,fond hearts and. most, tenderly
is the heart of all the church drawn to
them. The family lived over, the Ad-
vocate office, the child was the pet of
the entire staff of the paper, and a
keen sense of personal bereavement is

shared by every member of. the force, in social as well as professional cir cir-Her
Her cir-Her fragile little body sleeps in beau- cles. "Wherever he was known he was
tiful Elmwood, but to have known and held in high regard. As an honored

loved and been loved by such a child
spirit makes heaven seem nearer..
Southern Christian Advocate, Colum-
bia, S. C.
All those who knew Mrs. Nolan d
(Miss Alice Campbell), will deeply
sympathize with her and her husband
in their great loss.
Sheriff Spencer, of .- Hillsborough
county, may be related to Governor
Hardee, but if the governor persists m
keeping Spencer in authority in Tarn-
pa and Spencer persists jn displeasing
the people with his fool talk about en
forcing the Sunday -laws and at the!

same time allows all laws to be vio- out west to Miami, to vote in the pri pri-lated
lated pri-lated during the week days, as alleg- mary. He set a good example to a lot
ed, Governor Hardee will find that the of democrats in this county who were

voters have not forgotten when
comes out for United States
tor.- Clearwater Sun.
- Son, you've said something.
sena
Volusia is not the only county in
Florida in which the Ku Klux Klan
are active in politics. The organiza organization,
tion, organization, is j said to have very much the
same aims as the discredited and now
defunct guardians of -liberty. .Maybe
they are laying their plans for a
comeback by the old sidcak Tampa
Times.
That might suit the sidcat, but it
won't suit the Ku Klux.
Two stalks of corn, just brought in
from a farm a few miles north of
town, are on exhibition in the Munroe
& Chambliss Bank. They are each

feet high, one was rapidly grow-

ing a big ear ana tne?otner two. iney
were raised on ordinary iana wunoui
fertilizer, ana an acre oi n woma
pay several times its cost over if turn-
into beef.
TOMORROW IS K; OF P.
MEMORIAL SUNDAY
Tomorrow will be memorial Sun
day for the of P, and it is to be
hoped all the members of the order
in Ocala will take part.
At 3 p. m. the members of Ocala
Lodge No, 19 will meet at their Castle
Hall, where they will go to the graves
of their dead and decorate them with
flowers. At 7:30 p. m. they are re
quested to meet again at the Castle
Hall, from where they will proceed to
thtt Christian church, to hear the
memorial sermon by Rev. C. H. Trout
HARTWELL C. HOWARD
The following from the Champaign
tertst to friends of Mr. E. M. How
ari of this city, and his honored
father, who is mourned by all who
knew him:
Dr. Hartwell C. Howard, one of the
oldest and most skilled physicians and
surgeons of Champaign and central
Illinois in his day, died at 10:30
o'clock Monday morning in his home
at 503 West Green street. His death
came as a result of age and other in-
firmities. He was almost 93 years old.
medicine, and surgery, his ability in
applying.their principles to the needs
0f suffering humanity, and his long
and successful practice gained for him
an enviable prestige in professional
circles.
Dr. Howard was born in Gates,
Monroe county, New York, on July 12,
1829. He was the son of Eleazer and
Matilda (Wood) Howard, both of
whom were representatives of old New
England families.
In early life Dr. Howard assisted
his father on the farm and in the mill
His literary education was obtained in
the schools of Gates, N. Y. He corn-
menced reading medicine with Prof,
John W. Hamilton, and later attended
three courses of lectures at the Medi-
cal College in Columbus, O. Follow
ing further pursuit of his studies he
spent two and one-half years in New
York city, being one of the twelve
house physicians in the Emigrant
Hospital.
In 1854 Dr., Howard first came to
this state. At that time he was on his
way to -California. But the event of
the illness of his parents, who lived
in this state, caused him to remain
with therri for a -time. He located in
f When the first board of trade was
established here Dr. Howard became
its president. After some months in
the milling business he sold out. It
was then that he entered again into
his professional duties. For many
years he did most of the surgical
work in the' county.
Dr. Howard was a charter member
of the County Medivial Society, of
which he served as president for a
I time. He was also a prominent mem
ber of the State Medical Society, the
American' Medical Associateion, the
Mississippi Valley Medical Associa
tion, -and the Tuberculosis Society of
Illinois. His work in the last named
organization was especially worthy,
for he had made it his specialty.
p In 1856 Dr. Howard married Miss
Miranda E. Monroe, of Rochester, N.
Y. Mrs. Howard died in August,
J 1897.-' The "deceased is survived by
four children, namely: Edwin, a resi
I dent of Florida: Mary, Charles P., a
dentist of Champaign, and Hartwell C
Dr. Howard was the first Mason
initiated in this city. Later he be
came 8 member of the Masonic council
and commandery. He was also a
member' of the Independent Order of
Odd Fellows.
In manner he was pleasant and cof;
dial. These qualities, together with
I his sterling worth made him popular
pioneer and a highly respected citizen
he is worthy of honorable memory in
the history of Champaign county.
For a good many years Dr, Howard
j has led a retired life and with his
family spent the winters in Florida.
At present, people traveling be
tween Ocala and Gainesville find it to
their advantage to go thru Williston
and Blitchton. In the last few days,
several cars were hopelessly stuck in
the mud between Micanopy and
(Gainesville.
William J. Bryan traveled from far,

he I too lazy to travel a few miles or a
"la 'a.

liew nunareo yarns to cast tneir bal
lets.
"O, what is so rare as a day in June?
Hymen playing a wedding tune.
County Judge's Office.
The foregoing emanates from Judge
Futch,who is beginning to believe the
June bride theory is becoming a
myth.
FOR SALE
Six show cases, one ice box 100-lb.
capacity, one 12-inch General Electric
fant, one No. 110 Kingery peanut
machine with combination warmer,
one vegetable fruit stand rack, one
counter scales and one cotton scales,
one 14-foot counter with shelving. Ad Address
dress Address L. E. Yonce, P. O. Box 293. 5-6t

