The Ocala evening star

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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:
UF00075908:06220

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
STAE

OGALA

ic v jcnji

WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and TJ.y, comi.-xi -arm. TEMPERATCTES-TM. mxmiy, 7; tiu. mfttraw W.
Su. Ru. T.norr-, 3:23; Srts. 7 Jl. OCALA. FLORIDA, MOXDAY, JUNE 12. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 139
' f 1 1 I "'

RADIO ILL REPORT
TIE RI RUNNERS

Another Powerful Agency Brought
To Bear Against the Illegitimate
Traders in Alcohol

OVERHAULED AGAIN FEDERATION HAS

' ITS HANDS FREE

Articles of the Irish Constitution Re

vised in Hope of Bringing The )
Faction to an Agreement I

j Lashed Long Island Sound Into

Raging Sea and Caused Scores
Of Lives to Be Lost

Washington, June 12- (Associated
Press). The activities of bootleggers
are now being tipped off by radio, ac according
cording according to a statement by Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Haynes. The radio service, he
said, has been enlisted to assist pro prohibition
hibition prohibition enforcement and is being used
successfully in Florida, Michigan and
Colorado.
SHAKE-UP SOMEWHERE
A heavy earthquake show was re recorded
corded recorded by the Georgetown University
seismological observatory at midnight
and a severe tremor, probably more
distant, was recorded about six o'clock
this morning.

New York, June 12. (Associated
Press). The death toll of the hurri hurricane
cane hurricane which swooped down on the met metropolitan
ropolitan metropolitan area late yesterday passed
the sixty mark today with indications
that the total number of dead would
go much higher.
TIDE BROUGHT IN BODIES

j London, June 12. (Bv Associated

Press). Articles of the new Irish

constitution were revised so satisfac satisfactorily,
torily, satisfactorily, the Evening Star asserts, that
Arthur Griffith will return to Dublin
with them tonight. It adds Colonial
Secretary Churchill may postpone his
statement in the house of, commons
until tomorrow so the announcement
c f agreement may be made simultan simultaneously
eously simultaneously in London and Dublin.

! Several Issues of World Import Under

Consideration by Labor Lead Leaders
ers Leaders at Cincinnati

RECITAL GIVEN BY
MISS LANCASTER'S PUPILS
The language of music is the most
universal of all. Schumann.
Saturday afternoon Miss Dorothy
Lancaster received her friends, and
aided by her music pupils entertained
them with a most enjoyable recital.
Promptly at four o'clock the music
rooms and adjoining rooms were filled
with music lovers and friends of both
teacher and pupils.
The whole lower floor was used for
this occasion and was most beautifully
decorated with wild smilax, palms,
ferns and many art baskets of Shasta

daisies, these decorations having been
tastefully arranged by the students.
Assisting Miss Lancaster in receiv receiving
ing receiving and entertaining her guests dur during
ing during the afternoon were Mrs. T. D.
Lancaster Jr. and Mrs. T. E. Bridges,
who also gave a most enjoyable and
original reading. Mrs. Bridges is a
pupil of Professor Verburg, of the

Curry School of Expression, Boston,
and is a talented reader. Her read readings
ings readings "Margaret" and "The Indian's
Weather Sign," were thoroughly en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed by a large number of guests
present. Miss Martha Rivers also
gave a very amusing and enjoyable
reading, after which the musical
numbers continued.
Miss Lancaster is a musician and
teacher of unusual ability., and with with-;
; with-; out exception, the numbers presented
Saturday were all well chosen and
attractive. Each pupil played in per perfect
fect perfect rhythm, with a full tone and
clear and brilliant technique.
The programs printed on dainty

ivory colored folders, were very at attractive,
tractive, attractive, and each number was listen listened
ed listened to with keen interest. The selec selections
tions selections were as follows:
(a) Ding Dong Bell; (b) The Buz Buzzing
zing Buzzing Bumble Bee (Spaulding), Mar-
garet Davidson.
In the Park (Williams), Dora Bur Burnett
nett Burnett and Ada Carter.
The Boating Party (Crammond),
Olive HowelL
An Autumn Idyl (Renard), Emily
Howell and Olive Howell.
' Gavotte (Thomas), Ada Carter.

Polk song, violin (Weiss), Esther
Howell.
Flower Song (Lange), Alma Town Town-send.
send. Town-send. Come, Springtime (Ward), Dorothy
Cappleman.
Spanish Dance (MacDonald), Emily
Howell.
Abenlauten (Eilenberg), Patricia
Smith.
Sang Froid (Beaument), Geneva
Hall.
Valse Vertigeneuse (Wachs), Amy
Cauthen Long.

A Sleigh Ride (Clark), Noelwah
Blankenship and Willie Huckaby.
Margaret, an original reading, Mrs.
T. E. Bridges.
A Fine Singer, reading, Martha
Rivers.
Barcarolle (Meuller), Helen Veal.
(a) Valse Impromptu (Kern); (b)
La Grace (Bohm), Noelwah Blanken Blankenship.
ship. Blankenship. (a) Murmuring Zephyrs (Jensen);

(b) Scherzo in A Minor (Damm),
Hi Martha Rivers.
(a) Mazurka (Wachs); (b) Im Impromptu
promptu Impromptu (Nord), Willie Huckaby.
Cossack Dance (Krenke) Amy Cau Cauthen
then Cauthen Long and Noelwah Blankenship.
(a) Sonata Op. 13 (Beethoven);
(b) Les Myrtles (Wachs), Dora Bur Burnett.
nett. Burnett. (a) Rustic Dance (Schytte); (b) A
-Virginia Dance (Atherton), Willie
Huckaby and Dora Burnett.

(a) Traum de Sennerin (Labitzky);

The death list leaped ahead when
the incoming tide returned eighteen
bodies swept to sea last night. Four
more bodies were recovered at Hun Hunters
ters Hunters Island and two were picked up
at Travers Island.
DESOLATE WATCHERS AT DAY DAYBREAK
BREAK DAYBREAK Daybreak found hundreds of par parents,
ents, parents, children and relatives still stand stand-ir.d
ir.d stand-ir.d vigil at the docks at City Island
awaiting the arrival of the police
boats which during the night had
searched the waters of Long island
Sound for additional victims of yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's storm.
The police reported the list of
known dead not increased asjjhe tide
apparently bore away the bodies not
recovered last night. More than fifty

persons are thought to have lost their
lives and upward of one hundfW were
injured. Thousands of row boat3 and

launches dotted the sound off City Isl Island
and Island just before the breaking of the
storm and when it had passed the wa water
ter water was strewn with overturned craft.
TORNADO STRUCK OHIO
Newark, Ohio, June 12. (By the
Associated Press). Seach o the
storm swept portion of Buckeye Lake
Park here for bodies of persons believ

ed to have been buried in debris when
a tornado struck the amusement park

late "yesterday resulting in the death
of three Columbus. Ohio, people, was

resumed this morning. A 17-year-old
boy is krown to be missing and nine
persons were injured.

ONLY THE BALL GAMES
WERE KNOCKED OUT

Otherwise, Tampa's Sunday
Much as Usual

Was

Cincinnati, June 12 (Associated
Press). The open shop, unemploy-

jment, wage reductions, recognition of
soviet Russia, one big union,, court de decisions
cisions decisions and injunctions affecting labor

ar.d other subjects formed the major
issaes confronting the American Fed Federation
eration Federation cf Labor convention which
convened here today.
CONTEMPLATE MOVING TO
CANADA
Chicago, June 12. With additional
wage cuts threatened more railroad
employes rumored today any rail
strike growing out of pay decrease
decisions by the United States labor
board might be directed and financed
from Canada to evade the recent de

cision cf te Ln:ted State

THE MARKETS LARGER MEETING TO

BE HEEO LATER

Tampa, June 12. (By Associated
Press). Tampa's first blue Sunday
was only blue around the edges. Drag
stores, filling stations, soft drink
stands and other c-laces in the suburbs

remained closed, as a rule, all day, but (court holding unions

aooptea a war-time siogan ousmess
as usual" and a keen eye was required
to detect any difference from the usu usu-ual
ual usu-ual Sunday. Drug stores, cafes, lunch
rooms, soft drink establishments, mo motion
tion motion picture theaters, garages and
other places of business, observed

their usual Sunday hours of business,
bat no oasebali games were played by
city league teams.

