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:
UF00075908:06222

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVEN

II 1 1111
WEATHER FORECAST Continued war mand generally fair weather tonight and Thusrday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 71; this afternoon SL
Sun Rises Tomorrow 5:24; Sets, 7:31.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 141

ft

BRING1UG IIP THE
SHIP SUBSIDY BILL

Administration Measure Redrafted
And Brought Before The
House Again
Washington, June 14. (Associated
Press). The administration ship sub subsidy
sidy subsidy bill re-drafted by the House mer merchant
chant merchant marine committee was introduc introduced
ed introduced today by Chairman Green of the
committee.
PUT HARRISON OUT
The House elections committee to today
day today adopted a report declaring that
Representative Harrison, democrat, of
the Seventh Virginia district, was not
entitled to his seat and that the seat
should be given to John Paul, the re republican
publican republican contestant.
FOURTH OF JULY SHOOT
OF THE OCALA GUN CLUB
Ocala will have at least one notable
feature on the Fourth. With praise praiseworthy
worthy praiseworthy enterprise and public spirit,
the Ocala Gun Club, which probably
has the best trap and range in the
state, is preparing to give a state statewide
wide statewide shoot on that date.
Following will be the program,
which will begin promptly at 9 a. m.:

Events Targets Entrance Added
1 20 $2.50 $20.00
2 20 2.50 20.00
3 20 2.50 20.00
4 20 2.50 20.00
5 20 2.50 20.00
6 20 2.50 20.00
7 20. 2-50 20.00
8 20 2.50 20.00
9 20 2.50 20.00
10 20 2.50 20.00
200 $25.00 $200.00

Money divisions Rose system, 4-3-2-1
eapji event. Optional, $5 on each 100
targets. Grounds will be open for
practice any time prior to 8:30 a. m.
July 4th. American Trap Shooting
Association rules will govern all
points. The shoot will be cashiered
by Messrs. Hansborough and Beck Beck-with
with Beck-with of Tampa.
Adding Interest
For the purpose of adding interest
to the shoot each entrant will be taxed
$1 in addition to the regular fee and
the purse thus created will be dis distributed
tributed distributed as follows:
High gun on 200 targets. 25
Longest gun on 200 targets. .. .25
Lowest score on 200 targets 25
Nex lowest score on 20 Otargets.25
No division of money. All ties, if
any, o be shot off at 20 targets.
Cordial Invitation
The club extends the following in invitation:
vitation: invitation: "The Ocala Gun Club extends to you
a cordial invitation to attend our 4th
of Julyhoot. This is our maiden ef effort
fort effort and we earnestly hope that you
will help us make it a success."
The Harrington Hall hotel will be
headquarters for the shooters. Cars
will be provided to take all visitors to
and from the club grounds.
Any guns, ammunition, etc., shipped
to the Marion Hardware Company will
be delivered at the grounds before the
shoot begins on Tuesday morningl
All trade representatives are invited
to be with us and shoot for the price
of targets only. Suitable trap loads
wil lbe for sale on the grounds at
$1.10 per box. Targets will be sold at
$.02 H" and included in tht entrance
fee. "Lunches and cold drinks will be
sold on the grounds.
MYSTERIOUS MURDER OF
A JACKSONVILLE FIREMAN
Jacksonville, June 24. (Associated
Press). The body "of George C
$mitu, age twenty-eight, married, a
private in the local fire department,
was found with a bullet above the
heart by the crew of a Florida East
Coast switch engine this morning
within a stone's throw of the union
station. The police believe robbery
was the motive. The body was found
in a clump of bushes between Iiee
street and the Broad street viaduct
Employes at the station heard a shoi
fired at 10:15 last night and it is be
lieved it was the one that killed Smith.
MAKING A RADICAL MOVE
Cincinnati, June 14. (Associated
press). Delegates favoring a radica
change in the American trade union
movement made the first move in the
federation labor convention today by
introducing a resolution for amalga
mation of existing unions by indus
tries into single organizations.