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Trinity Sunday
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Holy communion and ser
mon on "The Holy Trinity."
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ad
dress.
All are cordially urged to keep this
important festival.
Methodist
C. W. While, Pastor
9:45 a. m. -Sunday school. L. W.
Duval, superintendent.
1J a. m. Short sermon followed by
church conference. It is desired that1
all members be present.
7 p. m. Epworth League in the
basement.
8 p. m. Evening service. Subject,
"The Foolish 3Ian."
Music by young people's choir.
We have saved a place for you.
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching by the pastor.
The ordinance of the Lord's Supper
will be observed.
6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
and Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Rev. Chester W. Branch
and Mrs. Branch will be heard at this
service. They are recent graduates
of the seminary and training school
and are under appointment to go to
Mexico, in a few months, as mission
aries.
"Better Come to Church."
Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service. Ser Sermon.
mon. Sermon. Subject, "The World's Great
Astonishment and Surprise."
6:30 p. m. Junior Endeavor.
7 p. m. Senior Endeavor.
8 p. m. Preaching by pastor. Sub
ject to be announced. At thi3 hour
the Knights of Pythias will attend in
a body and a special memorial ser?
mon will be delivered by the pastor,
The choir will furnish some special
numbers.
A welcome to all these services.
m
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school.' Mr. N.
A. Russell, superintendent.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon,
"The Ambassador's Confession."
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship.
Sermon, "When Loved Failed:
Ephesus."
We hope to begin our open air ser
vices tomorrow evening. The pastor
will begin a series of sermons on the
Epistles-to the Seven Churches of
Asia. The first one will be "When
Love Failed: Ephesus." A cordial. in invitation
vitation invitation is extended to every one.
t
Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. in. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
v a a
- Christian Science Society
. Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
!
Subject of lesson-sermon, "God the
Preserver of Man."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Readin? room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays."
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Special Children s iJay program.
Preaching by Rev. C. H. Trout.
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p,
m.
Visitors welcome.
SUPPER MENU FOB SATURDAY
Supper served in the basement f
the Methodist church Saturday eve
ning from 6 to 8 o'clock;
Hot rolls 5c
Baked ham ................... ,10
Chicken salad ...rf ............. 25e
Tomatoes with mayonnaise ...... 10c
Stuffed peppers (cheese and pi- ;
mento) .10c
Rice with giblet gravy ,.10c
Scalloped corn ,.,,.. 0a
Pie, per cut .,10c
Cake, per slice .10c
Ice cream 10c
Iced tea ..., 5c
Coffee ....... V 5c
9-2t
CARS, CARS, CARS, CARS,
Willys-Knight Touring.
Dodge Touring.
Buick Roadster.
Al condition. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
9-tf Phone 8, Ocala.
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
Boston Brown Bread baturday a
Carter's Bakery. 9-2t

NICKELS, DIMESrid QUARTERS
MAKE THE DOLLARS
The one who is too b! to do little things well is
generally too small to do big things. It's the 1 regu regular,
lar, regular, systematic saving of the nickels, dimes and
quarters that makes the greafaccum alation oi dol dollars.
lars. dollars. '. : "-- ;;
Open a Saving Account here NOW, and see how
your money will increase at 4 per cent. Interest.

Munroe &
-
8;mtntt:
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star June 10; 1902)
Will T. Gary is assisting W.
W.
Clyatt in his abstract office.
Maj. E. W. Peabody of the Times
Union spent today in Ocala.
Miss Ethel Mark left yesterday for
Franklin, Va., to spend the summer
with relatives.
Dr. Walter Hood went to Candler
Tuesday and says that Mr. Hamilton
of Capulet has one of the finest fields
of corn he has seen this season, while
all of his neighbors' crops are suffer
ing for rain.
R. N. Fore of Belleview was in
town today with a barrel of beautiful,
arge California plums and they sold
ike hot cakes. He says that he has
three trees that will bear four bush bushels.
els. bushels. He began selling to the people jn
Belleview about three weeks ago.
L. R. Chazal and H. H. Whittington
represented Ocala in Jacksonville to
day.
Miss Edith Batchelder is viisting
her aunt at Cotton Plant.
Mr. and Mrs. William Anderson and
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Davis left this
morning on the St. Petersburg excur excursion
sion excursion and will enjoy an outing at
Clearwater.
Capt. W. T. Spencer returned today
from a couple of weeks' outing at
Leesburg and Eustis.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 10, 1912)
Rev. T. J. Nixon went to Roddick,
where he preached yesterday.
Miss Lucilie More is home again
after a visit to relatives in Micanopy.
Miss Vida Dawson who has been
the guest of Mrs. John M. Graham
lias returned to her home in Jackson
ville.
Mrs. George L. Taylor has returned
from Lakeland, where she has been
visiting Mrs. W. T. Mcllwain. ,r
Mr. A. T. Thomas, manager of the
Camp phosphate mines at Holder, has
been spending a few days in town
with his family.
POPULAR FICTION, 75c
Seven hundred titles including Cur-
wood, Tarzan, Brooks, Jean Stratton
Porter, Harold Well Wright and
others. 3t THE BOOK SHOP.
Fresh peaches, pineapples, apples,
bananas, cantaloupes, watermelons,
pears, okra, lettuce, celery, roasting
ears, tomatoes, cabbage, squash, new
Irish potatoes, cocoanuts, lemons at
the Eagle Grocery. Phone 74. 9-2t
New York, Atlantic City, Washing
ton are easily reached through use of
Merchants & Miners steamers, Jack
sonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth
ing & Shoe Cp7 Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Call phone 10S earfy and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
For cleaning yards, cutting grass,
any kind of job or work, address
Charlie Jackson, P. O. Box 348, Ocala,
Fla. 5-6t
See the newest thing in ladies fopt fopt-wear,
wear, fopt-wear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. J74f

To People
Who

ChambUss National Bank

: DELIVERED, 625.00
The Lowest Priced, Most Folly Equipped,
Most Economical Ado MADE
OCA LA1 M O TO R COMPANY

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,"
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from fie
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertains
ment. Bulkr One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack-r.
ed, 90c delivered one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks;..
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quarf7
brick, not packed, 50c. a Creamery. X
Fresh Creamery Better Daily
.- Can now be had at tjje following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H.-B., Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk jn any quantity a U-Serye Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY- CO. j

CG0BCS
MARKET
AND
GROCERY

CROWING
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Daily 60c
Hot Waffles rand Cakes, Child'a
Style, 'for Breakfast
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The Bi

Muskeg
By

VICTOR ROUSSEAU
ffluctntion by
R. H. Urinjitcnt
9

Ctprrfcbi W Stewt "Mi

CHAPTER IV
"In the King's Namel"

But he worried over the situation
all night, and in the morning Molly
saw with alarm that he was In a fe feverish
verish feverish condition. He should never
have left his bed, and the journey

seemed impossible.

"I've got to go, Molly," was all

Wilton could say.
"Then," she said with sudden deci

sion, "I shall go with you. You can't

travel alone. Your men may be faith

ful enough, but it Is my right to go.
r
And youH never get to the meeting
without some one to take, care of yon
on the way. That's my condition.

Promise me or else m lock the store
door, Will, and I've got a padlock that

even you couldn't force."
Molly seemed to be animated by

resolution as feverish as bis own.
Jules Halfhead had not fulfilled his
intention of absenting himself, prob probably
ably probably on account of the storm, which

had made the security of the store

seenr preferable to life in the forests.
He was faithful to the factor, and

had never deserted him In need. He

could take care of him during the four

or five days of her absence.

Wilton was forced to yield.

"But you must make sure that Jules

will stay," he said.

"He'll understand. He'll stay,"-an

swered the girl. "He's never run

away when I was gone to Moose

Lake or Winnipeg."

Molly went up to the factor's room

with the faint hope of reaching some

understanding of plumbing her fa

ther's feeling against Wilton and over overcoming
coming overcoming It.

"Mr. Carruthers Is getting ready to

go," she saw. "tie is very m. tie is
too weak to travel alone, but he must

take Joe Bostock's body back to Clay

ton."

"Oh, aye 1" said the factor, sneering.

"He needs care and attention during

the Journey. So I am going with him."

The factor sat up in bed. transflxins

her with a look of fury. You, lass
you will go with Wilton Carruthers to

Clayton!" he cried. "Ye winna come
name, then! Mark .me, now, I've done

with you for aye I Molly, lass, ye wlnna

go P he pleaded, with a sudden change

of tone. 'Think of your good name In

Clayton I havena reared ye- to have

ye desert me in my old age and sick

ness, Molly."