FLORIDA CONVENTION
OF NEGRO FARMERS

supreme

liable for dam-

y tneir memoers, rail

road union leaders are said to be con

templating the establishment of Can Canadian
adian Canadian headquarters as legitimate be because
cause because the unions are International organizations.

YOUNG WOMAN MURDERED
NEAR CAMP EUSTIS

W. W. CLARK

Member of State Road Department
Died Suddenly Sumday

Tampa. June 12. (By Associated
Press). W. W. Clark, member of the
state road department, died suddenly
yesterday at Hog Island, where he and
family were spending Sunday.

BURTON HALES IS THE x
COON IN THE WOOD BOX

Chicago, June 12. (By Associated

Press). The Chicago capitalist said

bv James K. Mason, in testimony be

fore the special Senate committee in

vesticatiner the United States Grain

Growers, Inc., to be willing to spend a

million dollars in promoting a sales

department for the Grain Growers is

Burton F. Hales, a millionaire mem

ber of the Board of Trade.

Hales admitted to a member of the
association today he was the man re

ferred to. Mason s testimony that a
Board of Tradesman was willing to
help finance the co-operative organiza organization,
tion, organization, which is looked upon by big
traders as inimical to their interests,
created a sensation in financial circles
here but the identification of Hales
caused even greater surprise.

Jacksonville, June 10. The state
convention of negro farmers of Flor Florida
ida Florida convened at Bethel Baptist Insti Institutional
tutional Institutional church, in this city, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, June 7th, with H. H. Williams,
state president, of Hastings, presid

ing. 1

Delegates representing the leading
legro farmers jn fourteen counties

were represented and reported prom-

sing results on co-operative market

ing, improved metnods oi iarming,

ucking and live stock raising. The

most interesting report came from J.
D. McDuffy, farmer and trucker of

Marion county, whose sales on toma

toes alcne has totaled forty-three cars
this season.

F. P. Gadson, president of the Met

ropolitan Bank of Ocala, explained

how that institution, owned and ope operated
rated operated by negroes, was aiding the ne negro
gro negro farmers of Marion county, in the
production and marketing of crops.

During his practical address he

Newport News, June 12. (By the
Associated Press). Miss Rose Brady

was found dead early yesterday in
the bushes within Camp Eustis. Her
skull had been crashed with a piece
cf pipe abandoned by the mur murdered.
dered. murdered. She had no money or valua valuables
bles valuables and investigation is being
made on the theory of attempted
criminal assault, there being evidence
that the girl fought desperately and

was killed by her assailant.

Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, June 12.
SHIPPLNG POINT INFORMATION

Ocala, June 10: Haulings fairly j Capital

neavy, large sizes scarce, demand and
movement good, market firm, little
change in prices. Carlots f.o.b. cash
track to grower bulk per car Tom
Watsons 5 tiers, 18-20s average $75 $75-100,
100, $75-100, 4 tiers 22-26s $100-175, 28-303

1175-250.
Telegraphic Reports of This Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Sales

Baltimore: 8 Florida arrived. 9

Removal Consultation At

Palatka Confined to Executive
Committee

on

The meeting of the Florida State

Association for Capital Removal in
Palatka tomorrow will be limited to

the executive committee. According
to an announcement received by the
Chamber of Commerce from Mr. J. W.

Hart, temporary secretary of the cap capital
ital capital removal organization, the execu executive
tive executive committee will meet at ten o'clock
tomorrow morning as previously ar

ranged.

track, opening too few sales to sta stabilize
bilize stabilize market.
Philadelphia: 8 Florida arrived, 10
o ntrack. Supplies light, demand and

mu7meu st "r President Wilder of the association
5T ,T 2M?. 7 s found that the legislative nomi-
23-24s $o0, 24s wasty S42d. Irish j t -j -,
' J T-"- nM nn ssnntArc tviiUnMi Mmeuim.

grays 25s $50). Florida Favorites 25s
wasty $425.
Chicago: 61 Floridas arrived, 63 on
track. Demand and movement good,

nees and senators evidence consider

able interest in the activities of the

association, but in response to his in

vitation to be present at the meeting

in Palatka tomorrow, they plead for
a later date for attendance. The

market slightly weaker. Floridas 4

o -T n president, therefore, has concluded it

C 0,"'Udvisable to ask those who had

New York: 56 Florida, supplies
moderate, demand good, movement
moderate, market weaker. Floridas
S0-34s $600-700, 25-28s $500-550, 22 22-24s
24s 22-24s $450-500, smaller low as $350.
Carlot shipments Florida melons
this year to June 11 inclusive, 6554.

Carlot shipments Florida melons

last year to June 11 inclusive, 2574.

ex

pressed an intention to attend the

meeting to wait until a later date un until
til until it was convenient for a majority

of the senatorial and legislative nomi nominees
nees nominees to be present.

Mr. W. T. Gary will represent Mar

ion county at the meeting of the ex executive
ecutive executive committee in Palatka tomor-
row.

BASEBALL SCHEDULE

Home Team Will Battle Against

Palatka, Inverness and Lake
Weir's Heavy Hitters

OFFICERS BRO.vE THEIR OATHS

lnis weeK will be a large one in

the history of local diamond lore. The

ocal nine will cross bats with one of

the fastest teams in the state today

and Tuesday when Palatka 's Pals

invade this territory with the antici

pation of carrying away two vic-

Tampa, June 12. (By Associated
Press). Immigration Inspector Wha Wha-len
len Wha-len said today that Constable McFall
and DeWitt Adams led the way Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night when two chauffeurs drove
with thirteen Chinese smuggled into
this country here into the swamp and

woods of the Devil's Island section of

Pc!k county. Whalen said this
dence would be brought out at
preliminary hearing Wednesday.

en-

the

MRS. J. A. FREEMAN

Mrs. J. A. Freeman died at her

home in Belleview Sunday rooming at

nl tpH tVi sninort of the hank to

the Negro Farmers Union of Florida!4-0 o'clock, aged 60 years. She leaves

THANKS FROM MR. WICKER

Editor Star: Please express my
gratitude to the people of Marion
county, through the Star, for their
nobleness of spirit in again Standing
so loyally behind Sumter's candidate
for the senate. When we shall no
longer be a part of the 20th senatorial
district Sumter's citizens will remem remember
ber remember with pride, for years to come, that
she once was. The loyalty to an agree

ment made vears ago will ever be

cherished by every son and daughter
of Sumter county.
I shall be delighted to work hand
in hand with Marion's representatives
in every endeavor for the welfare of
the district, as well as every interest

of our great state.
Respectfully,
Coleman, June 9.

and offered co-operation throughout.
Rev. J. E. Ford, pastor Bethel Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Institutional church, N. B. Young,
president Florida A. & M. College and
N. W. Collier, president Florida
Normal and Industrial Institute, gave
instructive and wholesome advice dur during
ing during their lectures.
The convention received the hearty
co-cperation of the Duval Home Mak Makers
ers Makers .Club and was addressed by sev several
eral several women delegates. Mr. H. H.
Simmons, real estate dealer and large

farmer (white), of Jacksonville, gave
a very interesting and instructive talk
on diversified farming and urged co

operative marketing among negroes.
T. M. Campbell, field agent of exten extension
sion extension work among negroes, with head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Tuskegee Institute, Tus Tus-kegee,
kegee, Tus-kegee, Ala., arrived Thursday and
was present at the meeting of the ex executive
ecutive executive committee and addressed
same. He stated that the negro
fanners of Florida were in better con condition
dition condition than in other sections and he
attributed it to the degree of co cooperation
operation cooperation among themselves and the
kindly relation existing between the
races.
The various speakers referred fre frequently
quently frequently to the good work being done
by "Farm and Home Makers Clubs,"

under the direction of the State Col College
lege College of" Agriculture at Gainesville, in
charge of A. A. Turner, with head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Tallahassee, and referred
to the work as doing much toward in

creasing the intelligence and earning ;

two daughters, Mrs Lorena Smith and
Miss Ethel Freeman, of Belleview, and

three sons, Z. V. and Roy L. Freeman

of Belleview. and R. T. Freeman of

West Palm Beach. Mrs. Freeman be before
fore before her marriage was Miss Elizabeth

Cobb of North Carolina. She with

her husband came to Florida in 1884,
settling on Lake Weir, but for the last
twenty-six years her home has been
in Belleview. The funeral services

were held at the Belleview cemetery

this afternoon at two o'clock. Rev,

C. H. Trout of the Christian church

officiated. C. V. Roberts & Company

were the funeral directors

WARREN MIMS SCOTT

WON MORE LAURELS

N. J. Wicker.

The summer normal at Gainesville
opens tomorrow morning and Ocala
will be represented by several from

(b) Serenade (Drigo), George Hooper, j this year's graduating class, including

The Ocala friends of Warren Mims

Scott will be interested to know tha

he graduated at the Arkansas College
on June 7th, with the highest honors

of his class, having won distinction

in every subject.

