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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Wednesday; continued warm
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon,. SO.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:30.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 140
Said from the White House that Pres President
ident President Harding Will Keep Hands
dff the Coal Strike
Washington, June 13. (Associated
Press). At the White House it was
stated today that the administration
is not contemplating any important
immediate or drastic action in the
BUT HE WANTS THAT TARIFF
The White House also gave out a
statement today in which it is stated
that President Harding hopes and
expects the tariff bill to be passed
by Congress prior to soldier bonus
STAYS AWAY FROM MUSCLE
President Harding has taken no po position
sition position regarding the Muscle Shoals
question and feels fchat Congress
should have a free hand in the mat matter,
ter, matter, it was said today at the White
. A proposal to pay the bonus in
cash, the financing to be done by
means of special taxes on banks and
through the ues of interest on foreign
indebtedness, was made today in the
Senate by Senator Ladd, republican,
of North Dakota.
BAD SETBACK FOR
Mexican General Traveling on South Southern
ern Southern Pacific Resented Invasion
Of His Monopoly
Nogalez, Ariz., June 13. (By the
Associated Press). Five bandits were
killed and three wounded, in an at attempt
tempt attempt to hold up a train of the South Southern
ern Southern Pacific de Mexico near Rosares,
Mexico, Saturday, according to the
conductor who arrived her today. The
men were members of a band of twenty-five
Mexican bandits who attacked
the train carrying silver bullion worth
$29,000. Other bandits fled with the
loot. Five were killed and three in injured
jured injured by General Rodriguez, military
governor of Hyaret, his aide and
chauffeur, who were passengers on the
CITIZENS SHOULD STOCK
UP WITH SHOTGUNS
Douglas, Ga., June 12. (Associated
Press). The county authorities are
continuing the attempt to round up
members of the mob of masked men
that C. D. Boggan and Dewey Gran Grantham
tham Grantham Young, farmers near here, claim
called them from their homes Satur Saturday
day Saturday night and flogged them. The offi officers
cers officers said Boggan previously had trou trouble
ble trouble with a neighbor over his mother-in-law.
INFORM PROFESSOR DAVIS
WHERE HE GETS OFF
Nashville, June 13. (Associated
Press). Unless Prof. C. W. Davis, a
member of the faculty of Union Uni University,
versity, University, a Baptist institution at Jack Jackson,
son, Jackson, Tenn., is eliminated from its
teaching staff or declares publicly his
repudiation of the evolution theory,
all financial or mor al support of the
Nashville Baptist Pastors' confer conference
ence conference will be withdrawn from the insti institution,
tution, institution, according to resolutions adopt adopted
ed adopted by the conference. The resolutions
declared that the evolution tjieory is
dangerous and destructive.
BIDDING ON DRAINAGE
" OF ROAD NO TWO
Tallahassee, June 12. The state
road department today received and
ppened bids for the construction of
drainage structures in Marion county
o,n road No. 2, between Belleview and
the Lake county line. The apparent
low bidder is Barber Fortin Company,
Warren, O., at $12,800. Other bidders
were Luten Bridge Company, J. W. L
Yaes and T. E. Amerson and Clayton
jiitchell Company. Times-Union.
MRS. SW ANSON SET FREE
Sanford, July 13. (By Associated
Press). Mrs. Norman Swanson, who
shot and killed her father, George Mc Mc-Dougall,
Dougall, Mc-Dougall, here Saturday, was exonerat exonerated
ed exonerated at the preliminary hearing yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Evidence was given that the
father had threatened the mother and
daughter and Mrs. Swanson testified
she killed him when he attempted to
attack her mother with a knife. The
mother is blind.
iSTRIVIKG TO PASS
THE SHIP SUBSIDY
President Harding Threatens to Call
Congress in Extra Session Unless
The Bill Becomes a Law
Washington, June 13. (Associated
Press). President Harding has noti notified
fied notified Chairman Campbell of the House
rules committee that unless the ship
subsidy bill is passed prior to, ad adjournment
journment adjournment he would feel obligated to
cal'la special session solely for its con
sideration. Under date of May 26th,
the president wrote: "So 'much is in involved
volved involved and such a difficult and dis discouraging
couraging discouraging situation will follow if Con Congress
gress Congress fails to sanction the merchant
marine bill, that I should feel myself
obligated to call Congress immediate immediately
ly immediately in extraordinary session to espe especially
cially especially consider it if it went over thru
any neglect or' delay beyond the pres present
ent present term."
EXPORT TRADE NEEDS IT
America's export trade suffered an another
other another decline during May, dropping
from the total of $381,000,000 reported
for April to $308,000,000. Imports in increased
creased increased in May to $254,000,000, com compared
pared compared with $217,000,000 for April.
UNION LABOR AGAINST IT
Cincinnati, June 13 (By Associated
Press). The ship subsidy bill now
pending in Congress is condemned in
a resolution adopted unanimously to today
day today by the American Federation of
Labor as inimical to public interest
and destructive of the nation's hope
for sea power. The convention voted
to wire a protest to congressional
leaders against a favorable report of
the bill by the committee which has
it under consideration.
'LAW MUST NOT
INTERFERE WITH LABOR'
Injunction Granted by an Ohio Judge
Who Seems Not to Have
Heard of Gompers
Columbus, Ohio, June 13. (By the
Associated Press). A temporary in
junction restraining the United Mine
Workers in Harrison and Jefferson
counties from interfering with coal
stripipng operations in the two coun counties
ties counties has been granted by Judge Sater,
it became known today.
MEAT MARKET OPENED
IN U-SERVE NO. TWO
A meat market has been opened in
U-Serve Store No. 2 on the west side
of the square and the store is now
ready to supply its customers with
the choicest cuts of "western and
Florida meats. The market depart department
ment department is in the front of the store and
on the right as you enter. The mar market
ket market is in charge of Mr. H.t S. Camp Campbell,
bell, Campbell, who had charge of 'the grocery
department, Mr. O. V. Edwards hav having
ing having taken charge of the grocery side.
The enterprising firm of Whittington
& Phillips, since opening their sev several
eral several stores in town, have done every
thing possible for the convenience of
their customers. The market will be
kept up to a high standard and they
solicit your patronage in this line. Mr.
H. B. Whittington will personally be
in charge of U-Serve No. 1, ably as assisted
sisted assisted by Miss Helen Hardee.
A letter from Dr. D. M. Smith an announces
nounces announces his safe arrival at Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Calif. He stood his long trip
across the continent well, and was
less tired when he arrived than when
he started. The doctor will spend the
summer with his son, Col. Dan Morr
gan Smith, who has a home in the
mountains some fifteen jniles from
Mrs. Malcolm Williams and Mrs.
George Morris of Gainesville, who
had been visiting Mrs. Barco at Crys Crystal
tal Crystal River, passed thru Ocala Monday
on their way home.
Miss Ruby Edwards of Irvine is in
town this week, the guest of Miss
Mr. C. N. Kirklanda former Ocala
citizen, but now of Gainesville, was
greeting old acquaintances here to today.
day. today. Mr. W. M. Lane came up from
Groveland Sundav for a visit to Mrs.
t Lane, who is a guest of Mrs. Barnett,
;at the Layton Hotel. Mrs. Lane ex
pects to be joined here in a few days
by her daughter, Miss Mary, who is
visiting relatives at Cairo, Ga.
Eighth Inning was Too Much For Ep Epperson
person Epperson Six Successive Singles
Gave Ocala Four Scores
Ocala, four. Palatka, one.
The famous slugging Palatka Pals
were helpless yesterday afternoon be-
Z a I a Z Z V-
Red had the visiting sluggers eating'
out of his hand at all periods of the
m pxccu via 10 a ur wabout over Qcala The team Qn
one victory over what is generally j ; laM a :. ; v
conceded to be the fastest amateur
team in the state. Red let up only
three hits in nine innings and all
three of these safeties were of the
scratch variety. It was really pitiful
to see Red retire those sluggers one
after another and then hear him beg
Robinson, the Pals' manager, not to
fine his team for failing to connect
with the apple. Several of the visitors
got real peeved at their inability to
drive out a single, but the red-faced
Ulrich only grinned at them and
waded into the next batter with re renewed
newed renewed vigor.