She turned aulckly away to keep

Oklahsiaan Praises Black-Draught, her tears from failing. "Jules can

take care of you for a few days, ra-

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And his life is at

' NOTICE
Of Sneclal Master's Sale

Notice is hereby give A that under and
py' virtue of a' final decree rendered In
that certain cause pending In the cir circuit
cuit circuit court. Marion county, Florida, m
chancery, of date May 4th, A. D. 1922.

in cnat certain causa wnerem W. 6.

Bullock is complainant and C. M. Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston is defendant, the undersigned

as special master in chancery in said

Monday, July 3, A. p. 1922

'peiween me nours oi eleven o clock a.

m. and two o clock p. m., at the south
door of the court house in Ocala, Mar Marlon
lon Marlon county, Florida, offer for sale and
Sell to the hig-hest and fee at bidder for
cash the following described real estate,
situate, lying and being In Ocala, Mar Marlon
lon Marlon county, Florida, to-wlt:
EH of wH of block 31 Caldwell's
addition to the city of Ocala, Marlon
county. Florida, according to plat
thereof recorded In deed book K, page
J 41. of the ipubjlc records of Marlon
county. Florida, said land being other otherwise
wise otherwise descried as commencing 219 ft
west of the northeast corner of block
91. Caldwell's addition to Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, thence Tunning west 105 ft thence
running south 234 feet, thence running
east 105 feet, thence runnin? north 224

feet to point of beginning, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
' said final decree and costs of suit.
D. NTEL FERGUSON.
" Special Master.
1m VT. DUVAL,
Complainant's Solicitor. 6-3-Sat
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ther," she said,
were helpless,
stake."

"And mebbe he'll die If you don't

stay with him when ye get to'Clayton,

eh. lass?" rasped out the factor in

withering scorn.

That scorn nerved her; to his weak

ness she had almost yielded. She went
down and dressed herself for the Jour-

ney She helped Wilton on with a

mackinaw, and put a caribou robe In
the sleigh. Then, while the men were

harnessing the dogs, struck by a sud

den thought, she stooped and began

to examine the tracks of the snow

shoes about the edge of the portage.

They ran confusedly In all directions,

for the marks had been made by seven

different pairs those of Bowyer and

Chambers, and their Indian; those of

Wilton and his two half-breeds i those

of the deaf-mute,

Of these Wilton's were blurred and

almost indistinguishable, made by his
dragging feet as she pulled him up

from the swamp. But even had the
vague purpose in Molly's mind been

clear to her, there would have been

no need to examine those. The rest

were all similar in one respect none

had a broken string.

Wilton and Molly had arranged that
he was to travel in the slelghj to whidh

a' second had been attached, bearing

Joe's body in a roughly made coffin

constructed by the men. The dogs

were harnessed, and they started,

It was a little more than fifty miles

to Clayton. .Traveling along the
Reared road, the distance could be
covered easily in two days. Thf

dogs ran well, the weather wai

clear and fine, and Wilton felt well

enough to walk a good deal. Their

dinner was almost like a picnic Bj

evening the railhead had come Into
sight in the distance, the empty camp,
the long sheds with the miscellany of
supplies, the locomotive shops, and the
' great ballast pits beside the line.
As the dogs climbed the last hill
there came yelping from the cleared
way behind them. Looking back, they

perceived a sled approaching. Two
men walked beside it, and the dogs,
sighting Wilton's, yelped in challenge,
which was taken up in an outburst of
answering growls.
The sled drew in toward them, and
the men resolved themselves into a
sergeant and a constable of the mount

ed police, Wilton had stopped his

dogs, but the newcomers did not halt,
and went on, with curt greetings,
toward the cache,
A little surprised at their abruptness,
Wilton let the sled precede big sleigh.
As the dogs were eager for their meal,
he sent Paplllon ahead with them, and
followed more leisurely with Molly.
They arrived at the cache a few min minutes
utes minutes after the half-breeds, to find the
two policemen waiting for them, while
the two men were unharnessing the
dogs. Andersen, the old Swedish care caretaker,
taker, caretaker, was standing beside Joe's coffin

with a stunned look on his face. The

policemen were not of prepossessing

appearance. The elder; man, line ser sergeant,
geant, sergeant, was about forty, yearsof age.
He had fair hair, drooping niiastaehe.
a slight cast in one eye, and an ex expression
pression expression of sullen insolence. H3s com companion,
panion, companion, a short, stocky young fellow,
looked hardly less surly andfevldently
m at ease.
"Evening, Mr. Carruthers." said the
sergeant bruskly. "I'm sergeant Pe Peters,
ters, Peters, and this is Constable Myers.
That's Joe Bostock's body you're bring bringing
ing bringing in, I guess."
Wilton was staggered. "Yes, it's
Joe," he said, gulping. "How did you
get the newsT
The policemen exchanged glances.
Peters smiled scornfully under his
long mustache. "It's known, all right

It's our Job to know them things, he

answered. "I'm taking charge of it

to bring it in for the inquest.''

"But you are not from Clayton," said

Wilton, who, of course, knew all the

members of the small force of poHee
that was stationed there.

We're from the Poa' answered the

sergeant shortly.

From the Pas! That explained how

the filed had come along the road be behind
hind behind him. Bowyer must have discov discovered
ered discovered the fact of Joe's death in some
manner, and had probably spread the
news. Wilton surmised that Jules
Halfhead had somehow managed to

Indicate the fact to him.

The constable solved his problem.

"We was on patroL" he vouchsafed.

'And we met parties' who told us

about Jo Bostock having met with an
accident, and that you was bringing
him In,"

"That'll be all!" snapped the ser

geant, looking angrily at Myers, who
Subsided promptly. "I guess this
young woman is Molly McDonald?" he
continued.

"This lady is Miss McDonald," said

Wilton angrily, "and you'll keep a civil
tongue in your head, sergeant."

Peters looked him up and down inso

lently, and for a moment or two the

men faced each other in an aggressive

attitude. Then the sergeant, sneering.

swung on his heel. Wilton did not

know what to make of his attitude, for

the police were always friendly.

Andersen's room was placed at Mol

lys disposal, and after Wilton had

seen to her comfort he went outside

the shack.

The dogs were yelping and snarling

over their fish from the cache. Pa

plllon had Just finished feeding them,
and Wilton thought Peters had been

speaking to him. Probably the ser
geant was trying to obtain Informa
tion.

The Swede came up to Wilton, hold

ing a pan of sizzling brown potatoes,

"I can't believe it, Mr. Carruthers,"

he said. Only last week he passed
through here with you. Gosh, he was

a fine man, Joe was How did it hap

pen? And you're hurt yourself, sir,'

he continued, glancing at Wilton's arm.

"Joe was shot at my side in the

woods. The same bullet hit me.

don't know who fired the shot. But

I'm going to know," said Wilton

grimly,

"My God. It's all up with the line

yet P muttered the old man, with

drawing to his fire.

Wilton looked at Molly, who had

come out of the bedroom and was

standing near him. Andersen's excla

mation had gaged the whole situation.
Wilton felt physically nauseated by
the heat in the shack, the unpleasant

ness of the situation, and a recurrence

of pain in his wound.

He went over to Andersen. "Do you

happen to know either of those fel fellows?"
lows?" fellows?" he asked.