Several weeks ago the faculty of the

colleee selected this young man to

represent the college in the interstate

collegiate oratorical contest wmcn is

held yearly at Arkadelphia, and as in

1920 and 1921, he again won this

greatly coveted medal.
In speaking of this contest the
Arkansas paper says: "Warren Mims
Scott was easily the winner of the
oratorical contest. Victory was en

thusiastically conceded to Scott im immediately
mediately immediately by the large audience that

! packed the hall, and the judges needed

ILENLNE NOT LEANING

ON ANYBODY

Moscow, June 12. (By Asociated

Press). Lenine's condition continues

to improve and he is now able to walk
in the gardens and dictate letters.

K. OF P. MEMORIAL SUNDAY

The members of Ocala Lodge K. of

P. appropriately observed their memo

rial day Sunday.

At three p. m. a considerable num-

tones. Of course, Ocala has another j bet ;of the knights assembled at their

idea as to what the result of this castle hall and sent out delegations, to

series will be but time alone will telL J decorate the graves of those whose

Thursday Inverness will play here souls had been called up to the castle

and Friday Lake Weir will return fori beyond the skies. Flowers were laid

her third game.

Following is the schedule for the

next few weeks:

Monday and Tuesday, June 12th

and 13th, Palatka in Ocala.

on the last resting places of those in

Ocala's two cemeteries, and a delega

tion went out to Anthony to decorate
the graves of the. knights who sleep in
the sylvan graveyard of that pretty

Thursday, June 15th, Inverness in town.

Ocala. I TB the eveninsr a eoodlv number of

Friday, June 16th, Lake Weir in the knightly brethren gathered at

Ocaal. (their halL from whence thev marched

Monday and ruesday, June ltnjto the Christian church, to listen to

and 20th, Palatka in Palatka. one of those fine sermons on fraternity

Thursday, June 22nd, Inverness ml that Rev. C. II. Trout excels in deliv-

Inverness. I princ. The excellent choir added- to

Thursday, June 29th, Leesburg in the enjoyment of the occasion with

Ocala. I some snnerb music

Tuesday, July 4th, 9:30 a. m., JLees- J it was a day of duty and instruction

burg in Leesburg; 4 p. m, Leesburg If or the Knights of Pythias, whose

m Ocala. Iste&dv march toward worid-fraternitT

Thursday, July lin, Leesburg m never falters.

Leesburg.

NOTICE TO SCHOOL PATRONS

Thieves appropriated Mr. H. W.

Tucker's big Buick from in front of
the Temple Saturday night. The sher

iff was notified and at once warned the

For the information of the public in

p-pTipral and of parents and children

who will snend the summer awav from surrounding country by phone to look

here the -following notice of the open-lit for the evil doers. Owing how-

in dates of the Ocala schools in the to tne car Demg wen sxocaea wua
fail is rivpn- gas and oil, the miscreants were able

The hisrh school will open Septem- to keeP wy from tilling stations and

her 18th lotner places, iney drove xne

The trrammar. nrimarv and North I around for some hours, and finally

Ocala schools will open October 2nd- abandoned it in front of Mr. Moxleys

Mrs. L. W. DuvaL I home in tne trnra warn. iareies

SecretAi-v Sub-School Board. driving nad neated tne car until use

- .... ...

water boiled out oi tne radiator ana

Prof. M R. Stroud and Mrs. Stroud engine stopped. rwo oi tne

and sister, who have been occupying I thieves, both colored men, have been

v, r c,n,w cf-roAf I captured, lney drove tne ear over

have gone to Wauchula where they sixt7 n3es, coud driven H
will make their home. Prof. Stroud ""7 more they .had been careful

was a member of the faculty of the I with it.

Orala hip-h school the Dast term and

0 I -m. w n m mm 1 V 1 3

hi, wife who came here as a bride ilrs- wooocoe ano oaugnier.

harp manr friends who will welcome I Vivian, after a pleasant visit to Ocala

them again. h?th former's mother, Mrs. Jen

nie uassii, leit rnoay ior Jacksonville

At... rTr.Ti vhn M translate Kor. I to visit ner sister. Master rranx

wegian should see Judge Futch, who Woodcoclc will remain in town until

has a leeal document in that language I tue urst 01 wuea ne WUA

motner and sister in jacKsonviiie ano:

they will go to New Hampshire for

the remainder of the summer.

Miss Luvylee Shoeflin of Tampa,
spent the week-end with her aunt,
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood.

Misses Edna Brice. Margaret Over

ton, Inez Vaughn, Lillie Sue Clayton,
Maud Marshall of Ocala, and Bessie
Mae Finley of Kendrick.

mnaritv of the rural neoDle.

Thursday night after transacting 1 but a few minutes to show that they
.v knnnc: v0 rminn : asrreed with the audience. The win-

among which was the election of offi- ning of this contest is an accomplish accomplish-cers
cers accomplish-cers to fill vacancies, the convention ment of which any student might be
closed it executive session. The new- j justly proud. The orations were of a

ilv elected officers are: J. D. McDuffy, n-rn order, measuring zar aoove me

Ocala, first vice president; John Smith, ; ordinary standard, iach spealcer was
Quincy, second vice president; W. N. splendid. Scott was superb."
Nelson, Jacksonville, state secretary, This bright young man is a nephew
and L L. Purcell, Esq., Jacksonville of Mrs. E. L. Carney and has often

legal adviser. i visited ucaia.
Ocala street paving is coming along, j Boot for the home team this week-

he wants put into United States.

Circuit court is again in session.

The case of G. J. Hardee, who is suing

the A. C. L. for heavy damage, is be

fore the court.

Mrs. L." M. Murray is home from a

week's visit in Gainesville.

Mr. W. T. Womack, who -has been

in Ocala with Messrs. Mack Taylor
and C E. Simmons in the battery
business, left today for Lakeland,

where he will take charge of a Will Will-ard
ard Will-ard storage battery station. His fam-

The number of people in the United 2y wffl join him later.

States who can not speak English Is

less than two millions. This includes

train callers. Richmond News.

. Cranford Standley of Gainesville
spent the week end in town with his.
mother, Mrs. SC. A. Sjandley.

You can save daylight by using it- j

Newspaper Enterprise Association.

Se the baseball schedule elsewhare.

A



"

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
PMbllked Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA
H. J. Bltflager, Rreatdcmt
H. D. Lcareacood, Vice-Presides t
P. V. Leaves, Seeretar -Treasurer
J. 11. Ucajamia, Cdltar .',
Watered at Ocala, Fla.. postolfic
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
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-.
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otherwise credited in this paper and
also b local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Utah is the only state in the Union
where Thanksgiving is not a legal
holiday.

Seminole county has elected a 'wom 'woman,
an, 'woman, Mrs. Ada C. Fernald, a member
of its school board.

They found fault with Wilson be because
cause because he drove Congress, Well, Con Congress
gress Congress hasn't any driver now.

Ex-Senator Sherman of New York
wants all histories burned. Nobody
need wonder why he is an ex-senator.

The Florida Bar Association meets
in Orlando Wednesday. The Florida
Barkeepers Association will meet
again never.

The United States is like the grass grasshopper.
hopper. grasshopper. Heedless of the coal strike,
it is dancing summer away. But
winter is only four and a half months
off.

Thorn's latest atrocity is to try to
make a pun by synchronozing "paste"
with "pays to." Somebody should
paste him one in the commissary department.

The supreme court of the United
States honestly interprets the law,
but it is high time the people had
sense and spunk enough to insist that
some of the laws be changed.