Gordon Epperson, of Williston,
Leesburg, Philadelphia and Palatka,
did the slab work for the Pals and
pitched a wonderful game with the
exception of one inning. Until the last
of the eighth inning Epp had held the
llocals to only one hit but his Angora
took a stroll out of the park in the
eighth and before Epp realized what
had happened to him he had faced six
batters and had allowed them to take
six singles. The old ball game was
lost, but Epp stayed with us and
finally retired the side after nine men
had faced him. The name of Ocala
seems to have a bad effect on Epp.
He can lick almost any other team in
the state but he has seldom if ever
licked Ocala. The fans here have
come to the conclusion that Epp must
be knocked out in the fifth inning
and it is usually done but yesterday
he stayed with us until the eighth
and then refused to be knocked out.
Callahan, who played center field
for the Pals, is some gardener. He
robbed several of our boys of clean
singles. A special crime that he com committed
mitted committed was the burglary he pulled off
on Taylor's drive to left-center. He
surely made a peach of a running
catch on that ball.
In addition to pitching big league
ball Red made himself noticeable for
the splendid way in which he fielded
his position. Two of his stops deserve
special mention and he handled six
chances without a bobble. Harry
WTood grabbed a foul fly from the
ether after a long run that would
have stumped anybody with a shorter
stride than that boy from the north
end of the county. Leon handled five
chances and a miracle. The miracle
was off the bat of Epperson and
should' have gone for a hit but Leon
was not inclined to let it go by.
In the seventh inning the Ocala
lads pulled off a double play that was
as fast as greased lightning. A faster
play has not been seen in Ocala this
year. Larzo beat out an infield hit by
his extra speed. Robinson hit a hot
one to Leon who threw Larzo out at
second to Taylor and Taylor doubled
Robinson at first. Robinson had the
hit and run on the play and Larzo was
balling the jack when the ball was hit
but Leon was some little speed artist
himself and cut him off by three feet.
The runs of the game came in only
two innings. The Pals made their one
run in the third after two were down.
Holden led off and went out, Ulrich
to Brooks. (By the way, Joe Brooks
handled sixteen chances without a
bobble yesterday and batted .333.
Take off your hat to Joe). Epperson
flew out to Taylor. Callahan hit a hot
one over Taylor's head that he was
able to knock down but could not stop.
Callahan went to second when Eddie
was unable to get the ball off to
catch him. Villaino poled out a fluke
to right field and Callahan scored.
Wynn flew out to Taylor.
Ocala made her four runs in the
eighth. Brooks led off with a single
to right. Liddell came to bat with
orders to bunt. He tried once and
fouled. He tried twice and fouled.
Then Jimmie got mad and poled out a
single over second base, sending
Brooks to second. Ulrich came up
with orders to bunt. He fouled twice
and the Pals took a long breath and
waited for him to hit but Red fooled
them and hunted a beauty on the third
strike and beat it out. t'pp was surely
up in the air about that time. Three
on anu laj wi lu '.itc uai. u.
hct one between third' and short,
scoring Brooks and Liddell. Wood!ble play, Lon to layior to rsrooKs.
singled to left and both he and Taylor Struck out by Epperson, 5, by Ulrich
advanced another base when the left 4. Base on balls off Epperson 1, off
fielder threw wild to second. Leon
fanned. Van hit to short and scored
BASEBALL TEAM IS
ABOUT TO BUST
j Unless the Ocala Fans Give Immed
iate and Solid Support, the Season
For This City is Over
Unless yu Iovers of the national
rt inr 0 a B, .....
J utivi uliv V C 11 i,CX J.
your long green the baseball season is
"- co icgo aim it is uub .LUC Lectin S
fault. It is the fault of the rainy
weather and the bam support of the
Ocala fans. The crowds have not
been as large as they should be and
yet the class of baseball that has been
put up by the team is better than any
previous year in the history of local
You business men who don't like
basebalL but give because it' is a good
cause, might look up last week's
Times-Unions and read about the
games in Lake City. Almost the entire
sporting page was devoted to talk
about the Ocala team. This looks like
publicity to us and publicity for a
town is pretty good advertising.
Seems like a little invested in the
team will bring indirect results even
if you hate baseball like a 10-year-old
boy hates the bath tub.
You so-called fans who love the old
ball game and want to attend them all
this summer had better get a move on
and see that some money is turned
in to Cecil Bryant, Dick Stroud or Mr.
Rose because those high officials say
baseball is almost a thing of the past.
Here is a financial reDort to Satur.
day, June 10th. Does it look like
baseball is good for much longer this
season unless you tightwads and
others shake loose a little? Look
what rotten gate receipts Aren't you
Donations $ 856.75
Ticket sales 861.50
1921 season balance
Special collection at game.
Loan from C. G. Rose
Park- repairs : . 194.77
Uniforms and supplies 346.42
Park upkeep, ticket takers... 96.50
Visiting team expenses...... 362.90
Balance in bank 4 124.77
Outstanding bills due about. 175.00
Due C. G. Rose (loan) 210.00
Amount in hole 260.53
THANKS FROM MR. SIMMONS
To the Democratic Voters: J wish to
express my thanks and appreciation
for the support given me in the recent
primary. Especially am I grateful
for the loyal support given me in my
home precinct. I feel deeply the
honor that has been conferred upon
me and it shall be my endeavor in all
things to act for the best interest of
the people. Respectfully,
J. N. Simmons.
Sparr, Fla., June 12.
Taylor. Overstreet flew. out to cen
ter field and Rymer went out, second
to first, retiring the side.
The box score:
Palatka AB R H PO A E
Callahan, cf 4 1 1 3 0 0
Villaino, ss 3 0 1 2 0 0
Wynn, If 4 0 0 2 0 t
Peters, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Larzo, c 2 0 1 6 0 0
Robinson, 1st 3 0 0 9 0 0
Lindsey, 3rd 3 0 0 0 2 0
Holden, 2nd 3 0 0 0 1 1
Epperson, p., 3 0 0 1 3 0
Grav 1 0 0 0 0 0
Taylor, ss 4
Wood, If 4
Leon, 2nd 3
V. Landingham, 3d. 4
Overstreet, c 4
Rvmer. rf 4
I Brooks, 1st 3
j Liddell, cf
32 4 7 27 16 2
j Summary: Sacrifice hit, Larzo. Dou-
I Ulrich, 0. Time, 1:45. Umpires, En-
i gesser and Galloway,
, Chamber of Commerce
Ocala, June 13.
SHIPPING POINT INFORMATION
Ocala, June 12: Haulings moderate.
Large stock scarce, small sizes some
ordinary condition, demand active,
movement moderate, market stronger!
for good stock. Carlots f.o.b. cash
track to growers buk per car Tom
Watsons 5 tiers 18-20s $65-125, 4
tiers 22-26s $125-200, 28-30s $225-300.
Telegraphic Reports from This Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Sales
Philadelphia: 16 Florida arrived. 20
on track. Supplies moderate, demand
and movement slow, market weaker.
Florida 4 tiers 25-27s $450-500, 23-24s
$400, 18-20s $250-300, 23s five tiers
.Chicago: 58 Florida arrived, 82 on
track. Demand and movement moder moderate,
ate, moderate, market weaker. Floridas 4 tiers
25-30s $375-500, 31-32s $525-575, 5
Baltimoil?: 6 Florida arrived, 8 re re-consigned,
consigned, re-consigned, 5 broken on track. Demand
and movement good, market weaker.
Florida 19-20s 30-40c, 24-26s 50c, 28s
60-65c each. Carlot sales 4 tiers 22s
$325, 5 tiers 20s $350, 4 tiers 25s
$425, 28s ,$450, 1 car Irish Grays 24s
New York: 41 Florida arrived. Sup Supplies
plies Supplies moderate, demand limited ac account
count account weather, market steady, 30-33s
$600-700, 28-30s $500-600, 25-27s
$450-500. Smaller $300-400.
Pittsburg: 3 Florida arrived 15 on
track. Supplies moderate, demand and
g590, 28s ?5
30-35c each. Carlots 5 tiers 20s $375,
2s $4o0, 23s some decayed $400, 4
tiers 30s $650.
OF THE LOCAL BOYS
The following table gives the bat
ting averages of the local team for
all games this season with the excep
tion of the two
games in High
AB H Av.