OCALA HI AMI II

It was a Hard-Fought Contest And
Palatka Didn't Lose From
Lack of Energy
Ocala's Wildcats trimmed the Pa Palatka
latka Palatka Pals by four to one in the second
game of the series yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. For a time it seemed that
Jupiter Pluvius was in control of the
afternoon's amusement but the rain
desisted about four o'clock and prep preparations
arations preparations were made to play the game.
The diamond -was rather wet but it
was scraped off in spots and then
burned with gasoline so that it was
fairly dry but the ball got wet and
slippery ever time it touched the
ground or the grass. Everyone pres present
ent present expected to see a loose, wild game,
featured by errors, but they were
booked for a surprise, for neither
team made a single miscue in spite
of the wet ball.
The local fans were considerably j
surprised to see Taylor step on the i
mound for the home team. Everyone j
thought Whitney would perform but
Manager Harris and Captain Whitney
selected Taylor to do the honors and
he proceeded to do them up brown. He
pitched the entire game and only al allowed
lowed allowed four hits to the hard hitting
Pa!s. Red Ulrich took Taylor's place
on short and behaved himself in a
very creditable manner. Mallory
Sanford, the popular boy from Palat Palatka,
ka, Palatka, did the slinging for the Pals. Mal Mallory
lory Mallory wasn't in his usual form and the
Wildcats landed on him for eight
blows, seven of which eame in the
first two innings. After that Mallory
settled down and hits were scarcer
than hen's teeth.
Yesterday's game was a succession
of fancy plays and features. In spite
of the wet ball both teams seemed
determined to stop everything that
came down the pike and some of the
plays were eye-openers. Peters'- the
Pals.' right fielder, ran back almost to
the fence to rob Red Ulrich of a long
drive that should have netted Red a
three-bagger. Hansel Leavengood in
the same garden returned the compli compliment
ment compliment when he nabbed the drive poled
out by Wynn. Louis Van Landingham
made the prettiest eatch of the game
when he ran from third and caught a
foul back of the catcher that Eddie
Overstreet failed to located when it
left the bat. This running catch was
nothing short of scrumptious. Leon
again started off a fast double when
he and Red and Joe doubled out Lind Lind-sey
sey Lind-sey and Sanford. This play was
equally, as fast as the double pulled
off in the first game with the Pals.
Eddie Overstreet and Peters took
down first honors at bat. Eddie got
two-bagger and Peters got a two-
bagger and a single. Ocala made her
runs in the" first and second frames
n the first Ulrich led oft by beating
out an infield hit, This seemed to be
the regular order of the day for Ry-
mer repeated the dose, sending Red to
second. Leon sacrificed the runners
to second and third. Van bunted anf
filled the bases. Overstreet doubled,
scoring all three runners. Leaven
good hit to Sanford who threw Over
street out at third- Brooks went out
Sanford to Robinson on first. In the
second Ocala made her other run
Liddell led off with a single. Taylor
followed and the Pals expected a bunt
to advance Liddell, but Taylor landed
one on the nose and the third baseman
who was playing close in for a bunt
almost had tO swallow the pill before
he could jerk his head to one, side and
let it go for a long single. Ulrich fan
ned. Rymer fled out o right but
Leon landed on one for a single and
scored Liddell. Van flew out to first
and retired the side.
The Pals were held scoreless until
the fourth when they scored one run,
Callahan led off with a single over
short. Wynn sacrificed him to second
Villaino nned. Peters singled, scor
ing Callahan. Larzo walked and
things looked bad for Ocala but Tay
lor tightened up and fanned Robinson
for the third out. With the exception
of the fourth inning when the Pals
scored their only run the visitors
never had. but three men at bat in an
inning. They got two men on first but
they were caught off base.
Only twenty-four men faced Taylor
in the seven innings. By pre-arrange-ment
the. game only went seven in innings
nings innings because of the late start and the
wet field.
Box Score
Palatka AB R
Callahan, cf 3 1
H
1
0
0
2
0
0
PO A
0 0
Wynn, If .. 2
Villaino, ss 3
Peters, rf 3
Larzo, c 2
Robinson, 1st .... 3
1
1
2
2
7
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