The following mean remark ap appeared
peared appeared in the Sunday morning Tampa
Tribune: "Let your conscience guide
you to church this morning. You will
not meet the sheriff there."

be to make it more difficult to secure
convictions, for the average jury
would not find some men guilty if its
members knew the offenders were cer certain
tain certain to be sent to the "gang." There
is no difference in crime, but there is
in criminals, and a judge should con continue
tinue continue to exercise his discretion as to
whether he will fine some men and
send others to work on the roads.
There is another and very material
reason. Courts can't be operated
without money, and when an offender
pays a heavy fine, its just that much
less for law-abiding citizens to be
taxed. The present system is some somewhat
what somewhat abused, but we believe it to be
the better of the two.

"GOOD LUCK'

"Copy. this and send it to nine peo people
ple people whom you wish good luck. This
chain was started by an American
officer and should go three times
around the world. Do not break the
chain, for whoever does will have bad
luck. Do it within twenty-four hours
and count nine days and you will have
some good fortune.
"Let's Go Smiling Through 1922"
. The foregoing is the gist of a chain
letter we received Sunday. We glad gladly
ly gladly pass it on to the Star's readers,
who number at least five thousand,
wishing each of them good luck and
advising them to "go smiling thru
1922." But we can't imagine any
worse luck that to have to sit down
and copy that letter nine times and
mail it to nine other damphools in
the expectation that they will commit
the same offense against eighty-one
more damphools. Chain letters, in
our opinion, are a blanked nuisance.

EPPERSON'S ELECTION

The Williston Progress says: "Col-
onel Craig C. Epperson, Williston's :
candidate for state representative,
received the democratic nomination!
by a large majority in the election of
Tuesday. Colonel Epperson made an ;
active campaign but used only clean,
fair and square arguments and the j
large vote extended him is an expres-'
sion of the esteem in which he is held j
and the confidence placed in him by i
the people of the county. Epperson's ;

election to the legislature is a signal
victory for the progressive element
throughout the county and great sat satisfaction
isfaction satisfaction is felt in all sections over the
result of the election. It is significant
that the favorite candidates of the
Williston Progress carried the county
and with only one exception were
elected."

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

The Levy Times-Democrat recently
suggested that the Williston Chamber
of Commerce owed Representaitve
Gunn an apology because of its posi position
tion position in regard to the gasoline tax
bill. Well, it seems the entire county
joined in on that apology last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. De hope every one's mind is en entirely
tirely entirely clear on that proposition now.
Williston Progress.
We expect to see the Progress lose
its scalp the next time the Times Times-Democrat
Democrat Times-Democrat comes out.

The
that

What can't Florida girls do?
question is inspired by noting

some of the state's young women
jump themselves into fame while
others throw themselves into public
notice and esteem. Now comes "Peg "Peggy''
gy'' "Peggy'' Smith, a former Jacksonville and
Ocala young woman, swimming into
popular attention. Next! Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. The young lady's relatives and
friends are proud of her success, but
this is the first time they ever heard
of her being called "Peggy."

Wednesday is flag day. Every bus business
iness business house and home should display
the American flag on that date. Our
nation has the most beautiful of all
flags and our people should be proud
to do it honor.

President Harding is our champion
presidential picnicker. Early almost
every Saturday afternoon, he takes
Mrs. Harding on one arm and the
lunch basket on the other and they
toddle up the gangplank of the May Mayflower
flower Mayflower for a week-end cruise.

Really, I these summer widowers
should go around to the house in the
morning and take the milk in off the
porch. One man has a long row of
filled milk bottles on his steps, and
if any Of the neighbors write the mis missus
sus missus about it sheWon't be blamed for
thinking he hasn't been home since
she left.

(Evening Star June 12, 1902)
Sanford Jewett returned yesterday
from Auburn, Ala., where he has
been attending school. He expects to
spend his vacation at home and will
play ball with the Ocala team. San Sanford
ford Sanford pitches great ball.
Mrs. W. J. Chambers and children
of Mcintosh have gone to Rockwell,
Ga., for the summer, and Mr. Cham Chambers
bers Chambers will be located in town, where
he will conduct his campaign.
Arthur Glass of Gainesville was in
town today.
Mrs. L. B. Sanders of Brooksville
after a visit to her daughters, Mrs. R.
G. Blake and Mrs. G. W. Martin, re returned
turned returned home today.
Sam Teague has accepted a position
with Rheinauer & Company.
Robert Burford has returned from
St. Augustine, where he attended the
B. Y. P. U. convention.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 12, 1912)
Jack Hiers of Fernandina is in the
city visiting his family.
Mr. A. W. Wing who recently pur purchased
chased purchased a lot from Mr. F. G. B. Weihe
on South Second street is building a
home on the same.
Mr. Reagin of the A. C. L., says that
his road is shipping a hundred cars
of melons each day from the state.
The season this year is three weeks
ahead of last year.
Miss Marguerite Porter, who has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. W. A.
Collier in Alabama, is now the guest
of Mrs. W. B. Blount in Riverside,
Jacksonville.
The members of the Ocala Rifles are
drilling every Monday and Friday so
that they will make a good showing
at the state encampment.

DR. HOWARD'S FUNERAL

Now, a fellow in Alabama wants us
to pay him $2.50 a month to furnish
us a Bible service. So far as we
know, our readers all have Bibles of
their own and want to see something
else in the Star. If they want a Bible
service and will tell us so, we can buy
a Bible for a dollar and cut a verse
out of it every morning for the paper
that day. We know some mighty in interesting
teresting interesting verses, too.

It is proposed to ask the next legis legislature
lature legislature to pass a law compelling judges
to" give only jail Sentences to bootleg bootleggers
gers bootleggers and moonshiners. The Star ob objects.
jects. objects. One effect of such a law would

MICKIE SAYS

MSSR, OUR Ut UM4YMV-

quCvon M evAEwv stv vow

&LL A. STOVE, RWD,AUOST

DA1&, BOM At USED CA OR.

ViTH A, UV Atf VIO

I

)

i uiru a. i vr via I M

SftXfo

For the second time federal grand

jury indictments returnea against

former Sheriff W. H. Dowling, W. M.

Bostwick, former banker, and others,

growing out of the alleged operation

of a whisky ring in Duval county,

have been thrown out on a technical technicality.
ity. technicality. But Gov. Hardee keeps Dowling

out of office and it is a safe bet the
state senate will sustain the governor.

Little is being said of the flight of
the two Portuguese aviators, Captains
Sacadura and Coutinho, from Lisbon
to Brazil, but they seem to have had
greater difficulties and far more
slender resources than the American
and British airmen who crossed the
Atlantic further north. Americans

and British do not value Portuguese

at their full worth.

Raymond Havens, of Kansas City,

Mo., was chosen president of the In

ternational Association of Rotary

clubs at the thirteenth annual conven

tion of the organization at Los An

creles. Amonff the directors elected

to- the international Rotary board

was John Turner of Tampa.

(Champaign,. 111., News-Gazette)
Impressive services were held at
10:30 Wednesday morning for the
late Dr. H. C. Howard, at the home,
510 West Green street, Rev. George
P. Hoster officiating. After these
services the body was taken to the
Masonic temple under an escort of

Knights Templar, and the body laid in
state nearly four hours to be viewed
by his many friends and admirers.
At the temple in the afternoon

talks were made by several prominent

physicians of this city, who told of
the life work of one of the best known

physicians and honored men in cen central
tral central Illinois.

The body was taken to Mount Hope

cemetery where Western Star Lodge

No. 240, F. & A. M., conducted the

burial ritual.

PACIFIC &1UIUAL MULTIPLE
PROTECTION INSURANCE
PAYS
DEATH,
Permanent Total Disability,
OLD AGE,
ACCIDENT,
SICKNESS.
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.

GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER

I Look over our line of Rounutree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy-
i

jinp your summer traveling necessi-j

i ties.

Fashion's newest creations in So-
ciety Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & ShK Co. Y. M. B. U. D. 17-tf

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 23c

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. j and 50c packages. Sold at the Court

Y. M. B O. D.

17-tf

Pharmacy.