49 14 .285
46 12 .260
8 2 .250
, 53 12 .226
. 49 11 .224
. 14 3 J214
.19 4 .210
.45 9 .200
. 10 f2 .200
.21 4 .190
.13 2 .154
.39 6 .153
. 25 3 .120
. 11 1 .090
.402 84 .208
Home Team Will Battle Against
Palatka, Inverness and Lake
Weir's Heavy Hitters
'This week will be a large one in
the history of local diamond lore. The
local 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 anticipation
pation anticipation of carrying" away two vic victories.
tories. victories. Of 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:
Thursday, June 15th, Inverness in
Friday, June 16th, Lake Weir in
Monday and Tuesday, June 19th
and 20th, Palatka, in Palatka.
Thursday, June 22nd, Inverness in
Thursday, June 29th, Leesburg in
Tuesday, July 4th, 9:30 a. m., Lees
burg in Leesburg; 4 p. in, Leesburg
Thursday, July IStc, Leesburg in
The Amoma class of the Baptist
Sunday school held a business meet meeting
ing meeting last evening with Pauline Collins
at the home of Mrs. J. W. Davis. New
officers were elected as follows: Au
gusta Holt, president; Mattie Lou
Barrineau, vice president, and Anne
Howell, secretary and treasurer.
Engineer J. E. Walker, now build
ing roads in Orange county, was vis
iting his Marion county friends Sun
Two of the boys are absent from
Mr. Troxler's place, Sam Daniels and
John Troxler, both on the sick list.
INTERESTED III THE
AFFAIRS OF EUROPE
American .Federation of Labor listens
To Addresses from British
Cincinnati,, June 13. (Associated
Press). Although confronted with
many, problems, delegates to the an annual
nual annual convention of the American Fed Federation
eration Federation of Labor turned their atten attention
tion attention today to European labor affairs,
the program calling for addresses by
British labor leaders sent to this
country as fraternal delegates from
British trades union organizations.
OFFICIAL SUMMING UP
OF PRIMARY ELECTION-
Following the the official figures for
the primary election, as compiled by
County Judge Futch, County Clerk'
Lancaster and County Commissioner
United States Senator: Trammell,
930; Gilchrist, 424. Trammell's ma majority,
jority, majority, 506.
Representative Second Congression Congressional
al Congressional District: Clark, 1096; Davis, 264.
Clark's majority 832.
Railroad Commissioner: Bowden,
268; Campbell, 310; Eaton, 521.
Representative Marion County in
the Legislature: Group 1 Mayo, 814;
McGahagin, 548. Mayo's majority,
266. Group 2 Hocker, 913; Hunter.
476. Hockeys majority, 437.
Supervisor of Registration: Steph Stephens,
ens, Stephens, 646; Turner, 363; McCully, 341.
Mr. Stephens has a big majority over
each of his opponents, but not over
both.. We do not think it would be
advisable, however, fdr either of
them to contest.
County' Commissioner, Fourth Dis District:
trict: District: Mills, 106; Waters, 76. Mills'
ma jorityj 30.'
County Commissioner, Fifth Dis District:
trict: District: Hopkins, 236; Talton, 164. Hop Hopkins'
kins' Hopkins' majority, 88.
Member School Board, District 2:
Veal, 311; Frink, 149. Veal's ma majority,
jority, majority, 162. -"
Member School Board, District 3:
Simmons, 206; Ferguson, 203. Sim
mons' majority, 3. ;
In the leport of the returns given in
the Star last week, the vote for this
ast office was summed up as Fer
guson, 175; Simmons, 165; giving Fer Ferguson
guson Ferguson ten majority. As twenty of the
thirty-two precincts were reported
over the phone, there were bound to
be some mistakes, but this is the only
one in which the official count chang
ed the result. The report in the Star
gave Mr. Simmons only two votes in
his home precinct of Sparr. This was
purely a typographical error. Mr.
Simmons received forty votes at
Sparr, and we cheerfully correct the
PINE TREE PATROL
Scouts from Gainesville Camping At
The same bunch of clever Gaines
ville boys, each an inch or two taller,
and with some additions and subtrac
tions, but no division, arrived from
Gainesville yesterday, and is camping
for the wek at .Silver Springs. They
are a fine set of boys and should have
all attention from Ocala people.
Instructor Leland Hiatt said there
would be no set program, but every
body is cordially invited to go to tne
springs and see how the boys camp.
The camp will be arranged m real
Pine Tree form.
ELECTION K. OF P. OFFICERS
At their meeting Monday evening,
the members of Ocala Lodge K. of P.
elected the following officers to serve
the ensuing six months:
C. C, I. U. Forbes; V. O, George
Howell; Prelate, W. L. Colbert; M.
at A., R. B. Newman; M. at W, C
Adams; L G., Robert Smith; O. Gn W.
A. Knoblock. These officers will be
installed on the first Monday night in
A communication was received from
the Leesburg lodge, asking the assist
ance of the Ocala degre team in eon eon-fering
fering eon-fering the third rank on nine esquires.
It was resolved to receive the Lees
burg brethren on the fourth Monday
night in June.
A business discussion regarding the
proposed lodge room was held and
lasted until a late hour.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Publtahed Ktery Day Eseeat Saaday ay
STAR. PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. OMtlBscr, rTealaeat
M. D. LeaTeassd, Ylee-Prealdeat
P. V. Leaveassad, Seeretary-Treaaurer
J. 11. IJeaJaaala, Edltsr
KnUred at Ocala, Fla., posts! flea as
baalaeaa Of See Flve-Oa
KdJtortal 'lteaartmeat Twa-Serea
Ssclety Ucpwiier FfTS-Ona
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication ot
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise 'credited In this paper and
also the 'local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three, months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
are advertising it and its natural ad advantages
vantages advantages as never bef oref In this con connection
nection connection an oft-quoted expression
comes to mind 'Work will tell.' And
the work that Marion county is doing
is telling the story, far and wide, of
its commendable achievements."
Says Times-Union Short Talks:
"The Ocala Star says that the city
couneil of Ocala has let the contract
for 55,000 square yards of asphalt
blocks, and adds that this is the be-
j ginning of a work, which if kept up,
will make Ocala a well-paved city in
few years. Good paving is an es
sential, and is so reco'gnized in all
well-regulated communities. Good
paving means health as well as other
things, and is most desirable and attractive."
OUplayt Plate la cents per inch for
oonseciitive insertions. Alternate inser insertion
tion insertion "a per cent additional. Composl Composl-'
' Composl-' tion charges on ads. that run less than
six 'times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position. 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. .Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.
which will be furnished upon applica
Keadlag Notice i Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates
We don't know how the Reporter-
Star is getting- along these nights, but
we prefer nothing but fresh air be
tween us and the ceiling.
Lord bless the radio. It will keep the
women from talking, at least while
they are listening to it. Times-Union.
And they will go to making up for
lost' time as soon as they stop listen
Tallahassee court house is going to
be remodeled. What .that old struc structure
ture structure needs- is to be 'replaced" with'one
that 'will be a credit to Leon county.
If they will wait awhile they can
have the use of the present state capi capi-tol.
Says the Times-Union: "The Flag
ler hospital, in St. Augustine, isn't
attracting any remarkable degree of
public attention, but to those so effi
ciently served in time of sickness or
accident it is a God-send. This is a
Florida institution that merits all of
praise, appreciation and help when
and where needed."
PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC
IN TEE SOUTH
Mrs. DeValera has given birth to
twins '- Now, if those twins are a bit
like their dad hell will be popping in
Ireland is about ten years. Winter
If they are like their dad, they will
be good at shoving other men into
danger and keeping themselves out.
According to the Times it has been
found necessary to hide all the grind grindstones
stones grindstones in St. Petersburg for it was
discovered that the mosquitoes used
them to sharpen their bills on. Clear Clearwater
water Clearwater Sun.