"I never saw them before, sir," said

the old man. "I guess they ain't from
these parts, from the looks and the
ways of 'em."
There's a new lot come up from
Yorkton lately. Maybe they shifted
these to the Pas when they sent some
of the Pas men on to Clayton," Wilton
reflected. He turned to Molly. "Any "Anyway,
way, "Anyway, well start bright and early," he
said. "I suppose we'll have to have
those fellows company as far as Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. But I wonder He paused, "I
wonder whether Joe would forgive me
for leaving him in the hands of
strangers for a while, if It were for
jbttyt" he mused.
The two policemen came in, looking
ffjorly and uncommunicative as ever.

the" stables, found them curled up
am&ng the huskies. ;-:
"You fellows had better come ioto
the shack,' he said, "unless you want
to freeze."' i-
Paplllon refused. "Them d n dogs
will fight each other, he said, "if we
don't stay here."
"Just as 'yon like," said Wilton.
It was not unusual for rival teams
of huskies to attack each other, but
such antipathy generally developed
from the first, and the dogs seemed
contented enough. He went back to

the shack and lay down, turning over

in his mind what he was projecting.

but he was utterly worn out, and fell
asleep before he was aware of It.

When he opened his ayes It was al

ready dawn. The policemen were

dressed and standing outside the
shack, conversing in low tonaa. An-

The Two Policemen Came In.

After a hurried meal, eaten almost In

silence, Molly said good-night to Wll

ton and went into the caretaker's
room. As the door closed behind her

Wilton saw the two men look after

her. The constable whispered some something
thing something to the sergeant, and both
chuckled,
Wilton's blood was boiling, but he
controlled himself. This was for Kitty,
and his debt to Joe.
The policemen prepared to lie down.
Andersen was already snoring upon
the floor. The half-breeds, however,
had not come in. and Wilton, roinp to

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and

surgeon, specialist eye, ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla, tf

dersen was peeling potatoes for break breakfast.
fast. breakfast. Wilton heard Molly moving with within
in within the room, and his doubts fell from
him. He had been upset by the surli

ness of the two men ; he had had vague

suspicions not Justified In fact. Be
determined to put his proposal to

them.

Be walked over to the sergeant, who
was Just re-entering the shack with
hi9 companion,
I suppose you fellows are thinking

of starting at once, after breakfast,

he suggested.
The sergeant looked him up and
down. "That's about the size of It,
he growled. "Got any objection?
Wilton resolutely Ignored the af affront.
front. affront. 'Tve got important business in Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, affecting Mr. Bostock's interests,"
he said. "It is very Important that his
death should not be known there until
midday tomorrow."
The constable, who was leaning
again st the door-post, chewing the end
of a twig, started slightly. Peters
fixed Wilton with his crooked stare.
"Rather a nervy thing to propose,
Mr. Carruthers I" he sneered.
"Maybe, but it's a business matter
affecting Mr. Bostock's wife," said Wil Wilton,
ton, Wilton, loathing himself for making the
request, but nerving himself to do so
by the thought of Kitty, 'If the news
of his death reaches Clayton before
the time Pve mentioned, some people
who are antagonistic to Mr. Bostock's
interests will Jump at the chance to
turn it to account. It will mean a
heavy loss to Mrs. Bostock. You've
come a long way, and you could quite

reasonably wait till afternoon on ac account
count account of the dogs. That will bring you
in before noon tomorrow. And If you
can see your way to it, you two won't
Toe the losers.
The sergeant eyed him more inso insolently
lently insolently than ever. "So that's the pro program,
gram, program, is it?" he answered. "Well, keep
your mind easy. The news wont be
known in Clayton tonight, nor tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow neither. We ain't going to Clay Clayton."
ton." Clayton." "You're not, eh? Then where the
devil are you going?" cried Wilton,
nettled almost beyond endurance at

the man's demeanor.
"We're taking Joe Bostock's body
back to the Pas," retorted the ser sergeant.
geant. sergeant. "That's what we come here

for."
'"The Pas? This tent In the Pas
Jurisdiction""
"It aint, eht Perhaps if s in yours,
thenr
"See here," cried Wilton In exas exasperation,
peration, exasperation, "Clayton haa its own police

detachment, aa you know perfectly
well. Your route doesn't lie in this

direction. Joe Kostoca s nome s there.
He's going to be hurled there. And his
body lsnt going to be dragged here
and there about the country by a
couple of fool policemen. Til make
things pretty warm for yon If you try
any game like that,
"You will, eh?1 sneered the sergeant,
with a side glance at Myers. "Got any
sort of special pull in Clayton?"
"Enough to pnt the lid on you."
Well, I guess yon won't be going
into Clayton yet a while," Jeered Pe Peters.
ters. Peters. "You're coming back to the Pas
with ns and Joe"
Wilton realized that Myers had
eome np quietly upon the other side

of him. He had the bewildered feeling

of being in a trap.
"What the devil do yon moan by
that?" he shouted.

The sergeant thrust Us face for

ward into his own, grinning ma
llddusly.

"It means that I arrest yon for the
wilful murder of Joe Bostock," he an answered.
swered. answered. "And I waro, you. In the

kfnga name, that any statement you

make will be used against you.

' At the same moment Wilton felt the
touch of steel against his right wrist,
and swung his hand free Just in time

to. avoid the snap of the handcuff.

Looking at Sergeant Peters after the

Instant's sideward glaneo, ho found

himself covered by the heavy, regula

tion .45 Colt Before he could stir,

Myers had seized him from behind and

made a violent effort to dip the hand

cuff upon his wrist.

Wilton heard Molry scream. The
girl came running out of the room
with her hair rumbling about her
shoulders, and caught at Myers arm.
The caretaker started toward them,
still holding the frying pan, in which
he was cooking the potatoes, his face
working with rage.
"You d n fools!" he shouted, laps lapsing
ing lapsing Into his vernacular In his excite excitement,
ment, excitement, "you got it all wrong 1 Mr. Car Carruthers
ruthers Carruthers was Joe's best friend. So that
was your game when you come here last
night, eh? YouTl get broke for this
yob already, both of you fellers, I tell
you.
Molly was grasping at Myers hand

as the constable still fumbled nerv nervously
ously nervously with the handcuff. "Won't you

men listen to common sense?" she
cried. "Mr. Carruthers is the chief
engineer of the line. All his interests

are bound up with it. Why should he
want to murder Joe? He was Joe's

best friend. Everyone In Clayton can
tell you that. Why, he risked his own

life to save him! Somebody's pst

you on the wrong track. They're try

ing to make use of you to keep him

out of the way while they ruin the

line. And youll pay for yourtnistake
thafs sure!"

And, with frenzied desperation, she
succeeded In pushing Myers away

from Wilton, and interposed between
him and the sergeant, whose revolver

pointed steadily at his forehead.