18-tf

t:
u
tt
u
X'.
K
B
a

C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305

Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

BUY A

AND BANK
YOUil SAVINGS

DELIVERED, S625.00
The Lowest Priced, Most Fully Equipped,
Most Economical Auto MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY

LIFE

FIRE

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT

AUTOMOBILE

IGE CREAM

5$ DELIVERED
At Your Home

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Backs:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery, Butter Daily
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H, B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Phone 94

WW .$Wmm

WASHINGTON SEMINARY
17 Pcacktree Ko4 ATLANXM, GA.
XMSTDtCTIVB FKATDKSS
1. Boarding Department limited. 21CQ.000.00 In

Grounds and Building.
2. New School Building, modern in Equipment
with provision for open-air class rooms. j V
3. Departments: Grammar School. Academic i

College-Preparatory. Music. Art. Expression.
- Domestic Science and Arts.
4. Physical Training: a feature.
44th Session begins September 14, 1922.
Yv rite for illustrated catalogue.
L- D. and EMMA B. SCOTT. Principals

PHONE

The Irish border is frayed. Green Greenville
ville Greenville Piedmont.
9

i

COOK'S
MARKET

PHONE

AND

GROCERY

..... ..... ..... ..... .... . .... .... ..... ..... ... ..... .j.. ..... . -". .'". .,". -'T'. w w -'w- w'"V;.-mVx'-

w "w arf

RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf

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

Ulh.J.

v
it-
m
.....
5-
:'''

"v."
:

5..-

A MALICIOUS LIE.

This advertisement is published to nail on the head, immediate immediately,
ly, immediately, a lie which is being freely circulated, not only in Marion Marion-county
county Marion-county but in Miami, to the effect that the lands known as
SUGAR HAMMOCK, belonging to the heirs of Abram Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, have been sold at Ten Dollars an acre, or, if not sold, can
be purchased at this low figure.
1
This body of land, comprising 1200 acres of as good, rich agri agricultural
cultural agricultural land as the State of Florida can boast of, has NOT
HEEN SOLD not a foot of it but is on the market, as a whole,
for a short while, at Thirty Dollars per acre, on easy terms. If
not sold as a whole it will be sold in forty acre tracts at prices
varying according to whether cleared or uncleared, hammock or
pine.
If you are interested, write for further particulars and map, to
DAVID S. W00DR0W
Care Brown Realty &. Investment Company, Pershing Hotel
MIAMI, FLORIDA

A

POPULAR FICTION, 75c
Seven hundred titles including Cur Cur-wood,
wood, Cur-wood, Tarzan, Brooks, Jean Stratton
Porter, Harold Well Wright and
others. 3t THE BOOK SHOP.

Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main

Street Market. 2-tf

SUPERIOR DINING SERVICE
We would never be satisfied with ;
rendering anything but superior din-
ing service. There are too many res-
taurants in business that are content ;
to merely satisfy. WTe endeavor to
serve you in sue ha manner that you 1
will anticipate every meal here. Our :
menu is the talk of the town. Out j
special dishes are masterpieces of the j
culinary art. Everything the best at j
DAVIDSON'S

100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Inspector

TELL IT TO US
TO P60P16 We want t0 Polish all
of the news of this communi-
ty for the information of our
JQQ subscribers. We cannot be in
500 different places at once,
1 . and we don't wan to miss
KllOW ThlllgS anything worth printing. Will
you tell it to us?
PHONE 51 OR 27 '.

Va



OCALA EVENING STAB, MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1922

SASH

DOOR
Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT f

ICE
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere- ;
ly a small quantity each day for your j
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure, j

being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
Do You Want Your
Car to Look Like
New? If So
Bring it to us. It is our
business to make it look
that way. We specialize
on high-class Auto-Painting
and Re-Varnishing,
and complete your car
in a superior finish.
Upholstering, mending
and tops and seats re redressed
dressed redressed and leaks stop stopped.
ped. stopped. A trial with us will
convince you.
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
BUICK DEALERS
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
CROWING
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
RIALTO CAFE
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
-y l i .'V Tm
Jfc I B't i lit I
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
U. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AN Li BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
WAlfcRMELON LAND FOR SALE

160 acres in solid body, one mile
from railroad. Price $5 per acre.
S. S. SAVAGE, JR.,
6-7-6t Ocala, Fla.

The Big

uskeg
By
VICTOR ROUSSEAU
Illustrations by
R. H. Livingstone
CHAPTER V.
The Bitter Cup.
Hardly had they topped the ri3e be behind
hind behind which the cache was situated
when the full force of the wind caught
them. A. blizzard was sweeping up.
and it grew in strength all that morn morning,
ing, morning, until by noon it was almost a hur hurricane.
ricane. hurricane. They pushed on doggedly un until
til until about one o'clock, avoiding the
temptation to rest at the auxiliary
caches which had been established
along this part of the road.
At one o'clock they came to ax
empty cache and horse stable, which
had been built in anticipation of win winter
ter winter development work, and had formed
the hub of many radiating reconnois reconnois-sance
sance reconnois-sance roads. They had come no more
than six miles, and it was still a good
fifteen into Clayton. By this time th
blizzard had increased to an intens
violence, driving great sheets of snow
along the road. It was impossible tc
face such a hurricane any longer.
"We'll have to wait till this lets ur.
a bit, Molly," said Wilton.
The little shack, hardly more than
four walls and a roof, was unoccupied
Wilton broke down the door and wenl
in. lie found the key of the stable
unlocked it, and unharnessed the dogs
He drove them In and shut the door
Then he took the blankets out of thf
sleigh and went into the shack.
To build a fire was impossible, bul
they ate biscuit and tinned beef, wash
ing it down with water.
"It'll have to let up soon," said Wil
ton. "If it doesn't, we'll just hav
to face it again."
A dozen times he had regretted hav
ing yielded to her insistence to a
company him. Traveling in thai
weather was hard on a man, let alont
a girl such as Molly. He looked al
her in wonder as he saw her apparen1
unconcern, the courage with which sh
faced the difficulties of the journey
But his fears were centered chieflj
on Kitty. Suppose he couldn't go on
..Suppose he cpuldn't be at the share
holders" meeting on the morrow
Toward the middle of the afternooi
the wind seemed to have lessened,
though the driven snow still swept in
blinding clouds along the road. It
might be possible to reach Clayton
soon after nightfall.
"I think we might try again, Molly,"
he said.
"I think so, Will," she answered.
He caught her to him. "You are the
bravest woman I knbw," he said, kiss kissing
ing kissing her. "We must succeed for Kit Kitty's
ty's Kitty's sake."
She kissed him back. "Of course
we shall, Will, dear," she answered.
Wilton went into the stable and
called the dogs. They were lying with
their noses together, and at his en entrance
trance entrance sprang to their feet with men menacing
acing menacing growls. They knew very well
what his advent portended, and it was
plain that their wolfish temper was
thoroughly aroused.
Wilton had handled a refractory
pack once before. He knew that quick
action was necessary. He stepped
forward, and, as the gleaming jaws
gaped at him, and the animals pre prepared
pared prepared to spring, snarling and quiver quivering
ing quivering with rage, he brought his whip
across the leader's nose with all his
strength.
Immediately, with maddened yells,'
the pack leaped at him. Wilton swung
Immediately, Witn iviaaaenea Yells,
the Pack Leaped at Him.
right and left with the whip, and then,
retreating till his back was against
the wall of the shack, he laid about
him with the shortened stock.

M

With gaping jaw mid wicked, blood- ( the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Cloth-shot
shot Cloth-shot eyes, the pack came on again and ing & ghoe Qo y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf

jaagin, leaping at him, tearing at his!