The Times stole fhat yarn out of an
Much amusement has been lost to
the people through the just ending
political campaign because Albert W
Gilchrist failed to rejuvenate his
"three monkeys." Can it be that Al
bert has renigged from his platform
"Eyes they have yet see no evil; ears
Paper by Miss Marie Robertson,
O. H. S. Graduate 1922
Although music is one of the last
subjects to lie introduced into the
public schools of America, it is one of
the most important of subjects, and is
related to all other subjects in some
way. In "Shackled Youth," Mr. Ed Edward
ward Edward Yeomans says, "The most im important
portant important subject in the school curricu curriculum
lum curriculum is music." It has one great dis distinction
tinction distinction among the public schools. It
is the only thing we have that teaches,
in a practical way, one of our greatest
needs, in our community and national
life. This unique quality is that it
teaches and practices team work, and
the place of the individual in the
group action. Also it teaches commu community
nity community of interest and combination for
result. .In choral music the child con
centrates not upon his own personal
gain, but works hard that his efforts
may, with the others, make a beautiful
whole. The music is the only thing
that teaches and practices community
of interest, and teaches the exact defi
nite performance of a definite work by
the individual to be a component part
of a greater whole. This one element
alone in school music warrants its
having a greater place in the school
activities. Backward children who
were dull in all other subjects and
who totally- lacked interest in their
school work have been known to im
mediately respond to rhythm. People
are also beginning to realize the cor
relation of music with literature. For
example, suppose a class is studying
Shakspere's Midsummer Night's
Dream, music could very easily be
used to explain the whole story in a
way that will deeply impress it on the
minds of the class.
When we say "public school music,"
the minds of a good many people im
mediately jump to the idea that we
states colleges and universities where classes were organized in which the
music is most needed there is little pupils were drilled in sight singing,
or no music and they will not accept and part singing. Twice a week in
credits in music for entrance. The chapel one-half hour was devoted to
Southern Association for Secondary drill in note reading, singing exer exer-Schools
Schools exer-Schools and Colleges will take a high cises and learning to sing songs cor- :
school off the accredited list that rectly. This was compulsory but it
teaches music within the sixteen regu- did not seem so, for every one enthus enthus-lar
lar enthus-lar units that are required for gradua- iastically took advantage of the op option.
tion. option. Some schools offer two units in portunity. The change in our singing
music, but advise any pupil who de- was enough to convince any one the
sires to enter college not to study importance of public school music.
music. .The whole South should have been
If the teacher wishes to make a there and heard the difference and
success of music in the public schools have seen the change in our singing,
and make it a thing of real value to If so, every school in the land would ;
the community she must be patient, have immediately installed that
tactful, and wise. The teacher must course.
adapt herself to her surroundings and Miss Porter was so pleased with j
make friends of the pupils. If she the results that she scored another ;
only knows how to manage things she point for the O. H. S. by persuading ;
could interest the town people in the school board to give the students
music and make them see the value of a half credit in music. Very few
teaching music in the schools and in schools in the, South are this far ad ad-this
this ad-this way help the country more than vanced.
we realize. A music loving commu- At first no one realized how strong strong-nity
nity strong-nity is always broad-minded and con- ly we had been affected by the change,
genial; it is a pleasureo live there. but jt was quickly brought to light
During the last twenty years, an ex- when Miss Porter left us and the
traordinary change has taken place in board decided to stop music. The stud-
the part assigned to music in every ents stood it for a few weeks and then
school and in civil life. The reform is so firmly insisted on a director that
just beginning, but we can see around music was again a part of the cur cur-us
us cur-us enough signs of progress to go for- riculum under the supervision of Mrs.
ward with considerable encourage- Cole. She has been with the O. H. S.
ment. For one thing, music no longer for two years and she has advanced
means a reluctant drill in the ele- the work of Miss Porter beyond the
mentary practice of a musical instru- expectations of any one. She con-
ment. For this music should not be tinues the work of the sight singing
confined to only those who show a classes, tquartets and glee clubs. She
great talent for it. This is just as ir- also organized an orchestra and band.
rational as it would be to confine lit- Mrs. Cole is quite an artist and has
erature to those who aimed at being composed herself a greater part of
poets or actors! By all means, develop the music used. Some part of the
and encourage our specialized schools music department is continually being
of music. called upon to render pieces at all
Music is being recognized as an es- kinds of programs, until the O. H. S.
sential part of that liberal education has made a name for itself in all the
which we are trying to bestow upon adjacent community. The classes are
all citizens throughout the country, continually giving performances thru
and it is in this that the most remark- the school term. This year we suc-
able advance is being made at the cessfully gave the operetta "An In In-present
present In-present day. Schools which a few terrupted Honeymoon," composed by
years ago treated music as an unpop- Mrs. Cole. We are planning a recital
ular subject are now beginning to for the end of the term, and one num num-find
find num-find room for it. The old shy, embar- ber on the program will be a cantata,
rassed, probably foreign music master, "The Village Blacksmith." A number
is a thing of the past, and in his place of students gave a well enjoyed pro pro-we
we pro-we find the well-poised, wise teacher gram at Belleview on the occasion of
who is a member of the factulty and the art exhibit held there. Besides
can mix with his fellows as any this, the pupils always furnish the en en-among
among en-among them. School performances in tire musical program during corn corn-music
music corn-music are more frequent and of a mencement.
higher quality than they used to be. What the O. H. S. and those north north-However,
However, north-However, the greatest change of all era schools can do, the whole South
is the noticeable change in the attitude can do, so I implore you to wake up
of Oxford and Cambridge, which have to the fact that music plays so import-
become radiating centers of musical j ant a part in the education of Ameri Ameri-activities.
activities. Ameri-activities. Also special directors of can citizens-to-be, and give it its right-
music have been appointed to organize j f ul place in the school curriculum.
the work for all the schools in their
Trtoon- lDQrninn r ci'niv o -f qttt ennvo
they have-yet hear no evil; tongues But .g jugt what. successfnl public
school music should not be. Some
they have yet speak no evil?" Kis-
simmee Valley Gazette.
Perhaps our Brother Albert was
bluffed by the peerless Bryan.
The Farm and Live Stock Record
for June says: "Various counties in
Florida are doing work that is of im immense
mense immense advertising value to those
counties. Take Marion county for in instance,
stance, instance, an old county of Florida, for
years has been pursuing the even
tenor of its way without any particu particular
lar particular effort to attract attention beyond
its boundaries. Within recent years,
however, new life and new energy
have asserted themselves most won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully in this old Florida county and
the result is that its achievements
TUERt OWVETUVUG SHOULD
about $ufc4awwovi$ a. uu
BUUE$ VAAXTER, J$Y
BETWEEN FftAEUD$ BUY
GO$U, I JEST SET Nft KtKI
aUeS XWHAvT vr $
schools think that if they have a
teacher to conduct the singing of a
few songs- once or twice a week in
chapel, and to direct an entertainment
once in a while, they have school
music, but this is a very absurd idea
and is not correct at all. By public
school music wre mean special training
in sight singing, musical history, the
organization of bands, orchestras and
glee clubs for boys and girls, quartets
and part singing. They should be
trained to give performances of all
kinds. The musical library is also a
very essential part of the musical
course. Victrolas should be provided
with good records to acquaint the
student with famous and beautiful
works of good performers.
The people of the South are music music-loving,
loving, music-loving, that is, they love to listen to
good music, but as a whole, they re refrain
frain refrain from taking part themselves.
This lack of participation was brought
about by the system of education
which has prevailed throughout the
South up to within the last twenty
years. Public high schools are still
not general and the whole question
of public school systems is just on the
verge of arriving. However, we pride
ourselves that the O. H. S. is one of the
most up to date schools in Florida,
especially in music. The southern
people were of the aristocratic class
of men from England, and naturally
they patronized the private schools.
An education was only for the rich
who could pay for it in England. Al Although
though Although the people of the South are a
thousand times more democratic than
that, still our democracy has not
reached the point of making all forms
of education the common property of
the rich and poor alike. Comparative Comparatively
ly Comparatively few schools in the South have any
kind of public school music. In col colleges
leges colleges and universities music has a
hard time to even get a room in which
to hold classes. There are, of course,
many private colleges that have elab elaborate
orate elaborate departments of music. In most
districts. The improvement already
effected by this means is very re remarkable,
markable, remarkable, and will be the more con conspicuous
spicuous conspicuous still as the movement
spreads and advances.
In the Minneapolis high school the
students get such a thorough and effi efficient
cient efficient course in music that, with all
possible encouragement they have and
are composing difficult pieces. Each
year they give a performance and the
composers render their compositions
to an audience. This is a long step
forward in the educational world.
Prizes are given to the best one. This
shows the interest Minneapolis takes
At a recent conference between
state and county educational officers,!
the committee decided to place a circu- i
lating library of music records in ev every
ery every county in the state for the bene benefit
fit benefit of children who attend schools that
are not able financially to buv them.