Peters scowled viciously at her.
"You can tell all that at the Inquest,"
h "snapped. ? Tve got orders to bring
you in, too. : Get out of the way r

At that the (superhuman tension that
held Wilton'si rage In bounds seemed I
to snap. His ;ears were ringing, and a"!

spotted mist floated before his eyes.
Through this -he saw Peters an infinite
distance away, the revolver, now hard hardly
ly hardly larger than a pencil, pointing at his
head. Behind ..the sergeant he saw An Andersen,
dersen, Andersen, a doll-like figure with a toy
pah In his hand. He leaped at Peters,
heard the weapon discharged, and was
conscious of the sting of powder on
hie forehead and a commotion In his
hair.
Peters had shot to kill, but the
weapon, the least bit diverted by Mol Molly's
ly's Molly's intervention, had been re-aimed
at Wilton's forehead a little hurriedly,
and he had forgotten that the strong
ammunition, of which complaint had
frequently been made by the police su superintendents,
perintendents, superintendents, was apt to throw the
bullet high at short distances.
Wilton shot his uninjured arm for forward
ward forward with a vicious swing that caught
the sergeant on the cheek and sent
him staggering backward. But the
force of the blow, communicated to
Wilton's left shoulder, wrenched the
wound and forced a groan of pain
from his lips. Peters reeled, regained
his balance, and rushed forward again,
swinging the revolver aloft, butt for

ward, in his hand.
With his powerful build he could
have delivered a blow that would have
crushed Wilton's skulL But before the
Mow fell Andersen had raised his pan
and brought it down edgewise upon
the sergeant's head,' cutting the scalp
to the bone and drenching the man
with the boiling grease.
With a scream of pain Peters stum stumbled
bled stumbled forward, letting the revolver fall
from his hand, slipped- in the grease
that had begun to ooze along the floor,
and fell full length on the planks,
where he lay writhing In anguish, and
trying to clear his eyes of the melted
fat and the blood that streamed down
his forehead.
Instantly Molly stooped, snatched up
the weapon, which had fallen at her
feet, and covered the constable, who
had flung himself upon Wilton again.
Myers stopped dead and threw his
hands up automatically.
"Get over there I" said Molly briskly,
pointing toward the wall behind the
sergeant.

Myers obeyed immediately, and took
his post against the wall, the picture
of confusion Peters struggled slowly
to his feet. Has face and pea-jacket
were covered with a film of grease,
over which the. blood from his wound
was trickling. The tables were turned
with dramatic completeness.
"You know what this means l" splut spluttered
tered spluttered the sergeant, trying to clear the
fat from his eyes.
"I do, and I'll take my chance, an.
swered Wilton, gritting his teeth at the
pain from his injured arm. The wound

did not seem to hae reopened, but
either his blow or the grasp of the
constable had displaced the broken

ends of the bone, and he could feel

them grating together at his slightest

msm

ON ACCOUNT OF THE GREAT
ITY OF WAITER'S COMEDl
SANFORD, THE SHOW HAS BEEi
OVER FOR THE NEXT WEEK, Th
FORK THE COMPANY WILL OPEN HERE
JUNE i 9 1 En :

INSTEAD OF JUNE
LY ADVERTISED.

12th AS PREVIOUS-

WALKER'S COMEDIANS

Night Pfceao 13

Day FZuma 47
- When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family, it
la natural to desire a memorial service
In which fitting' honor shall toe-csli

and faith In the larger future shall
expressed. At such a time, those Who Who-are
are Who-are suffering' the etr&ln of parting1
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore. If the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements axe to -be fcerfeet, they
must be placed in highly trained mad
experienced hands. There la a funeral
"director in your community who, pos-

that &e is called upon for something something-more
more something-more than professional service that
the essence of bis responsibility la to
carry out each detail in the spirit of
a laoor f love. r'
CEO. MACKAY -fr0?A!n
Funeral Directors f
. G. B. Chertcx; Dirsclzi

- .

eeeeeeeeee r

-

AMD :
TEA(GE

WHITE STAR LIME

Negotiable Storage Receipt leaned on Cotton C

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK, -PIANOS,
BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

LONG DR7rfEG

Phone 2S3

ttlt"Cw

tmnwt;

XiXtX

The

Windso

Hotel

JACKSONVILLE, FLA

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park (or a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining

room service is second to non'"r

ROBERT M. MEYER,
- Manager-
J. E. KAVANAUdT
Proprietor

'Keep Your Wand Up, Both of You!'

movement. "Keep yotir bAndg Tip, both

ef you I" he ordered. "Give roe the re revolver,
volver, revolver, Molly! Got a rope, Andersen?"

"Well, I guess I have," grinned the

Swede. He stepped to a packing ease
behind the stove, and -brought out a
short coll of manlla, which, with a

kitchen knife, he sliced Into four or

five lengths.

ul tank I tie them to that beam,'

he said, Indicating one of the vertical

uprights of the wooden shack.

"Aii right, Andersen, said Wilton.

"Tie 'em so that they can sit down.

They'll have some time to wait, and

they may get tired of standing.

He took the revolver from Molly and

slipped it Into his pocket Peters let
loose a string of vicious oaths as An

dersen proceeded to truss him up, but
neither man offered any resistance.
The caretaker stepped back and looked

at his work with critical satisfaction.

"I tank you get to Clayton by- to

morrow night, all right, Mr. Carruth

ers," he said with droll complacency,
putting some more potatoes In the pan.

Despite their elation, Molly and

Wilton could eat but little, wash

ing down the food, which they could

hardly masticate, with gulps of coffee.
They were glad to get out into the air.

Wilton made bis way to the cache, un unlocked
locked unlocked it, and took out some frosen
fish for the dogs, which were giving
tongue vigorously inside the stable.
"Hen Pnpillon !" hecalled. T can't
(Continued on Page Four)
PICTURE FRAMING

C O M M E RC I A L

PRIN

TUNC

"THAT'S US

99

ft

PUBLISHING COMPANn

GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER

Look over our line of Roundtree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying,
ing, buying, your -rammer traveling necessi

ties. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.

17-tf

ftnr nirtnrp. frammff denartmeut M

; vt, XTa-nr mnnlilfntr and KTJTV i Y. M. B. O. D.

! .Ul V O I

plies have been put in and we are pre

pared to make up and deliver on short I WATERMELON LAND FOR SALE

notice. V savwea

GEUKUis iaacJ&Ai a wutm. icq -crea i solid body, one miie

from railroad. Price $5 per are.
S. S. SAVAGE, JR,
6-7-6t Ocala, Fla.

$25.00 rr
.We. will pay tf.
information Ieadl,
conviction of""farl,,
stole a number' of t

house on .-the.'. Ray

?Topext7

Fashion's newest creations in So Society
ciety Society Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth-

New MiEiaery weekly FI3HELS. lmg & Shoe Co. Y. M. B, O. D. 17-tf

Fifth street on ttj night of

5-t

: Our stock of
tables and potl '.
to be had. T
prompt deliver;
Phone 'ICS.