' clothes; one sank its fangs into his J
; right hand, and. as he freed himself I
j with a smashing blow, the others were j
j upon him sideward. t
! In an inJtant he was struggling wkn j
j his one hajid against the heavy bodies i
; that horn him back, shielding his
throat, thrusting the whipstock into ;
the red. cavernous jaws, while the an
gu?h from his wrenched shoulder al- i
iu made him scream with pain. I
Everything was swimming round j
him. They had him down. Their bel-;
lowing howls grew fainter in his ears.
Mwhiiiifflllv he knr his r1s?ht hnTid I
at his throat. The left, torn from the
sling, flopped grotesquely in front of
him. He heard the click of the fangs
that met in it, and felt no pain. He
was swooning.
Suddenly he heard the "snap-snap"
of a revolver. A leaping body seemed
to stop short in the air, and tumbled
on him, knocking him on his face.
Dimly he heard the discharge of the
weapon again. And then, out of a
semi-stupor, Molly's face, and her
tears upon his cheeks.
She was kneeling beside him upon
the floor of the stable, stanching the
blood from his wounds with a strip
torn from her petticoat. Upon the
floor lay three of the dogs, dead. Two
more were writhing and moaning In a
distant corner. Wilton looked up.
Molly bowed her face upon his and
broke Into hysterical weeping. It was
the first sign of weakness he had ever
seen in her. He held her in his right
arm. He saw that his blood had
stained her hands, her clothing.
"Molly," he said weakly, "Molly"
She wept in utter hopelessness. "It
Is useless, Will," she sobbed. "Let us
die here. We can't go on. They have
torn you. Your arm is broken again.
Oh, the snow the snow
She seemed to have completely
broken down. She crouched beside
him, her whole body shaken by her
sobs. And in his apathy it seemed to
him good to lie there, with Molly at
his side, till he grew stronger, or
"Molly Remember Kitty and
Joe!"
His words seemed to galvanize her
back to courage. She got up. Her
face grew suddenly composed. With
streaming eyes she bandaged up his
wounds. She improvised another sling,
to hold his arm.
"1 shall walk into Clayton," she said.
"You must lie in the shack. Help will
come by noon tomorrow, perhaps
sooner."
"I'm going on to Clayton. I'm feel
ing better. No, listen, Molly! I didn't i
tell you, but my arm was swollen from
the bandages. They had tightened and
stopped the circulation. I'm better
without them. I'm feeling stronger
and the pain's less. We can go on.
We've sot to go on."
"Walk, Will?"
"We'll walk," said Wilton, rising
with great effort. The dying animals
-a( ceased to whimper, and stared at
him out of their glazing eyes. Outside
the snow was drifting down through
the leafless branches, but the wind
was dying away. It was late In the
afternoon, though no sign of the sun
came through the heavy, lowering
cloud.
"We'll go on," said Wilton.
And, going out of the shack, he un unfastened
fastened unfastened the cord of the sleigh that
held Joe's body, and took it in his
wounded hand.
"Will, it's impossible!"
"It may be. (But I'll try. I can't
face Kitty otherwise."
Over the new snow the journeying
was not so difficult in their snow-
shoes, but the drag of the sleigh-rope
up the hills and across the corduroys
proved almost impossible. Their
progress was infinitesimaUy slow. The
night came down and shut them in.
And the nightmare of delirium clouded
Wilton's brain, peopling the world
with phantoms. He lived over again
scenes of the past, and always Joe
was of them. It was a night of unmit unmitigated
igated unmitigated horror to Molly.
At every cache, at each shack, they
would stop, feeling the sheer impossi impossibility
bility impossibility of going on, and sit huddled in
their blankets under the lee, with the
drifting snow about them.
Yet always they went on again; un until
til until at last the never-ending night lifted.
The snow ceased to fall; the dun
horizon was streaked with fire. And
slowly Wilton came back to full con consciousness.
sciousness. consciousness. They had tolled up their highest
hill, and as they reached the summit
they saw the sweetest sight that they
had ever seen. For far away was Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, over the plain, with its ugly
streets and bare, new houses, and the
gaunt station buildings, roundhouses
and locomotive shops.
They were white as shrouded bodies,
besmeared with grime, and Wilton wa5
caked with the blood that had oozed
from his wounds and frozen.
"One last try, Molly," he said, "and
then they can do what they like with
l me. But it's you who pulled that
! trick, girl of mine!"
I But as he spoke he slipped to the
j ground and leaned his shoulders
j against the sleigh.
"Seven miles yet, and the meeting's
; at nine." he said. "I can't make it,
Molly. I've tried. I've fallen short
just short. A little later, Molly, I'll
try u:r;iin. I'm going to sleep in the
: sunshine."
i Molly stooped over him. and it was
u harder thing tlum she h;d ever done
ro try to drive the driven man fur further.
ther. further. But she knew that, having
staked all. Wilton would be content
witli no less than the sacrifice of all.
"Remember Joe, dear," she said,
-and Kitty."
He tried to rise to hta feet, but could
wn ton's mlrn jtbs quite dear.
I
Fashion Park clothes are made for

mrr ms oody. flrfren ty his will, had
collapsed suddenly flke a worn-out
horse.
Three horsemen were riding over
the plpin toward them. They watched
them in a dull apathy. Even Molly
hardly cured any more, except for Wil Wilton.
ton. Wilton. And he had done all that ft man
could do.
As ?h? mn ctm nearer It could be
seen that they were of the Mounted
Police, in the foremost Molly recog recognized
nized recognized Quain, the inspector who was
in command of the detachment at Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. The three trotted their horses up to
them, and, catching sight of the coffin
upon the sleigh, the inspector dis dismounted.
mounted. dismounted. He looked hard at Wilton,
and suddenly he recognized him.
"It's Will Carnithersr he ex;
claimed, staring into hi3 face In bewil bewilderment.
derment. bewilderment. Wilton got up with an effort. "Morn "Morning,
ing, "Morning, Jack," he said wearily. Yes, It's
L And here's Miss McDonald. You
know her, I think?"

The inspector turned his puzzled ;
glance on the girl. Mechanically his'
hand went up to his cap in salute. ;
Then he looked at the sleigh again.
"And this is was Joe Bostock," said
Wilton; and all at once. In the reac reaction
tion reaction from the nervous tension, he felt
the tears streaming down his face, and j
could hardly keep his lips steady.
"My God !" muttered Qualn. "An ac accident,
cident, accident, Will?"
"Shot!" shouted Wilton. "Some
sneaking dastard's bullet In the bush.
Shot at my side The bullet broke my
arm after It had passed through Joe's
heart, and his blood and mine were
mixed together. It didn't need thai
for me to know that ni hound the
murderer If It takes me to my dying
day!"
"Joe Joe dead!" whispered Inspeo
tor Quain, half unable to realize it
Joe had been a very Uving personality
In Clayton. "And murdered P he
added. Then:
"Where are your breeds?"
"Gone! But they didn't shoot Joe,
either by design or accident. Thafs a
story you can learn from Andersen,
at the half-way cache,"
"That's where we're bound for,"
said Quain. "We're looking for
"And by the way," said Wilton with
a mirthless laugh, as the relative un unimportance
importance unimportance of the fact struck him, Tn
under arrest for having murdered
Joe."
Quain looked at him keenly, and
then turned his glance upon Molly in
Inquiry. It was plain that he thoughl
Wilton was raving.
"That's true," said Molly. "A ser
geant and a constable from the Pas
followed us up to Andersen's and
placed Wilton under arrest yesterday
morning."
The inspector rubbed his nose Is
perplexity. "If Will had told me thai
I wouldn't have believed him, Miss
McDonald." he said. "Describe thost
policemen to me, please."
"The constable was short and dark,
stocky In build. The sergeant was fair,
with a long mustache
"Bit of a squint?"
A cast in his left eye. His nam
is Peters. The other one Is name
Myers. You know them, then?"
"I dp," said Quain softly. "Peten
is Jim Hackett, and Myers is Tonquay,
a half-Frenchman, from the eastern
townships. They were discharged
last year after a short time of service,
as soon as their records became known,
and they got away, taking their uni
forms and equipment with them.
They're wanted for a cattle-stealing
Job and impersonating members of the
force. So that ends that trouble,
W11L"
Qualn nodded to Ms men to dis dismount.
mount. dismount. "Get the sleigh In to barracks
as quickly as you can," he said, "and
notify the coroner. I guess a half'
day's extra leeway won't do that pre precious
cious precious pair much good. Miss McDon
ald Will, old man, you can manage
to ride in, can't your
Wilton, staggering to his feet, set
his face in a ghastly grin. Tve held
on," he muttered. "I guess I can hold
on for two hours more. There's a big
ger thing behind this than you or I
know Just now. Pm, going on ahead.
rm all right, and you wont stop me,
Jack?"
Austin Phayre, the president of the
Bank of New North Manitoba, stood
at the table. He was a man of about
fifty, with a gray, waxed mustache, and
gold-rimmed glasses. His manner was
pompous, and he was immaculate In
his black cutaway, with the expanse of
white cuff and tall collar.
"Mr. Chairman," he said, "some of
us shareholders have requested that
the meeting be called in order that
we may obtain certain informa
tion from those best qualified to im impart
part impart it, as to the prospects of the Mls-
satlbl line, concerniag which disquiet disquieting
ing disquieting rumors are afloat.
"You have before you a statement of
our financial position. It is not the
most satisfactory one that could be
imagined. Of a total capital of five
million dollars, nearly one-half has al already
ready already been disbursed. The estimate
before you provides for nearly two mil millions
lions millions more to be distributed over grad grading,
ing, grading, track-laying, water-tanks, tele telegraph
graph telegraph line, bridging and ballasting.
Meanwhile, unexpected difficulties have
arisen. They tell us that the entire
route will have to be resurveyed ; that
the swamps are impassable-"
He glanced with LufasfjR
Bon about the tg&gSk.
(Continued on Page Four)
! If they keep on, all Irishmen will
ibe equipped with the emblem of the
'country. Brunswick, Ga., Banner.