Each school is supplied with at least
on& victrola. The project is being!
pushed by the local clubs of the Fed- J
era firm cif Mns" P!lnhs. women's plnhs. i
chambers of commerce, churches,
parent-teachers' associations and all
bodies which exist for public-spirited
progress in California.
The Indiana state school board an
nounced at one of its recent meetings
that to become eligible for a perfect
grade the elementary schools of the
state of Indiana must equip every I
room with a phonograph and ten good
New Haven, Conn., realized the im- j
portance of public school music and
earnestly encouraged a growth along j
that line. Last September 849 pupils
enrolled in the music department in j
the various organizations in the two
high schools, such a senior choruses, I
junior-sopohomore choruses, boys'
glee club, harmony class, girls'-'glee :
club, mandolin clubs, senior orchestra, j
junior orchestra, freshman orchestra
and high school band. The end of the I
year showed an increase to 2093. This
surely indicates an increasing interest
in musical instruction. j
It has just been a few years that
we have had music in the O. H. S., but
we have accomplished wonders and in
this short time of three school terms, 1
it has taken such a hold on the school
that we could not dispense with it if
we rtied. From 1918 to 1920, Miss
Marguerite Porter had charge of the
musical department, and in our first
year thoroughly organized the de-
partment. The Girls Glee Club, j
Boys' Glee Club, male and mixed quar-;
tets and Hawaiian orchestra made j
their debuts. Also sight singing I
You can save daylight by using it.
Newspaper Enterprise Association.
ff RAISED HIGrPk
II IHKrll rl lli'IlL Ul UWiiUll
(I top ready to melt in
J your mouth that's Cal-
baked a light brown on
top ready to melt in
your mouth that's Cal Calumet
umet Calumet biscuits every time;
it's the same story of everything
BR KING PGWDER
is, used. It never varies,
fails or disappoints.. Under
every condition it pro produces
duces produces the best biscuits, pies,
cakes, muffins, etc.
K Don't put up with the dis-1
from using ordinary baking
powders it isn't necessary
buy and use Calumet tne
pure and sure orana.
We take pleasure in announcing to the gen general
eral general public that we have opened a
First-Class Meat Market
in U-Serve Store No. 2, west side of square.
We cordially invite your inspection and
criticism If you believe it could be made
more sanitary we would appreciate sugges suggestions.
tions. suggestions. We haye a full line
Florida and Western Steak, Veal,
Pork, Florida and K estern,
Swift's Premium Ham, Sliced,
Boiled Ham, Sausage all Kinds
If cleanliness and sanitation appeal to you, pay
us a visit.
U-SERVE STORE NUMBER 2
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Marocala Creamery Butter. . : : 40c
Uneedas,3 for 20
Jello, 12c, 3 for 33c
Corn Flakes and Post Toasties, 3 for.... 25c
Quaker Oats 12c, 3 for :....33c
Octagon Soap, 3 for 20c
Star Soap, 7 for 25c
Polar White 'Soap, 6 for.... 25c
' AND BANK
The Lowest Priced, Most Fnlly Equipped, ;
Most Economical Auto MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
I l if w
m lour nume
Our delicious ie 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; Lalf-sallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery.- Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Doily
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.
X "V rm-re flnrl sure nrnnCL. r mmmammmmmmmmi
fMmT I phone
A pound can of Calumet contains full
16oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. cans instead of 16 or. cans. Be
sure you get a pound when yon want it.
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1922
R, H. Livingstone
An Unexpected Development.
For weeks thereafter he was only
faintly conscious of his surroundings
at Intervals. Once, roused by some
Injection, he was aware of making a
brief deposition for use at the coro coroner's
ner's coroner's inquest, and once Molly's face
appeared, wet with tears, out of the
shadows, and her lips touched him.
But he was desperately ill, and it was
February before the crisis was past,
and he awakened, Intensely weak, but
conscious, to realize that he was in
Kitty's house, and that Kitty had
been nursing him.
Feebly he whispered his gratitude,
and asked forgiveness because he had
not been able to keep his promise to
look after Joe.
Tou did all that could be done.
Will," she answered. "It was wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully plucky, your bringing him to
Molly's house as you did. No one
could have done more."
He asked for Molly, and learned that
she had gone home on the day after
he had been brought to the house.
Kitty promised to show Wilton Molly's
letters when he got better.
"Then you know we are engaged?"
Kitty smiled a little. "I couldn't
help knowing that," she answered.
Tm glad for Molly's sake."
Wilton's mind had been all be bewilderment
wilderment bewilderment as he racked his brains
for a clue to Joe's death. Had he been
sure It was murder, he could have
gone grimly to work on the solution.
But there was always the doubt, the
paralyzing doubt, that It had been an
accident, and that one of the half half-breeds
breeds half-breeds had fired the shot.
Yet Bowyer must have known of
It; Bowyer had sent the Impostors to
arrest him ; he became more and more
convinced that Bowyer had learned
of Joe's death that afternoon at the
portage, and had devised the arrest
to keep him from the meeting.
Among Wilton's callers was old Jim
Betts, to whom he extended his con confidence
fidence confidence in a large measure.
"Bowyer's guilty as h L" he de
clared. "Phayre mightn't have known.
I guess he didn't But Bowyer knew,
when he had Phayre bring that mo motion
tion motion forward, that Joe wouldn't re return.
turn. return. Put that thought In your pipe
and smoke it, boy!"
"Jim," said Wilton, "I'm giving up
my life to the Missatlbi, because it
was Joe's work. And I'm going to
hound down his murderer, if it was
"Aye, boy, and go cool about it,"
counseled Betts. "It was crafty work,
but itll come out Don't doubt it.
And you'll find them two snakes,
Bowyer and Phayre, under the brush brushwood.
wood. brushwood. And maybe Clark, too," he
It was the middle of February be before
fore before Wilton was allowed to leave the
house. Nearly two months had been
lost, and during that time Bowyer and
Phayre, whatever their plans might
be, had had a good leeway to develop
"Kitty," said Wilton, "yon know
everything is in your hands now. Tou
control the line. And I know that
you'll stand by the line to the last,
because It was Joe's big dream."
"Will, you can count on me to the
end," said Kitty solemnly. "I've been
thinking a great deal about Big Mus Muskeg,
keg, Muskeg, and I feel my own responsibility.
I want to see the work. Will. I want
to know that you are succeeding. And
Tm going there to live."
Wilton was astounded. "Live at
Big Muskeg?" he cried.
"Until the work is finished. Don't
refuse me, Will!" She clasped her
. hands together In her childish, plead
ing way that Joe had always found
Irresistible. '"Joe would have let me
I won't hamper you, Will," she begged.
"Kitty, you're a trump!" cried Wll
ton. "But you can't go there to live.
The loneliness would be awful. And
there Isn't a house anywhere. And
He did not dare suggest the thought
that came to him, that people would
gossip about her. That he felt rested
"It won't be lonely with; with the
work. Will," she answered. "And I've
aireauymaoe my pians. xm navmg
be Molly. Don't you want me to come.
Kitty's pleas were Irresistible, Wll-
ton yielded, and he was glad for one
thing: her presence at the portage
would mean much to Molly. During
the next few days he was in constant
ka ri i vwii.ii iir iiiir i ui n i
representing Kitty, who had given him
her power of attorney to act for her.
Ha weal carefully over the books.
Economy now thinks it has scored
if the country is run as cheaply in
peace as in war. Buffalo Enquirer.
was quite satlsneT with their showing.
If Big Muskeg could be crossed, the
company could remain solvent without
increasing its capital.
He devoted his attention to the per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, taking on new men and weed weeding
ing weeding out, a thing Joe had hated doing,
until he was satisfied that Bowyer had
no representatives on the staff.
Wilton and Betts had been named
executors In Joe's wilL Wilton had
already gone through Joe's papers;
but this task was much less satisfac satisfactory;
tory; satisfactory; for Joe, who was a capital di director,
rector, director, seemed to have no personal
system at all. Everything was in con confusion
fusion confusion papers were missing, records
mixed up together. He had left Kitty
two thousand shares in the Missatlbi.
and a comfortable little capital of
about forty thousand dollars, together
with the house in Clayton and some
property In Winnipeg.
The Missatlbi shares, amounting to
two million dollars at their par value,1
represented the bulk of his fortune,
and were In a safety-deposit box In
the bank's vault The receipt, how however,
ever, however, could not be found.