fa air-;

e
c
m



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1922

V

!
I;
1

f

f

i

r

aeadlns ar as
tx lines time
,lx times 7&cr
counts pay-aM
those who hav xeg
Golf watch fob--tar'fcftir
chains and. locket coaming pic pic-tare.
tare. pic-tare. Eeturn to Moses Grocery Co.
a nd receive reward. . "t9-3t
BARGAINS IN USED CARS Dodge
Touring, Willys-Knight CTduring,
E u ick Roadster. Al condition. Cash
or terms. SPENCER;PEDRICK
MOTOR, CO., phone 8, Ck f-tf
NOTICEAxe, hatchet and paint
placed in wrong car at courthouse.
Owner of car please leave at Mac-
Kay's store. J. Willet Boyer, It
WANTED Farm or grovewitb.
buildings, on good road, near town.
' oN fancy prices.: Address, "Coun
tryman, care Ocala Stan i 9-8t
FOR RENT My upstairs rooms, one
or more. M,. Geo. F, Young 215
' Tuscawilla St., phone 543.?-: 8-6t
SALE Cash register. Standard
barrel type computingrscales,' five-
door display grocer's refngeratori
Write Box 81, Citra, Fla,
' 8-3t
V'
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, neatly furn(sheL two
' blocks from courthouse.- Phone "607.
No. 239 Oklawaha Ave. ; 7-3t
FOR SALE Lot 50x125, near Em
ilson Home School, Ocala; also
near, the Fausett. lands. Address
Tlorence Berry. East Palatka. Flor
ENT Two houses, one fur
and one unfurnished. Call
Je07 Fort King, or phone 221. 6 6t
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
: - & ;
FOR RENTOne or twill furnished
i ;- rooms. Can do light housekeeping if
- desired. Bath, hot and cold-water;
near town. Apply at iOSNFort King
" Ave. 5-6t '"
.OH SALE Gooii paying- business
"known as City 'Fish Market. Owner
wishes to move away. Price reason reasonable
able reasonable if sold at once for cash. Call,
write or phone Mrs. L. A. Wilcox,
1 9 Ft. King Ave. Phone 158; 3-6t ;
AUTO SERVICE i-When Vott want

A V prompt taxi cab service, call "me.
Npw Sir Ruirk rant inafcalWPbone

"231 or 434. -L. E. CORDREY 20
; East Henry SL
e-i-tf
FOR RENT A house. Apply to Mrs.
.. Emily. Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave.,
or phone 883.
1-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house with
. -. all modern conveniences, .rosse'ssion.
' June 1st.- Apply to C. y. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf
WANTED Position as cook or house housemaid
maid housemaid Apply to Gertrude1 Heard, 315
West Oklawaha avenue. : 5-6 1
wei
RENT Six room furnished1 res
idence. Apply to Mr. Ed Parr, 712
E. Sixth St., phone 474,, or write
Jfrs. Frank Lytle, Stanton,' Fla 6-6t
SALE One 5-foot show case,
3-foot oak counter,' one : 4-f cot
1 case. Phone 155, or see Charles
r- V : v ' 6-5t
PHONE
i for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any-
, v where in the city for 10 cents.
m.. v--.ii.
.vvour eves the better
. o(mt (vm will care for
o.3e j"-
. ...r" rmi .....
v DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician :
Eyesight Specialist
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
LYE TO SELL M1NUKTS L.AHU
Notice ia hereby given to all whom
t fnay concern inai juyaia ivronn, as
nikrdian of Lucille, Dorothy, Harold
n4r Albert Krohn, minors; fwilF on
the 10th day of July, 1922, rr
ly to the Honorable L. E. Futch,
anty judge in and for said county,
his office in Ocala, in said county,
10 o'clock a. m., or as soon, then thenar
ar thenar as the matter can be heard, for
hority to sell at private sale the
!oing described real estate in
ridn county Florida, to-witr,
--rschwest quarter of the north north-S
S north-S airland northwest quarter of
ififci-Oiuarter of section: 16,
;p lltaooth, range" 22 .east,
ipplfcation will be based upon
kionfor sale now on file in said
7mie sth, a; d; 1921
LYDIA KROHN, Guardian:'
VFlorida. 6-10-5t-Sat
SNlGnTS TEMPLAR :
Ocala Command-
ery Number 19,
s vKniffhts"Temrlar.
' meets every sec-
"""rond Friday night
m each month at
U : 8 o'clock at the
.tf IffiLr::
i AdalmS,
IffiL' f A. L. Lucas, E. C
fll? 'Tim wnoi n -j
111 Camp No, 14 iiieet at
Vhm. l,vltCoh4'':Frlday
ieisW;-'':ocloekv Vislt Vislt-,
, Vislt-, i i are always welcome. -:-

TV 1 1 1 V

.1 a jM.

r1

J

i If yoo have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

. Mr. W. W. Harriss was a business
visitor in Tampa yesterday, returning
home this afternoon.
Miss Dorothy Willis, who has been
the guest of Mrs. Emily Green, left
yetserday for her home in Bartow.
Mrs. Frank Logan, Mary Caroline
Logan and John Logan left Thursday
afternoon for Cincinnati for the sum
mer. : v...:
A 25-eent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonder with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court
Pharmacy.
' The card party that was to have
been given by the ladies of the Cath
olic church on Monday night has been
postponed.
' Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark and
daughter, Frances are spending this
week in Jacksonville, guests of Mr,
and Mrs. Chas. H. Lloyd.
-"' -aaaaaaawaaaaaaaaaBaaa
' Mr. Otis Green after a short vaca
tion at home, returned to Gainesville
yesterday afternoon to take up his du
ties at the University cafeteria.
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
; The friends of Miss Annie Davis
will be sorry to hear that she has
been sick for the past week, and is
still suffering with an affected eye.
, Mrs. H. M. Hampton and children,
H. M. Jr., Laurie and James Henry,
expect to leave Tuesday for Asheville,
where they will spend the summer.
There will be a meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyte
rian church Monday, June 15th, at
4:30 at the church. All members of
the congregation urged to attend.
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is like the play .of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street .Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Mrs. Blanche Thompson is spending
the summer most pleasantly, at Bal
sam, N. C. Her friends hope to see
her return in good health and strength
in the early autumn.
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, state president
of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Am
erican Legion, who has been attending
ah executive meeting in Palatka this
week, is expected home tomorrow.
Rev. Brennan left today for a week's
stay in Jacksonville. During his ab
sence his place 'at the Catholic church
will be filled by Rev. Michaels of St
Leo, who will arrive in town today.
Miss Margaret CNeil of Kissimmee
arrived in town yesterday to spend
the week-end with Mrs. Emily Green.
Miss O'Neil will go to Gainesville
Monday to attend the summer normal.
The Star is gratified to learn' that
the lonely grave of the Confederate
officer, on the hilltop near Lake Kerr,
was abundantly remembered with the
most beautiful flowers on Decoration
Day. V
Mrs. Maude Home and Mrs. Harry
Borland have returned from Jackson Jacksonville,"
ville," Jacksonville," where they went Thursday ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Home,
who has gone to Annapolis to join her
sister, Miss Ethel Horne.
- Fresh peaches, pineapples, apples,
bananas, cantaloupes, watermelons,
pears, okra, lettuce, celery, roasting
ears, tomatoes,- cabbage, squash, new
Irish potatoes, cocoanuts, lemons at
the Eagle Grocery. Phone 74. 9-2t
Miss Winnie Gordon's friends are
glad to see her home for the summer
from New Orleans. Miss Winnie is a
student at Tulane University, and is
much m love with that famous old
school.
Mr. and Mrs. Raiford Simmons of
Statesboro, Ga., are expected to arrive
in Ocala next week 'and will be guests
of their son-in-law and daughter,
Judge and Mrs. Leverett Futch. About
tne first of July Mr. and Mrs. Sim
mons and Judge and Mrs. Futch ex expect
pect expect to go to Daytona, where they
have taken a cottage for the summer.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
children of Arcadia arrived in Ocala
yesterday and are guests for a few
days of Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Ayer. It
has been some time since Mr. and'Mrs.
Williams visited their former home
town and they are being given a cor
dial welcome.
Mrs. G. B, Stein, who has spend the
winter in Ocala with her daughter.
Mrs. Paul Theus, expects to leave on
the 19th of this month for New York
city and after a visit there will go to
Cortlandt, ew York, where she will
spend the remainder' of the summer
Jffita JieiL other, daught
-Fred
Titchener.