" .tlllAnVVl

& STORAGE j
WHITE STAR LINE j
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc

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

COMMERCIAL
PRINTING

"THAT'S US

S T J .5.-
PUBLISHING COMPANY

i

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Satisfies the sweet tooth
and aids appetite and digestion
Cleanses mouth and teeth
A great boon to smokers,
relieving hot, dry mouth
Combines pleasure and
benefit
Don't miss the joy of the
new VRIGLEY'S P-R the sugar sugar-coated
coated sugar-coated peppermint tid bit!

TRANSFER
LONG DISTANCE MOVING j
Phone 296 j
99



r'

OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JUNE 12, 1922

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.
Mr. Frederick Hocker is ill at the
hospital. His friends hope that .he
will soon be out again.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading: are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable Im
advaaec except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOUND Radiator cap. Call at the
Star office. 2t
FOR RENT Apartment, furnished or
unfurnished. Apply 521 East Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha Ave. 12-tf
TO RENT On Sanchez street, No.
615, a six-room, furnished resi residence;
dence; residence; use of piano. Phone 474 or
write to Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton,
Fla. 12-6t
WANTED TO RENT A six or seven
room house in good neighborhood,
close in; reasonable rent. Call at
Banner office or phone No. 1. R. L.
Park. 12-tf
Scholarship in Jacksonville Business
College, complete, combined course.
Owner unable to attend school. For
sale at a bargain. Write Mrs. E. L.
Starling, 325 E. Adams street, Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, Fla. 12-2t
LOST Gold watch fob bar, four
chains and locket containing pic picture.
ture. picture. Return to Moses Grocery Co.
and receive reward. 9-3t
BARGAINS IN USED CARS Dodge
Touring, Willys-Knight Touring,
Buick Roadster. Al condition. Cash
or terms. SPENCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO., phone 8, Ocala. 8-tf
WANTED Farm or grove, with
buildings, on goocf road, near town.
oN fancy prices. Address, "Coun "Countryman,"
tryman," "Countryman," care Ocala Star. 9-8t
FOR RENT My upstairs rooms, one
or more. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215
Tuscawilla St., phone 543. 8-6t
FOR SALE Lot 50x125, near Em Em-merson
merson Em-merson Home School, Ocala;-also
near the Fausett lands. Address
Florence Berry, East Palatka, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. ' 7-10t
FOR RENT Two houses, one fur furnished
nished furnished and one unfurnished. Call
at 607 Fort King, or phone 221. 6 6t
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
AUTO SERVICE When you want
prompt taxi cab service, call me.
New Six Buick just installed. Phone
231 or 434. L. E. CORDREY, 20
East Henry St. 6-1-tf
FOR RENT A house. Apply to Mrs.
Emily Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave.,
or phone 383. 1-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf
FOR SALE One 5-foot show case,
one 3-foot oak counter, one 4-foot
wall case. Phone 155, or see Charles
Peyser. 6-5t
PHONE
177
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.
,n.THc The better you care roi
ol jt Av'your eyes will care foi
iivvv you.
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
vSi

THURSDAY
INVERNESS

OCALA OCCURRENCES
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

Miss Bettie Cole returned home
yesterday from a week's visit to
Tampa. i
Mr. B. H. Seymour, now of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, is with his Ocala friends this
week.
Mr. S. A. Neal of Fellowship was
one of the Star's Welcome visitors
last week.
Mrs. J. W. Crosby who has been
quite sicfi for the past ten days, is
slightly better.
Our stock of fresh nitats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Winbur Smith and
children of Sanford are visiting in
Ocala for a short while.
Mr. Charles Acosta of Savannah
left yesterday after a brief visit in
town with his niece. Miss Theo Wallis.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Chalker of
Gainesville spent the week-end at
Lake Weir the guest of Miss Florence
Brooks.
The Young People's Missionary So Society
ciety Society of the Methodist church will
meet Tuesday 'night at 8 o'clock at
the parsonage.
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats rhen
they see theflp is what has built up the
Main Street Iarket. Phone 108. 2-tf
Miss Inez Vaughn, who graduated
from the Ocala high school last week,
leaves tomorrow for Gainesville, to
attend the summer normal.
Miss Maude Lillian Little Thursday
will go to Winter Park to attend the
Epworth League conference, which
will be held at Rollins College the
coming week.
Mrs. H. S. Wesson left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Gainesville, where she will
take a course in the summer normal
that will fit her for high school work
next term.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gerig have re received
ceived received a cable from their daughter,
Miss Margaret Gerig, announcing her
safe arrival in England and the be beginning
ginning beginning of her summer tour.
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
Miss Ava Lee Edwards and three
friends from Daytona expect to leave
the latter part of this 'month for New
York city, where they will take a
course at Columbia College.
Mr. T. L. Hames of New Smyrna is
on a visit to relatives in Belleview for
a week or ten days. He spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday in Ocala renewing acquaintances
among his comrades in the world war.
Miss Meme Davis has returned from
Leesburg, where she has been visiting
Miss Elizabeth Burton for the past
week, and after a two weeks' vacation
is again at her home in the doctors'
offices.
Edward Chazal, a cadet at Annap Annapolis,
olis, Annapolis, is expected home Wednesday for
a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. R. Chazal. This is will be his first
visit home in two years and his
friends will give him a warm welcome.
He has a two months' furlough and
expects to enjoy it to the fullest.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at tha
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
-'X'- O O 2- 3 -Xm-O 'X'- KZ -3

asetall IiiFirw

PAIATKA versos OCALA

NOTICE, K. OF P.

This, Monday, evening there will be
an election of officers of the K. of P.
for the ensuing six months. The
home committee will make its report.
W. R. Pedrick, C. C.
Mrs. E. L. Carney entertained at a
rook party Saturday afternoon com complimenting
plimenting complimenting one of Ocala's most at attractive
tractive attractive young ladies, Miss Barbara
Ware Johnson, the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Johnson, who was
one of the eight graduates on the
22nd of May. The large screen porch
was decorated in yellow and white
flowers and ferns. Here the five
tables were placed and the daintily
gowned girls enjoyed many pleasant
games of rook, after which the hostess
assisted by Mrs. Johnson and Ronk
Buhrman and Sam Howell, two South Southern
ern Southern College students now the guests
of Mrs. Carney, served tempting re
freshments, cake and ice cream.
Miss Carrie Hobson Baer of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville arrived in town this morning
and will be the guest of Mrs. W. T.
Gary. She will conduct a special mis mission
sion mission study class for the women of the
Baptist church at 3:30 today. The
study will be based on the book, "The
Wandering Jew in Brazil." She will
also meet the younger women tonight
at 8 o'clock. Special meetings will be
announced later.
W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla.
Mr. Lester Lucas, who always de delights
lights delights his audience with his musical
numbers, sang unusually well yester yesterday
day yesterday morning at the Methodist church,
when he sang "Be Thou My Bride,"
accompanied by Mrs. Brown Cole.
Mr. Claude Barnett sang at the eve evening
ning evening service "My Savior, Lead Me All
the Way."
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
Ed Buhrman left yesterday morn morning
ing morning for West Palm Beach, where he
has accepted a position for the sum summer
mer summer months. He accompanied Dr.
Carl Lytle, who has been visiting his
mother at Stanton for the past two
weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Umback, who
have been staying at the Arms House
for the past two months, leave today
in their car for Georgia. Mrs. Um
back will accompany her husband as
far as Macon, from there going' to
California to spend the summer with
her mother and sister.
Mrs. J. B. Horrell and little son
will leave about the first of July for
North Carolina to spend the summer.
During Mrs. Horrell's absence Mr.
and Mrs, J. E. Evans will occupy the
Horrell apartment on Fort King.
Meals and berth on steamers in
eluded in price of tickets Jacksonville
to Baltimore and Philadelphia. Ad
dress Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, for fares to all points.
Miss Mary Sheppard went to New Newberry
berry Newberry Saturday to spend a short while
with her parents. Later she will go
to the mountains of North Carolina
for a well earned vaaction.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Revels, who
have been living on Pond street, mov moved
ed moved Friday into a house on Oklawaha
avenue owned by Mrs. Emily Green.
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck has gone to
DeLand, where she was called on ac account
count account of the serious illness of her sis sister.
ter. sister. Mrs. Thomas Sexton, who has been
quite sick for the past two weeks, is
convalescing.
The friends of John Troxler will be
sorry to hear that he is sick at his
home.
vTtVuV:.
:!-