This was not of much importance,
but Wilton went with Kitty to look In
Joe's box. Clark, the manager, took
them below, opened the vault and
put In the master-key. Wilton com completed
pleted completed the opening. To his astonisiv
ment there were only fifteen hundred
"Five hundred shares are missing,"
he said to the manager.
Clark looked at him in some surprise.
"You are not forgetting that Mr.
Bostock hypothecated five hundred
shares with us as security for the
loan?" he asked.
Wilton looked at Kitty. "Did you
know that Joe borrowed on the se security
curity security of those shares?" he asked.
Kitty shook her head. Joe had not
told her many of the details of his
business. And the papers had shown
no record of the transaction.
"Mr. Phayre has just come in," said
They went up to the president's
office. Phayre asked them to sit down,
and listened to Wilton's statement
"Mr. Clark, will you get Mr.
Bostock's blank transfer of the
shares?" he asked.
The paper was brought. The signa signature
ture signature appeared perfectly genuine. Joe
Bostock had made out a transfer in
blank of five hundred shares, in return
for a loan of three hundred and fifty
thousand dollars, due the 15th of De December.
cember. December. Unless the loan were repaid by that
date, the control of the Missatibi
would swing to the Bowyer interests.
Wilton was almost stunned by the
discovery. Joe had spoken as if his
control were iron-clad.
He went home with Kitty and tele
phoned to Betts to come. They wen'
through all Joe's papers again.
Even Jim Betts was forced to admil
that the transaction appeared regular
, "Jest watch them snakes, boy ; that's
all," he counseled. "I don't say Phayre
forged Joe's signature and broke into
his box, because it's a bigger risk
than he's got the nerve to take, but
I guess Bowyer wants the Missatibn
"Once I get. the line across Big Mus Muskeg,
keg, Muskeg, Jim, it'll' be easy to raise enough
money to pay off the loan," said Wil
He arranged with Kitty to have all
Joe's papers placed in the safe which
held the engineering records, and sent
up in it to Big Muskeg. Only Kitty
and he knew the combination.
Two days later Wilton, now com
pletely recovered, started for the
The sub-contractor had practically
completed the camp at Big Muskeg,
and there was quite a gang of men
there, principally engaged in hauling
the cut timber. Wilton had taken
Anderson from the cache and made
him the foreman. The Swede was
one of the best foremen in the line's
employ, but had fallen from his estate
owingj to repeated lapses Into drunken drunkenness.
ness. drunkenness. Wilton, planned to reach Big Mus Muskeg
keg Muskeg on Saturday night, In order to
meet his men on the Sunday, when
they would all be In camp. He took
a new engineer with him, a young
fellow named Digby, who had come
with excellent recommendations from
an English institute. He was particu particularly
larly particularly anxious to reach his destination,
for he had had" no letter from Molly
since his recovery.
To his surprise, Wilton found the
camp absolutely empty, though there
were plenty of signs of an abundant
population. But snores from one of
the benches in the dining room be betrayed
trayed betrayed the presence of a solitary oc occupant.
cupant. occupant. A man was lying full length
behind the table, his hat tilted over
Wilton shook him to his feet, and
disclosed Andersen, dead drunk.
The foreman, rudely awakened,
stood reeling and blinking at him.
"What have you got to say?" de demanded
manded demanded Wilton, furious at this lapse
(Continued on Page Four)
Germany and Russia may make
treaties, but they can't borrow money
, ' '
from each other. Boston Shoe and
j Thev are arguing over why most
wars started in April. Perhaps house
had somethi to do
l it. newspaper enterprise assii.
If they keep on, all Irishmen will
!be equipped with the emblem of the
! country. Brunswick, Ga., Banner.
' Irish border is frayed. Green
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
; (Evening Star June 13, 1902)
Little Miss Emma Sage entertained
j about forty of her little school friends
land members of her Sunday school
class yesterday, it being the annivers anniversary
ary anniversary of her birthday.
Mrs. Ben Mayo and baby of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville are visiting relatives in town.
Mrs. Barber who has been spending
! some time with her daughter, Mrs. T.
VV. iroxler, left today for Burton,
Ala., to visit another daughter before
going to her home in Lexington, Ky.
Mr. R. S. Hall has just returned
from a business trip to Savannah.
While gone Mr. Hall sold his valuable
naval stores interests at Lynne to his
Mr. H. L. Anderson who has just re returned
turned returned from visiting his family in
Virginia, says that he left them-at
Blue Ridge Springs to spend the sum summer
mer summer at Phil Brown's popular resort
Miss Eunice Trantham, who has
been visiting Mrs. John Higgin Higgin-botham
botham Higgin-botham in Leesburg, has returned
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 13, 1912)
Miss Edith Harrison of Gainesville
is visiting in Ocala, the guest of Miss
Annie Pearl Liddon.
Miss Edith Williams has returned
home, having spent the past few days
in Gainesville, the guest of Miss
W. V. Newsom Jr., who has been
ill for the past month, is now steadily
Mr. D. E. Mclver of this city has
been elected vice president of the
hardware association which he has
just attended in Tampa.
Miss Juanita Lytle of Stanton, who
attended the ball last night, was the
guest of Miss Virginia Sistrunk.
o of yeur
Tissue Cream for dry
skin, Acne Cream for
C r o fcr largo
pores. '-':tuce Cream
for cc.-sing. Whit Whitening
ening Whitening Ceam for
Milady Beauty Parlor,
112 Ft. King Ave.
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Wa i E.KMELOX LAND FOR SALE
1G0 acres in solid body, one mile
from railroad. Price $5 per acre.
S. S. SAVAGE, JR.,
6-V-6t Ocala, Fla.
The dollars growers get
from speculative buyers
Why sell fruit for less when
you may get the high dollar?
When you sell grapefruit or oranges to a speculative or commercial buyer you
get less than he believes it is worth.
The purchaser of your fruit expects to make a profit and the amount he agrees
to pay you is figured just that much below the anticipated selling value.
More, the average privately owned marketing agency must sell the fruit it han handles
dles handles for lower prices than are obtained by the co-operating growers, in nine cases
out of ten
Why? Because the speculators and commercial buyers have not been. able to
establish the reputation for dependable grade, pack and quality that is had by Seald Seald-sweet
sweet Seald-sweet grapefruit and oranges in all the markets.
Because, too, the consuming public is slower to buy the comparatively unknown
and non-advertised brands than it is to purchase citrus fruits sold under the na nationally
tionally nationally advertised and well-known Sealdsweet trademark.
When a speculative or strictly commercial marketing agency buys your fruit it
must, therefore, pay you enough less for the crop than the expected worth at, time
of shipment to provide margins fo- price-cutting and for profit.
The growers' own marketing agency can sell the fruit of its members for the
high dollar, because it deals in advertised goods, which consumers buy quickly, and
because it sells under a brand that means something to the trade.
The Florida Citrus Exchange has no stockholders and pays no dividends nor
profits Every dollar realized for the fruit of the members, less actual cost of sefl sefl-ing,
ing, sefl-ing, is paid to them, through che sub-Exchange and local associations. They get
what their oranges and grapefruit are worth when marketed.
Join the Florida Citrus Exchange and receive the high dollar for
your fruit. Consult the manager of the nearest association or sub sub-Exchange
Exchange sub-Exchange or write the business manager at Tampa, Florida.
Beautiful line of
At THE BOOK SHOP
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 town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the' best at
iq0 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Ins nee tor
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. I8-tf
The hi$h dollar received The dollars returned
by the cooperating growers 'ccmiineTcial marketing
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast t
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
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 103. 2-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 1922
CARD OF THANKS
Editor Star: Kindly announce thru
your columns our appreciation for the
many kindnesses of our neighbors and
friends during the illness of our wife
-A a n urn ri 1 Crt 1 7 1 XT annro.
ciat the many expressions, of -sorrow;
extended us and the profuse floral
offerings at the fuheral-
..J. A. Freeman and Family.
CARS, CARS, CARS, CARS
- Willys-Knight Touring.
A 1 condition. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
9-tf Phone 8, Ocala.
Ocala street paving is coming along.
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 account payable m
dvaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising: accounts.
WANTED Either a well located va vacant
cant vacant lot or a 5 or 6 room modern
house in good locality. Will pay
cash for a bargain.- Address House,
Call, at the
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,
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.