SHIPPING BOARD
i SERVING SOUSES
I

Busch, the Pro-German Brewer, De Denounces
nounces Denounces Crews of American
Boats as Bootleggers
St. Louis, June 14. (By Associated
Press). Charging that the United
States is "incomparably the biggest1
bootlegger in the world," a letter writ written
ten written by August A. Busch, president of
Anheuser Busch, while en route to
Europe aboard the steamship George
Washington and which was forwarded
to President Harding, was made pub public
lic public today together with an accom accompanying
panying accompanying letter by Adolphus Busch, his
son. A third letter by Anheuser Busch,
Inc., addressed to members of Con Congress,
gress, Congress, requests an investigation of the
enforcement department of the gov
ernment in relation to the prohibition
act. The letter of Auerust Busch ad
dressed to his associates said he was
amazed to learn that shipping board
vessels were the wettest on the ocean.
BUSCH RELIEVES IN HOME
BREW
The Anheuser Busch Company is an
announcement said the second letter
was in preparation to the shirminc
- x-r o
board on the subject of liquor sales.
The letter will state that the Anheuser
Busch concern will reserve the right
to protest when the United States
government buys German beer to sell
on its ships and will not let American
beer be made,"
SHIPPING BOARD SELLS DRINKS
Washington, June 14. (Associated,
Press). The shipping hoard holds
that "neither the Volstead act nor the
eighteenth amendment apply to Am American
erican American ships outside the three-mile
limit," Chairman' Lasker declared to
day in a letter to Adolphus Busch,
confirming reports that alcoholic
drinks are being served on board Am American
erican American ships at sea.
Chairman Lasker asserted the ship shipping
ping shipping board had approved this custom,
"both from a standpoint of legal right
and from a standpoint of the life and
security of our merchant marine. The
shipping board has permitted and will
continue to permit the serving- of liq-
a 1 TT 1 1 1
uor on its snips. tie continued, so
long as foreign flag ships are allowed
to enter and depart from our shcjres
eexrcising that privilege."
Chairman Lasker's letter is in reply
to a communication addressed by
Busch to President Harding, with ref reference
erence reference to alcoholic drinks being regu
larly served on shipping board vessels
at sea. The matter was referred to
him, Lasker explained, since "the
president is acquainted with the sub
ject you cover,
HAYNES WILL TAKE A HAND
Prohibition Commissioner Haynes
declared today in a formal statement
referring to the "Prohibition Afloat"
pamphlet issued by the Anheuser
Busch Company, he would act in a
vigorous manner to enforce the law
as soon as the department of justice
an (the courts determined where the
Volstead act applies to vessels sailing
under the American flag. He added he
would not break one law to enforce
another.
Mr, md Mrs. Frank Haviland of
Belleyiew were visitors in Ocala to today.
day. today. They expect to leave Monday
for Bridgeport, Conn., where they
will spend the summer, returning to
Florida, about October 1st. This is the
first trip back to their former home
in two years and they are looking for
ward to the visit with great pleasure
Holden, 2nd 2 0 0 2 1
Lindsey, 3rd 2 0 1 2 0
Sanford, p 2 0 0 1 0

20 1 4 18 8 0
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Ulrich. ss 4 1 1 1 0 0
Rymer, If 3 1 1 1 0 0
Leon, Llid 2 0 1 1 2 0
V. Landingham, 3d 2 1 1 1 2 0
Overstreet. c 3 0 1 9 0 0
Leavengood, rf . 3 0 0 1 0 0
Brooks, l?t 3 0 1 5 0 0
Liddell, cf 3 1 1 0 0 0
Taylor, p 2 01 0 1 0
25 4 8 21 5 0
Score by innings: R H E
Palatka Pals 000 100 01 4 0
Ocala Wildcats ..310 000 x 4 8 0