FRIDAY
LAKE WEIR

THE BIG MUSKEG

(Continued from Third Page)
ir swras hardlv worth while to put
these questions under present circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, he said. "But we should like
to be informed why the srrveyors" re reports
ports reports were not properly checked. We
should like to know whether it is go
ing to pay us to build a line out into
this unsettled wilderness, and in how
many years? Finally, we wish to elicit
the opinion, whether our interests are
In the best possible hands."
"What did your hank invest for, if
you feel thataway?" shouted an old.
roughly dressed man across the table.
"That is exactly what I uin trying to
find out," retorted Austin Phayre
blandly. iIf Mr. Betts will permit
me"
"I'll tell ye why ye did it!" yelled
the old man. rising to his feet and
shaking his fist vigorously. "Ye want
to get control for Tom Bowyer, so as
he'll have another line to bankrupt
Ye know what we all know, that old
Joe Bostock never went back on his
friends yet. If he says the line's a a-going
going a-going to pay, if s a-going to pay. Ye
know Joe and Will Carruthers went
up to look the line over. Give 'em a
chance !"
Jim Betts, a familiar figure in many
western towns since he made a lucky
strike In the Cobalt region a few years
before, had been one of Joe Bostock's
stanchest friends. He had brought in ;
now he stood almost alone In cham championship
pionship championship of his friend.
"If the line ain't no good, what does
Tom Bowyer want It for?" yelled the
exasperated old man. "Did ye ever
A Noise Outside; the Door was Flung
Violently Open, and Wilton Stood
in the Room.
know Bowyer want anything that
wouldn't pay? Walt for Joe, boys Ye
won't condemn a man when he ain't
here to speak for himself? Ye all
know Joe
"D n Joe! I want my money!"
shrieked an infuriated investor.
Austin Phayre waited calmly until
the hubbub had subsided. "I move,
Mr. Chairman, that the question of the
Missatibi route be submitted to a com
mission of engineers, to be appointed
by the directors," he said.
"I oppose ye!" shouted Jim Betts.
"I'll fight ye to the end on that.
Ain't ye bought every engineer in
Manitoba, except Will Carruthers?"
"I beg to second the motion," said
Frank Clark, one of the small Inves Investors,
tors, Investors, and manager of the bank.
Jim Betts threw up his arms dra dramatically.
matically. dramatically. "Well, Joe Bostock, ye'd
best hurry," he remarked in a tone of
confidential communication. "Where
are ye, boy?"
A noise outside; the door was flung
violently open, and Wilton stood in
the room. And at the sight of him a
sudden, dead silence succeeded the up uproar.
roar. uproar. He was mud and blood from head
to foot. His face, covered with a
bristly growth of heard, was white as
a specter's, and the skin, drawn tight
as parchment over the cheeks, revealed
the contour of the bones beneath.
Wilton strode to the table and flung
down a paper. "Mr. Bostock's power
of attorney, authorizing me to repre represent
sent represent his vote," he said.
He turned to the shareholders, but
his eyes sought and held only Austin
Phayre's.
"We've been to Big Muskeg!" he
cried. "We've seen it. It can and
shall be ballasted and crossed. No
loop about it, and no change of route.
Only rock, and more rock, till you
shall have a permanent way as stable
as the New Northern's. I pledge my
word and Joe's. I ask for your vote
of confidence."
Austin Phayre, who had sat down,
sprang to his feet again. The ringing
cheers which greeted Wilton's out outburst
burst outburst told him to male a virtue of
necessity. Wilton had swayed the
meeting. The spirit of success flamed
in his flashing eyes and carried convic conviction
tion conviction in his manner.
"Mr. Chairman," he said in his suav suav-est
est suav-est tones, 'in view of Mr. CarrutheYs'
positive statement that no change of
route will be necessary, of course I
am ready not to press my motion. I
will substitute a vote of confidence In
All right, raise the bonus by a tax
on radios. Chicago Journal of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, i

wVL, iWwvQ

mm

II II VML J p"l p1

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FU
the present management or the Missa Missatibi
tibi Missatibi company. And. gentlemen" he
glanced about him and smiled "in
order to inspire the public confidence,
I ask that it be unanimous." x
"I second that!" si outed Jim Betts,
rising enthusiastically.
- Half a minute later the motion was
declared carried unanimously, and the
shareholders clustered about Wilton.
His eyes were fixed upon the door, and
he was listening for something.
"Where's Joe?" everyone was de demanding,
manding, demanding, i
Then the door opened quietly, and a
girl stood In the entrance. She
looked hardly more than a child. She
was dressed in black; her fair hair
was tumbled about her neck, and her
blue eyes were reddened and tear tear-stained.
stained. tear-stained. She glanced uncertainly
about her, saw Wilton, and ran to him.
"Joe's dead !" she cried. "Will oh.
Will !"
A loud cry broke from Phayre. His
face was transformed; his lips were
working with rage.
"You heard that?" he shouted con convulsively.
vulsively. convulsively. "You heard It? Joe Bos Bostock's
tock's Bostock's dead Joe Bostock's dead It's
a put-up scheme We've been tricked
Into voting confidence in him, and he's
dead! It's a fraud and a lie! How
can a dead man vote?"
The shareholders stared at him. His
face was purple, and he seemed near
apoplexy.
"Joe Bostock's dead!" he raved.
"And until letters of administration of
his estate have been granted, his
power of attorney is worth no more
than waste paper!"
"Well, say, ain't ye forgetting that
the vote was unanimous?" grinned Jim
Betts belligerently.
"We'll rescind it! We'll take the
vote again! Mr. Chairman, I move
"Thirty days' notice of that motion
under company laws," said Betts. "And
I guess we'll have them letters of ad administration
ministration administration hy that time eh. Will?"
But Wilton, without a" word, tumbled
at Kitty's feet.
(Continued Tomorrow)
RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrire
2:20 am Jacksonville-NYork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pin
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pin
Tampa-Manatee-2:15
am ft. Petersburg 4:05 : u
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrgr 1 :35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa ."; 6:20 pm
: 1 0 am X Ocala-Wilcox 11 :59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland ll:5Ctm
tMonday, Wednesday, Fridav.
tTuesday, Thursday, Sat D-day.
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252

. &Tki

U3

w

.IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
-"yatd. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each. room. Dining
room service is second to none.

KOBKRT M. MEYER,
Manager
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor
I
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
h;:nd a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gnllon retniners.
PHONE 167
Chero-Ccla Bottling Works
i ffwwwgri.yf ' 'BI JT1 liiii ; ill I
tfnfH 1 III I lUf'ftltTTl n ITTT1
IT TT
now s
Your
Battery's
Health -Today?
Maybe you've
noticed that it isn't
turning the motor over
as strong as it might,
that it hasn't quite the
pep it used to have,
that it seems to be just
a little "off its feed".
That's a signal that
your battery needs the
fcinH of attention we
give and probably
needs it right away!
Never mind if it isn't a
Willard. Bring it in any anyway.
way. anyway. Here at Battery
Headquarters we've had
experience in fixing all
makes of batteries and we
give them all exactly the
tame attention.
Ocala Storage
Battery Co.
Phone 348
Representing
Willard Storage
Batteries
3St
. 4 -9 i
, A 25-cent package of Albert's Pksft
;Food will perform -wonders with your
' pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. lS-tf



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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
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mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 12, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
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mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
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English
eng
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mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum2
mods:caption Issue 139
mods:number 139
Year
1922
1922
Month
June
6
Day
12
12
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
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Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
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sobekcm:SortDate 693595
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2 6 June
3 12 12
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