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
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 good 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 Era Era-merson
merson Era-merson Home School, Ocala; also
near 'the Fausett lands. Address
Florence Berry, East Palatka, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 7-iot
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
AUTO SERVICE When you want
pronfpt 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 Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.
The- better you care for
eyes the better
o your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
I TOMORROW, WEDNESDAY
2 -. Tr.jS?. .-X'. r- -CD--I:- X -
3S fiSfvS v5-&&r&"-r&&"-?
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Lois Theus? left today for
Tallahassee, where she will attend the
Mrs. L. W. Ponder left this morning
for Tampa, where she will visit her
sister, Mrs. Sale.
The sewing circle of the Eastern
Star will meet tomorrow afternoon at
4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. F. E.
Men's ladies' misses' and boys'
Bradley bathing suits; H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 13-4t
The most pleasant place in Ocala
for room and board or either. Prices
reach of all. Come and get thel
proof of the pudding in the eating
thereof. 926 South Lime street. 6-6t
Mrs. Niel Ferguson left this morn morning
ing morning for Tampa, where she will be the
guest of her parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Blood left yesterday
after a pleasant visit with their son,
Mr. Willard Blood, and family, at
their country place, Hiawatha, south
Mrs. Luella Swaim left yesterday
for Rabun Gap, Ga., where she expects
to enjoy the next two months, after
which she will visit in Chattanooga
until the first of September.
Hot weather suits, seersuckers,
Palm Beach, mohair. They are real
summe rsuits. Get yours while we
have your size. H.- A. Waterman, The
W. K. Lane,.M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office ove- 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. t
Mrs. J. G. Parrish entertained the
regular Wednesday afternoon auction
club last night, the date having been
changed on account of her absence
from town on the regular day.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Parrish left this
morning in their car for St. Peters-
burg to attend the State Druggists
Association. They were accompanied
by Mrs. Sam Leigh. Mr. Leigh
join them in St. Petersburg.
A dinner without a nice piece- of
fresh meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet oh a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108
Boys' suits, underwear,
waists, shirts, neckwear and
shoes. H. A. Waterman, the
dasher, Merchants' block. 13-4t
Misses Sidney Cullen and Edith Ed Edwards
wards Edwards expect to spend a pleasant
summer in camp at Ouanfset, Cape
Cod, Mass. They will leave Ocala
Miss Onie Chazal will go to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville this week to attend the. teachers'
normal, which opens tomorrow. After
the close of the-session she will take
the teachers' examination.
Miss Margaret McNeil left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Gainesville, having spent
the week-end in Ocala the guest of
Mrs. Emily Green. Miss McNeil will
attend the teachers' normal this sum summer.
mer. summer. Shoes for men, boys and children,
socks and stoekjngs. H. A. Waterman,
The Haberdasher. 13-4t
Our stock of fresh ratatg. vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the heft
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
X" O -'X-- "Z--X- X--"X-
33 :""3" c
- A very interesting letter has just
been received from Miss Wynona
Wetherbee, who for the past week has
ben enjoying a stay in Washington,
D. C. Miss Wetherbee graduated the
first of June from the Posse School
of Gymnastics in Boston, from which
institution she graduated with honors, i
beine one of three out of a class of
250 who were credited without exam examinations.
inations. examinations. Miss Wetherbee has joined
the Radcliffe Chautauqua for the sum summer
mer summer and is now with that organization
traveling through the central state.
The past week Miss Wetherbee has
had a children's story telling class in
the Congressional Library. For the
next two weeks she will be in Penn Pennsylvania,
sylvania, Pennsylvania, spending Friday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday in Harrisburg. She is delighted
with her work and expects to spend a
profitable and pleasant summer be before
fore before taking up her chosen work as
physical instructor in school work.
Miss Wetherbee has accepted a posi position
tion position in the high school at Caldwell, N.
J., for the coming winter.
Mrs. Carrie Hobspn Baer, who ar arrived
rived arrived in Ocala yesterday, has been
holding some interesting meetings at
the Baptist church. This morning she
met with the Sunbeam Band and this
evening at 8 o'clock at the church the
Young Woman's Auxiliary will be or organized
ganized organized among the young ladies from
18 to. 25 years, the regular meetings
to be held Wednesday nights at eight
o'clock in the Baraca room. The wom women's
en's women's class will meet each afternoon at
four o'clock as announced. Mrs. Baer
will be in town until Friday.
Miss Theo Wallis will leave Sunday
jfor New York city to spend the sum sum-I
I sum-I mer with relatives. She will be acocm-
panied by Miss Nell Walis, who will
enter a girls' camp in Pennsylvania
for the summer months.
Straw hats, suit cases, hand bags
and trunks. Before leaving on your
vacation see our line. We carry ev everything
erything everything for the man and boy. H. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher. 13-4t
Call phone 108 early and you
i wont nave long to wait for your
; meats and groceries for dinner. Main
i Street Market. 2-tf
I Ocala is sending a large delegation
jto the State Druggists Association
I convention in St. Petersburg, opening
j tomorrow. Dr. Howard Walters, Mr.
; and Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Ci. Parrich and Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Leigh are all going and with the in in-teniton
teniton in-teniton of having the association meet
in Ocala next year.
We have secured a small amount of
the justly famous Marion Maid To Tomato
mato Tomato Relish, made by the Business and
Professional Woman's Club. It's der
licious. Try it. U-Serve Stores. 2t
Miss Lucy Gamsby of England, who
has been visiting relatives in Canada,
arrived in Ocala Saturday and has
ben the guest of her cousins, Misses
Gamsby, left this afternoon for Cali California,
fornia, California, where she will probably make
her home. En route she will stop in
New Orleans for a yisit.
Merchants' & Miners steamers from
Jacksonville sail via Savannah, permit
inspection of that city pn the way to
Baltimore or Philadelphia. Florida's
interests and those of the north are
connected with the regular and at attractive
tractive attractive service of the Merchants &
Miners Transportation Company, Mr.
C. M. Haile, Jacksongille, general i
The friends of Master Carlisle
Ausley, the youth who was so unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate as to uwe his eye while firing
a small rifle, will be glad to know that
his eye was not injured and he is fast,
recovering from the powder burn. He
will return to Jacksonville tomorrow
for a final examination of his eye by
a specialist, but he hopes to have the
eye of $e eyehortly.
We have secured amount of
the justly famous Marion Maid To Tomato
mato Tomato Relish, made by the Business aui
Professional Woman's Club. It's de delicious.
licious. delicious. Try it. U-Serve Stores. 2t
"X---"X' -C--O O
RD OF THANKS
We wish to express our thanks to
the many friends who were so kind
to our death wife and mother during
her long illness and death, also the
doctors for their service and thank
her many friends for their beautiful
E. P. Pacetti.
E. P. Pacetti Jr.
Ivor Berke Pacetti.
Katie May Pacetti.
Mrs. Clyde St. John.
Mrs. H. W. Woodward.
LIBRARY BOARD MEETING
The regular monthly meeting of the
library board will be held tonight at
the library' at 8 o'clock.
Se the baseball schedule elsewhere.
Men of Affairs
have their clothes made-to-measure,
because that's the
only sure way of getting dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive togs that are correct
and perfect fitting.
And when it's made for you
insist upon quality make.
See Our Big Values at
$27, $30, $35, $40 and up
J. A, CHANDLER
Office loaded 120 S. Alain St.,
Upstairs, Chase Building,
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
H S S $
Geo, Hay 1-Co.
SIGH GRADE PAINT $
yf. i ... .
Sf I PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
$g AXu BUILDER
(jj-J i Careful estimates made on all cca cca-.
. cca-. tract work. Gives more asd better
i work for the money that any other
contractor in the city.
THE BIG MUSKEG
(Continued from Third Page)
on the part of the man whom he had
"I say d n poor whisky for a re respectable
spectable respectable camp !" hiccoughed the
"Where did you get it? shouted Wil Wilton,
ton, Wilton, shaking him by the shoulders.
"Over yander," answered Andersen,
jerking his thumb in the direction of
"Where are the men gone?
"Over yander, 'repeated Andersen
with another jerk.
Wilton strode from the dining-room,
his heart burning with indignation.
Who had brought liquor into the cainpl
It was a thing dreaded by employers
of labor, almost more than the oc occasional
casional occasional typhoid epidemics. While
liquor was to be obtained within a
radius of five-and-twenty miles, work
would be practically suspended.