KvOFP.
On" Monday evening there will be
an election of officers of the K. of P.
for the ensuing sue months. The
home committee will make its report.
W. R. Pedrick, a C.
Mr. R. W; Rowe and-Mr. Richard
son, who have been in St. Petersburg,'
returned to Ocala yesterday, accom
panied by Mr. Richardson's family,
who have been 'wintering in St. Pe
tersburg. The party left this morn
ing for Minneapolis. Mrs. Rowe will
remain for a longer visit to her
mother, Mrs. William Sinclair.
The Ocala friends of Mrs. Peter
Mackintosh of Miami, will be pleased
to hear that she and her small son ex
pect to visit in Ocala the latter part
of this month, en route to. North
Carolina.' It has been over two years
since Mrs. Mackintosh (Miss Kathleen
Jackson) was in Ocala and her friends
are looking forward with anticipation
to her visit. ?.
SPARE
Sparr, June 7 At three o'clock
last Friday afternoon about sixteen
little boys and girls gathered at the
home of Mrs. C. H. Luff man to help
little Miss Elsie celebrate her. sixth
birthday. The 'afternoon was ideal
for out of doors play and many games
dear to the Heart o cnildnood were
enjoyed. At five o'clock the guests
assembled in "the dining room, where
they were served with delicious birth birthday
day birthday cake and orangeade. Going away
time came all too soon and all her lit
tle friends wish Elsie many happy re
turns of the day.
After a pleasant visit of several
weeks with friends and relatives here,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Taylor left in
their car Saturday for a visit with
Mrs. Taylor's parents in Missouri.
In company with Mr .and Mrs. W.
B. Pasteur the writer enjoyed a very
pleasant visit to the Souter fernery
Sunday afternoon. A few months ago
Mr. Shelton Souter decided to turn his
attention to this very pleasing and
profitable industry and is running it
in connection with his farm, which is
located about two and one-half miles
east of Sparr. Although in operation
so short a time, Mr. Souter already
has an immense hot house, with thou
sands of wonderful little ferns from
one; inch to twelve inches in height
Mr. Souter is making a specialty- of
asparagus fern, as Marion county is
so well adapted to its' cultivation. We
feel, sure thathe has a grand oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity for success.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sullivan have
returned to 'their home in Homestead
- The series of night services, held
at the Baptist church last week by
Rev, Calvin were well attended and
very interesting and helpful. Four
new members were added to the
church.
. Little Miss' Dorothy McQuaig has
been on a .very pleasant visit to rela
tives in Ocala the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Young of Low
ell and Misses Carolyn and Fanny
Pasteur of Anthony were visiting in
Sparr Sunday evening. "'
Mr. and Mrs. William Montgomery
of Fort Myers are the guests of Mr.
Montgomery's mother, Mrs. Evans
Taylor. ag
Little Miss Vivian Boulware of Isl
and .Grove is visiting in Sparr this
week;, j i
Mr. P. B. Young of Wildwood was
a visitor in Sparr Sunday.
Miss Lillie Acre left today for sev
eral days' visit with friends in Island
Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. John Grantham and
family of Fort McCoy were visitors
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. O
Luff man Sunday afternoon.
Sparr is very proud indeed of the
record made by two of her own towns townsmen,
men, townsmen, Messrs. Simmons and Stephens,
in the recent primary. These are both
fine citizens and deserving men, who
we feel sure will do all in their power
to fill the offices to which they have
been elected, with honor,
Rev. Mann of Citra will fill his reg regular
ular regular monthly appointment at the
Methodist church Sunday, morning
and and evening.-
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. O
C. K. Sage, K. of R. S.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter Ho. 29, O. E. S.,
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.
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.
All right, raise the bonus by a tax
on radios. Chicago Journal of Com
merce., it.:.i' rrrr-- ..
John D. says in an interview that
the financial outlook is very bright.
What doesthe guy.on.the park-bench
say.' isew xoric American.

VV3

OCALA GUN CLUB

JULY 4TH SHOOT
The Ocala Gun Club i3 planning an
all-day shoot for July 4. Details next
week.
COMING TO AMERICA
FOR CONSULTATION
Paris. June 9. (By the Associated
Press). The French financial mission
going to the United States for con
sultation with the war debt funding
commission sails June 24th.,
OXFORD.
Oxford, June 8. We hope "Mickie"
will pardon us this time for being late
with the Oxford news, for we held a
wet and dry election here last "Tues
day, and being particularly interested
in the wet side as well as the dry, we
had to hang around the polls all day,
and as little as you would think of it,
even if the election did open up dry,
it closed pretty wet, and we now have
plenty of moonshine without any fear
of intoxication.' (Mickie will pardon
you, but he can't keep the forms open.)
One of the important results of the
election was that Mr. S. W. Getzen
was elected representative by a good
majority, and he was so delighted
when he received the news about ten
o'clock that teleerraohv was too slow
for him, and left immediately for
Gainesville by auto to break the news
to his wife, who is spending some
time with her parents there. W. M
Odell was re-elected commissioner,
and H. O. Collier elected member of
the school board by a small majority
Miss Eunice Perry, after spending
several days at St. Petersburg, Clear Clearwater,
water, Clearwater, New Port Richey and other
places on a pleasure trip visiting rel
atives and friends, returned to Ox
ford last week.
The Florida alligator still remains
to be more or less Of a curiosity and
the strength they are said to have is
still greater. An Oxford citizen
brought one in the other day about
five feet long and we got the idea
from a description of how he fought
that he could tear a six-foot pole into
wood fiber dust in five minutes. If
th$ were true, we would suggest that
the. Leesburg pulp mill should have
a pond full of them, but .we are not
vouching for all this. .-
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Pemberton and
son Erwin, of Clearwater, came to
Oxford last Wednesday and will re
main several days among friends and
relatives.
Mrs. R. L. Griggs left last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday for Indiana, where she ex
pects to spend the summer viisting
relatives and friends of the Hoosier
state.
-We see by the Star that Editor
Benjamin and Benjamin rF. Borden
are talking in church now. But who
would not talk in church for ice cream
and pies and cake ?
The Star intimated recently that
Conan Doyle might be crazy. Does
the Star intend to convey the idea
that it pays to go crazy, so long as
one stays out of the "bug house?"
Saw a fellow in Oxford the other
day advertising shoe shines for ten
cents each. Poor financier. He could
get ten times that much for moon
shine (s).
:lhe omission or the wora not m
last week's explanation of the rash
act of our city officer relative to the
Belleview case, made up say "that re
pentence corrected all evils." Now
then, we don't want it to go out that
we believe repentence corrects any
mistake of that kind. Repentence is
a poor way to pay debts. Repentence
corrects no evils of the past. Re Repentence
pentence Repentence removes no scars made in an
unguarded moment. A deed done is
forever done, for we cannot call back
onemoment to undo the present. We
may repent, and have repented, but
the mistake of that rash act will re remain
main remain against Oxford as long as we
remember.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, 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 sireet.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R-
C. Y. Miller, Secretary..
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
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
visiting brothers.
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
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.
New York had 91 murders in 93
days; the other two days, no doubt,
being holidays. Newspaper -.Enterprise
Association.
It would be well to find out if those
fish coming out of the California oil
well are suckers or sharks. Bruns
wick, Ga, Banner.
If they keep on, all Irishmen will
be equipped with the emblem of the
country. Brunswick, Ga, Banner.'

yCT--z--'T--r2:---r.r. r. .-

-r

A BANKING SERVICE

THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE

Or:
I
We believe,
promptness,

sible to attain.