Summary: Sacrifice hits, Wynn,
Leon. Two base hits. Peters, Over Over-street.
street. Over-street. Double play, Leon to Ulrich
to Brooks. Struck out by Sanford 2,
by Taylor 9. Base on balls off San Sanford
ford Sanford 2 off Taylor 1. Time, 1:40. Um Umpires,
pires, Umpires, Wallace and Galloway.
o'

ST. LUCIE CQUJTY
I'ILL BE SAINTLY

Sunday Lid Will be Screwed on Tight
And Probably Not Jar Loose Be Before
fore Before Next Tourist Season
Fort Pierce, June 14. (Associated
Press). Sheriff Ruffner, of St. Lucie
county, today announced he would en enforce
force enforce the Sunday blue laws in Fort
Pierce and the county beginning Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. He declares there will be no
compromise.
VOLTZ FEARED THE VOLTS
Of Public Indignation Might Bump
Him Off
Bay Minnette, Ala., June 14.(By the
Associated Press). Probate Judge
Voytz of Baldwin county, waited upon
by a crowd of citizens, including town
officials, here Sunday and ordered to
leave town, it was learned today. He
left Monday and his whereabouts are
unknown.
CIVILIZATION HAS
TO HAVE SOLDIERS
West Point, N. Y., June 14. As Assertions
sertions Assertions that the United States does
not need an army were met by Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Weeks of the war department in
an address at the graduating exer exercises
cises exercises of the United States Military
Academy yetserday with the state
ment tnat "the civilization of the
world rests on no surer foundation
than did the civilization of Boston" at
the time of the police strike nearly
three years ago.
'If it were not for the restraining
force of the military establishments
of the nations of the world," be de
clared, "an indescribable state of
chaos would result and civilization
would be rapidly exterminated thru
self-destruction.
"To say that the United States
does not need an army," he continued,
is just as reasonable as to say that
Boston, Chicago and our other large
cities do not need a police force."
The question of the size of the
army he declared would always be a
matter of controversy especially as
after a great war there is "an alarm alarming
ing alarming tendency for the overburdened
taxpayer to forget the lesson of the
past and cancel his insurance, trust
ing to luck for at least a few years
without the national protection whieh
those more familiar with military
matters and requirements deem, neces
sary. But there is no question, he
added, or difference. ef opinion as to
its quality.
"it it doe not consist oi more
than a, thousand men," he continued,
it should be an army of the best pos
sible thousand men which can be de
veloped. But you can not have the
best army or even a good army, how
ever sound the individual elements
which compose. may be, unless it is
efficiently commanded."
LITTLE CHANCE FOR LEN1NE
Berlin, June 14.(By Associated
Press). Another German specialist
has ben summoned to attend Premier
Lenine. Professor Fleichsig, a lead leading
ing leading brain authority, has been asked to
leave immediately for Moscow.
INDIANA STRIKERS IN
ACTIVE OPERATION
Terre Haute, June ljt. (By the
Associated Press). A crowd of 400
left here today after announcing their
intention of closing every eoal mine
in operation between Terre Haute and
Brazil, ten miles east of here. The
first stop was made at the Hones mine
near Staunton, where two trucks of
coal were seized and dumped into the
road.
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe has just return returned
ed returned from a pleasant visit and automo
bile trip with her son. Dr. K. J. Weihe
and Mrs. Weihe. Leaving Jackson
ville the party went to Daytona,
where they attended the convention of
state optometrists. Dr. Weihe was
honored by the convention by being
elpcted secretarv and treasurer for
the ensuing year. Dr. and Mrs. F.
E. WTeihe of Leesburg were also pres present
ent present at the convention. Mrs. Weihe
returned to Jacksonville for a short
visit before returning home. Dr.
Weihe who recently moved to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, has an excellent location and
will be glad to see his Ocala friends
at any time.