With Digby at his heels, he strode
fiercely out toward the swamp. Big
Muskeg was less than three miles
away by the new road which had been
cut from the camp to the portage.
Wilton's heart sank at the thought
of the men in the factor's place with
Molly. The laborers were chiefly
Hunkies and Galicians, docile as sheep
when sober, but changed by drink in into
to into wild beasts.
As they gained the opposite bank
they heard wild shouts of drunken
laughter, and, in a momentary Interval,
McDonald's angry protest and then
a cry from Molly.
They ran at the top of their speed,
He burst into the store. It was"
filled with men, roaring and shout shouting;
ing; shouting; they were drinking from their
tin pannikins, which they had evident evidently
ly evidently brought designedly from the cook cookhouse,
house, cookhouse, and filling them from a hogs hogshead
head hogshead of liquor that stood in the center
of the room.
The old factor, wedged in behind the
counter, his right arm limp at his
Kide, was pushing his left into the
faces of the grinning Hunkies.
Molly, at the door of her room, her
lips parted, her eyes dilated with fear,
was surrounded by a ring of men. One
of them had his huge paws on her
shoulders, and, standing a little be behind,
hind, behind, was trying to bend her back backward
ward backward toward him. ;
Wilton took in the scene instan'
taneously through the thick haze of
stinking tobacco-smoke. Everything
swam before his eyes. With a hoarse
roar of rage he leaped Into the center
of the crowd, caught the man who had
his hands on Molly, and, spinning him
round, dashed his fists Into his face
again and again until he was unrec unrecognizable
ognizable unrecognizable from the blood that covered
his broken features.
Screaming with pain, the man broke
from him. Before the astonished
Hunkies could collect their wits Wilton
was in their midst again. He drove
them before him; he snatched up a
bottle containing a guttered .candle .candle-end,
end, .candle-end, and, armed with this terrible
weapon, brought it smashing down on
their heads till he held only the
splinters in hts bleeding hands.
" Stupefied by thisj onslaught, the men
ran for the door.l But, jamming in
the entrance, the rear-most turned and
faced him. Three men set on him,
dealing savage, kicks, and rushing; at
him, head down, like battering-rams.
On caught him In the pit of the
stomach and sent him toppling against
Instantly the whole mob was upoi
him with knives, screaming with rage.
Wilton leaned against the .counter, sick
and weak for the moment, and unable
to defend himself. Buf" suddenly the
mob was flung violently away, and
he saw Digby, his fists flying like flails,
striking out right and left, and felliog
a man at every blow.
The espit enabled him to regain
his feet, snatch up another bottle,
pnd go to tlm Englishman's assistance.
The Hunkies had no stomach for any
more. This time they made the door doorway,
way, doorway, and ran at the top of their speed
toward the portage, leaving Wilton
and his assistant panting and ex exhausted
hausted exhausted In their wake.
Wilton was about to go back to
Molly when suddenly he caught sight
of two men who looked like Canadians
slinking into the kitchen, which opened
upon the side of the store. He recog recognized
nized recognized them instantly as the two fake
policemen, Hackett and Tonguay, and
Jt was evident enough that they had
brought the liquor to the portage.
Shooting to 3gby, he rushed after
them. But "they were through' the
kitchen and had gaiqed the open be before
fore before he could get within a dozen paces.
Digby had evidently not understood
"Good work, what?" he ejaculated.
"R'ypji have much of this sort, Mr.
"1 don't know," answered Wilton.
"ItU be part of our business to see
that there Isn't any more."
"It wasn't on our school curriculum,'
said the Englishman thoughtfully.
Wfltpn only glanced at him, and
went Into tfce store. Molly was on her
knees before her father, jsho bad sunk
into a chair. The old man's face wai
ashen white, but, as Wilton ap approached,
proached, approached, he opened his eyes and
glared at him.
"p-fi ye!" he hissed with unimagin unimaginable
able unimaginable fury. '.'.This is ypnr' work Get
out of my store and pever let me see
your face again
He turned, and began to shuffle
ayay, dragging his palsied leg. his his-right
right his-right arm dangling, Wilton fell back
and McDonald began to make hi-1-way
Wilton went up to Molly and too!
her in his arms.
"Mi.lly Molly, dear. If's all right
now," he said I" suddenly. "Forgive
me I I couldn't have guessed thos ;
men would have been wild beasts like
that. I thought Andersen could keep
them in control. Thank God, I came
when I did!"
"Ton weren't to blame. Win," sobbed
the girl; "and the men weren't. I don't,
think they would have done me any
harm. It was the sight of you. Will,
and the fight I thought they had
"I shall be. In camp as long as it'a
open," answered Wilton. "Don't be
afraid any more. Ill see that no
more of this stuff finds its way here.
And tomorrow m make an example
of the worst of them that wont be
He soothed her and soon brought
her back to her normal condition. As
he grew cooler he began to realize
that, as Molly had said, the men were
not to blame. In the morning few of
them would have more than the va vaguest
guest vaguest remembrance of the affair. It
was the alcohol, acting as a physical
and moral poison on them.
"How did it happen?" he asked
presently. "And how long have those
two outlaws been In the camp?"
"They came here a week ago. Will,"
she answered. "They were very in insolent,
solent, insolent, and said that trouble was com coming;
ing; coming; they made all sorts of vague
threats against you. They seemed to v
want to make trouble for us."
They're fcere for some object, Mol Molly,"
ly," Molly," said Wilton. "It's to hinder the
work, of course, but there's mofre
to it than that."
"I think they want to frighten us
away from the portage. Will," said
Molly. "Tom Bowyer has been here
since I returned. He told me that my
father was very 111 ; that he was using
his Influence to get him pensioned,
and that the best thing we could do
would be to leave the portage as soon
"He wanted me to go to Winnipeg and
study stenography, or anything else
I chose. But I told him I couldn't
take any steps without consulting
"Good for you, Molly, dear !" said
"He hadn't guessed how things were
between us, for he changed instantly.
He began to threaten me. He swore
that I should never marry you, and
,that he'd drive us fromthe portage.
He went away mad with rage. When
those two men came I connected their
appearance with him."
"You were right," said Wilton. "But
I don't think they'll show their facet
here again. And Til see you every
day now. Molly, dear, why didn't you
write to me? I hoped for a letter
every day. Why didn't you writer
I wasn't quite sure you'd want
me to," she answered shyly. "You see.
Will, it our engagement came about
after I nursed you. And I thought,
after you got back to Clayton
I thought that I'd Just wait,"
You thought that I might change,
Molly r cried Wilton.
She nestled close to him. "Not real really,
ly, really, Will. But I I don't know, but
somehow I wanted to wait. I hated
so to come back here, with you lying
so ill, and I was so worried .when
Kitty didn't answer my letters.
''Kitty didn't answer you?"
'Only once, wfcen you were nearly
put of danger. Perhaps that made me
feel that that I'd better not write to
you. Will. But, of course, all her time
TT m nlrAM mk m-.tj.t- . mm
to.o laivt-u up wim caring ror you,
"She ought to have written, you,"
said Wilton. That doesn't sound like
Kltly. And Molly, dear," he con continued,
tinued, continued, thinking of Kitty's projected
Stay at Big Muskeg, 'Tve got a sur surprise
prise surprise for you next month. Just about
the thing that would please you best
in the world."
And as she looked at him in inquiry,
he drew her into his arms and klssec?
her again. "Promise me, dear, that
you will never doubt my love for you,"
"I. promise. Will," she answered,
looking at him with shining eyes.
"Never never, dear!"
-Til have to go, Molly," said WH WH-ton.
ton. WH-ton. "Only until tomorrow, dear. And
sleep quietly, because I'll give those ?
men th-? lesson of their lives in the
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures; no--lished
as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. "(Eastern Standard Time
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jackson ville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am t. Petersburg 4:05 in
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-Sc. Petersbrg 4:05pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrive
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 Dm Ocala-Jaclcsonville fclKnm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
am ucaia-J acksonvilie 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6 :20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am tOcala-Lakeland 11:50 lib
X Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Albert's Plant Food is the thin? fotT
makinsr vour flower parHtn und -nut
t plants bloom. It is odorless and la
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
I sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. lS-tf
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 13, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06221
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 140
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 6 June
3 13 13
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METS1 unknownx-mets 5d8f1ea7bcb58d36429d7b9725da20a5 9739
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main