57
With these
ZS

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

4?
THE BIG MUSKEG
(Continued from Third Page) j
make out what's the matter with those J
men, lying In their blankets at this j
hour, with the dogs howling for their i
breakfast," he said to Molly lndlg- j
nantly. "They must have known i d
feed them before starting on a run like
the one we've got before us. I suppose
they heard the row and got scared back
to bed," he added.
But no answer came to his call, and
suddenly Molly uttered a cry and
pointed. On the other side of the
stable were the tracks of a sleigh, ob obliterated
literated obliterated at the entrance by the falling
snow, which had drifted against the
building.
Wilton wrenched the door open. His
sleigh and the dogs were gone, togeth together
er together with the rifle, shotgun and transit transit-compass.
compass. transit-compass. The half-breeds had deserted
during the night.
"They must have guessed that those
men meant to arrest you, or else they
heard them talking," said Molly.
But Wilton had hurried to the horse
stalls, separated from the dog stable
by a stout door. He breathed a deep
sigh of relief. The second sleigh was
there. For a moment the thought of
possibilities had made his heart almost
stand still.
He came back grim and resolute.
"There's something pretty deep in all
this business," he said. "I know why
the men ran away. The sergeant gave
them the tip to. I saw him talking to
Papillon last night. And that's the
reason why they wouldn't sleep in the
shack because they meant to run. 1
suppose the policemen were afraid
that they would make trouble, or try
to help us. But I can't fathom it
Those men acted like criminals. That's
not the way of the police."
He clenched his fist and swore un under
der under his breath.
"I'll have those- fellows broke for
this, if I nave to go to Ottawa," he
said. "And I'm going to run down
those breeds, if it takes me a lifetime.
I tell you this,. Molly: it's all bound
up with Joe in some way or other, and
Tom Bowyefs at the bottom of It"
"But first remember Kitty," said
Moily softly, laying her hand on Wil Wilton's
ton's Wilton's shoulder.
Even the slight touch made him
wince, for the pain of his broken arm
was becoming unbearable. He realized
that in all probability he was in for a
long spell of illness. He knew that
the bone would have to be reset. His
head felt strangely light, and the
ground seemed to slope downhill from
him In all directions. But he shut his
teeth hard, and would not let Molly
guess. And a feverish energy took
possession of him. He must hold out
for the Journey, until after the share shareholders'
holders' shareholders' meeting until he had told
Kitty! '
"We'll take the police sled and start
at once," he said to Molly. "It looks
as If a storm was brewing. HI tell
Andersen to let those fellows go about
noon, and Til leave the revolver with
him."
Inside the shack they found the po policemen
licemen policemen eating their breakfast on the
floor, with the caretaker diligently
serving them. They were still bound,
but their hands were free.
"Turn them loose at noon, Ander
sen," Wilton said. "Give them enough
slap-bang to carry them on their way.
Just turn them loose and see that they
haven't any dangerous weapons to do
you mischief with."
"You bet I take care for that,1
grinned the Swede.
Wilton let Andersen harness the
dogs, to save his strength for the Jour Journey.
ney. Journey. In a few minutes the sled was
ready, with the sleigh carrying Joe's
body attached behind, and the huskies,
harnessed, sitting docile in the snow,
awaiting the command to mush.
The sun was Just showing above the
horizon when Wilton and Molly start
ed on the second stage of their Jour
ney to Clayton.
(Continued Monday)
Retrieved That Gold Piece.
While In the station In. Brussels In
Belgium, my friend was Intent upon
getting tickets for. the Waterloo bat battlefield.
tlefield. battlefield. Not being able to talk much
French and trying to speak her best,
she In her excitement dropped a $5
gold piece without noticing It. It
slipped quietly down her dress. A
Frenchman stood within reach of the
window, and at once planted his foot
upon It. As my friend turned from
the window I was nonplussed what to
do to recover the coin, h yielded to
the Impulse 'Of this moment.- as I had
to act -quickly. Stooping I took the
man by the trooper leg, gave the leg
a quick lift, and so reclaimed our coin.
AH looked surprised, not a word was
spoken, my friend and I were In pos possession
session possession of the coin, and the French Frenchman
man Frenchman was outwitted. Chicago JournaL
SCOUTS DEDICATE TABLET
Scouts of the Wheeling-MoundsTlile
district. West Virginia, dedicated on
Armistice day a handsome bronze tab tab-It
It tab-It r in mensory of "The men and wom women
en women who served under the Stars and
Stripes in the World war." The scouts
earned the money by their own efforts,
not a cen of the necessary funds be being
ing being solicited frotn other people. The
dedication was conducted Jointly by
the -scouts and -CheeU&f Post, Nev V
ef tbe Lmglea.

- O. .o-.-O -O. .o. -O. .OCs O. -O. .O. -Oi c

W W mitt--m
in honest and conservative

courtesy, and the best banking service that it is pos- v&

purposes ever before us, we cordially inviie your ac- 0

ARE YOU PARTICULAR :
About your meat? If it is clean and fresh? Call on us;
or call us upl We can satisfy your wants. Good qual quality
ity quality and low prices.
S ATUBD A Y SPECIALS
" Beef Stew, loc lb Fresh Ground Himburger, 20c.lb
. FIjridi Beef Roast, ioc, 12 I-2C, 15c pound
EAGLE MEAT MARKET
Phone 74 1 122 Main Sireet

HAIR NET
; NOW ON!
cRggina Hair
Regina Week!
A whole week to
prove that per perfection
fection perfection and mar marvelous
velous marvelous economy,
are combined in
quality hair nets
at only 10c! Single
or double meshl
Single mnd Double Mesh
ALL COLORS ..
Including
Grey and fV kite
For sale exclusirefy at
J.G.McCRORYCO.
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-ILsbed
ILsbed ub-ILsbed as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave SUUoa ArrlTe
2:20 am JacksosTille-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm JacksonriHe 8:50 pm
Tampa-Manatee
2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 :.m
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee' 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. retersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. B.
Leaves
Station
Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jaeksonri!! 12:22 Dm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Fetersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20am
2:27 am Oeala-JaeksoBville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOeala-Lakelaad 11:50 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.'
PRINTING
THAT GOOD KIND
STAR PUBLISHING
GOMPANY
PRINTING

C .tvo. .-rx yr. .r. .o. .Ov iO. r

W
methods. We believe in
THE
AND
PET
STORE
A NICE STOCK OF PUPPIES:
COLLIES, K V
ENGLISH SH5PHERDS
and WHITE ESKUm
ALSO, A FINE LOT OF
CANARIES and COLD FISH
- EAST- FORT KINO AVE.
PHONE 606 v
PACIFIC HUIUAL MULTIPLE
PKOiECTION INSURANCE
-PAYS
DEATH, ;
Permanent Total Disability,
'OLD AGE,
ACCIDENT,
SICKNESS.
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla. ;
Superior 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
serve you in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the towji. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Inspector
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATE2
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
PHONE 167
Cbero-Ccla Bottling Works
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
:;v;?.:3epnirino
s '.-.-X r :Ko'l32 -K;S



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