THE MARKETS

Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, June 14.
SHIPPING POINT INFORMATION
Ocala, June 13: Haulings fairly
heavy, demand active, market firm,
iittle change in prices. Carlots f o. b.
cash track to growers bulk per car
Tom Watsons 5 tiers 18-20s $65-115,
4 tiers 22-26s $125-200, 28-30s $250-
000, 32-34s $325-350.
Telegraphic Reports from this Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Sales
Philadelphia: 25 Florida arrived, 42
on track. Supplies not cleaning up, in increasing,
creasing, increasing, demand and movement mod moderate,
erate, moderate, market slightly weaker, little
change in prices. Carlot Fioridas 28 28-30s
30s 28-30s $450-525, 23s $250-275, 18-24s 5
tiers $3UO-36u. Irish grays, demand
light 20-24s $300-350.
New York: 21 cars arrived. Sup Supplies
plies Supplies moderate, movement limited,
market weaker. Flbridas 30-33 $600 $600-650.
650. $600-650. Few large high as $700, 25s $500 $500-600,
600, $500-600, 22-24s $400-450, smaller $300 $300-350.
350. $300-350. Chicago: 51 Florida arrived, 101 on
track. Demand and movement good,
market slightly weaker on small stock.
Tom Watsons and Irish grays 4 tiers
24s green car $275 26s $425, 27s $460,
28 $475-500, 30-32s $525-600, 6 tiers
20-22s $400-450.
PICNIC MODERN WOODMEN
AT COOTER POND
Morriston Camp No. 16873, Modern
Woodmen of America, will hold its an annual
nual annual picnic at Cooter Pond, one and
one-half miles north of Morriston, on
July 4th, next., The public is cordial
ly invited to attend. Program will be
published in next week's issue.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, June 13. The Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship W. O. W. observed last Sunday
afternoon as memorial day and held
their regular memorial service and
decorated the six W. O. W. graves at
Fellowship and then went up to Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant Hill cemetery and decorated three
other W. O. W. graves.
Members of the Jolly Jokers Club
held their poverty party at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McCully last
Friday evening. The lawn was well
lighted, and it was-so arranged that
all cars were parked on one side of
the lawn and the teamers were hitched
on the other side, leaving ample space
to play various games. The refresh
ment stand was nearby under a large
tree where the young ladies served
punch, ice tea, sandwiches, candy and
cake. The crowd was very congenial
and every one tried to make the others
have a good time. The weather was
propitious and the moon in its full
brightness, and the young ladies look
ed as sweet and beautiful as dainty
rosebuds with the sparkling dew
upon them. The young men were the
picture of health and cheerfulness, all
of which combined made up a pleas
ant evening. When it comes to en
tertaining we will have to take our
hats off to the Jolly Jokers Club.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rawls and Mas
ter Edwin and Miss Virginia
callers last Sunday afternoon.
were
Rev. E. A. Burnette of Williston
will preach at Fellowship next Sun
day at 3 o'clock. All are invited to
attend.
Mr .and Mrs. J. M. Smith of Waca-
hoota. were guests of Mr. J. L. Beck
and family last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Par ham of Dun
nellon were Saturday night and Sun Sun-dav
dav Sun-dav eruests of Mr. and Mrs. J. I
Smith.
Our staunch and never-failing
friend, Mr. L. O. Booher, one of the
most industrious farmers in the coun
ty, brought to the Star office this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon his annual tribute of one wa watermelon.
termelon. watermelon. Said melon is long and fat,
and of a dark green complexion, and
well bet it will eat as good as it
iooVs. Mav friend Booher's shadow
never grow less.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE
. I
Frirlav. June 16th. Lake Weir in
w
OcaaL
Mondav and Tuesday. June 19th
and 20th, Palatka in Palatka.
Thursday, June 22nd, Inverness in
Inverness.
Thnrsdav. June 29th. Leesburg in
'
Ocala.
Tuesday, July 4th. 9:30 a. m.. Lees Leesburg
burg Leesburg in Leesburg; 4 p. m., Leesburg
in Ocala.
Thursday. July 13th. Leesburg in
Leesburg.

RATES Oil
HIS RAILROAD
Persistent Work on Price of
Wins for Henry Ford r
Coal
Washington, June 14. (Associated
Press). Proposals of Henry Ford to
reduce coal rates on his railroad, the
Detroit, Toledo & Ironton, which were
originally suspended by the Interstate
Commerce Commission, were allowed
to go into effect today" under a final
decision by the commission.
MRS. KOONCE ENTERTAINED
WITH A BRIDGE BREAKFAST
Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce was the hos
tess this morning at a beautifully ap
pointed bridge breakfast, compliment
ing Mrs. Clarence Camp, who leaves
tomorrow for the north and a summer
abroad. The special friends of the.
honoree were invited to spend a few
hours with her before she leaves for
the summer.
Auction bridge was enjoyed from
11 to 12, the tables being, arranged in
the large living room. At 12 o'clock
covers were laid and a dainty menu
was served at the small tables which
were beautiful in their appointments
of handsome silver and dainty linen.
The breakfast consisted of frozen
grapefruit in grapefruit baskets,
broiled guinea breasts, brown bread
sticks, frozen creme de mint, real
mushrooms and timbaled potatoes,
chestnut rum omelet, frozen peaches
in whipped cream.
The hours passed delightfully with
congenial friends in such a harmon
ious background, "making this affair
one of the most delightful informal
parties of the season. Mrs. Clarence
Camp, the 'honoree, was presented
with a most appropriate and useful
remembrance of the farewell" party
and the highest, and lowest scorers
also received pretty remembrances of
the morning. 1...
Mrs. Koonce was assisted in serv
ing and entertaining by Miss Mary
Burford and Miss Agnes Burford.
When the time of departure came the
guests took their leave, biding the
hostess their good-byes and wishing
the guest of honor a pleasant trip
and bon voyage.
Those present beside Mrs. Camp,
were Mrs. William Hocker, Mrs. It. I.
Anderson Sr., Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr.,
Mrs. T. P. Drake, Mrs. Norton Davis,
Mrs. R. S. Hall, Mrs. Harvey Clark,
Miss Mary Burford, Miss Agnes Bur-.
ford.
Mrs. D. P. Watkins of New York,
left this afternoon for Jacksonville,
and then via the Clyde Line for home.
Mrs. Watkins was called here on ac
count of the illness of her father, Mr.
R. S. Balliet, who lives on the Martel
road about four miles from town and
who is very much approved. Mr.
Balliet during his daughter's visit has
been staying at the Colonial. As soon
as Mrs. Watkins reaches home she
will leae with her husband for a trip
to California, returning home by the
way of Florida and will probably be
accompanied home by her father.
The friends of Mrs. F. E. Wetherbee
and Miss Elizabeth Wetherbee will be
sorry to hear that they expect to leave
soon for their new home in Leesburg.
Mr. Wetherbee's grove is on Lake
Griffin and alreadyhe has erected a
bathing pavilion and cleared a bathing
beach, and the large house whkh
commands a beautiful view of the
lawe is being entirely renovated and
as soon as the repairs are finished
Mrs. Wetherbee and Miss Elizabeth
will join Mr. Wetherbee, wWh will
probably be about the first of July.
Instructor Leland Hiatt of the Pine
Tree Patrol, Boy Scouts, of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, ten members of which are en encamped
camped encamped at Silver Springs, was in town
today and reported that he and his
comrades were having a pleasant
time.
Misses Thelma Smedley and Maude
Little and Mr. Nelson Dosh, delegates
from the Ocala Epworth League, left
this afternoon, to attend the conven convention
tion convention at Winter Park.
Mr.- and Mrs. Harvey Clark and
daughter, Miss Frances, and nephew,
Master Harris Powers, returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday from a trip to Jacksonville.
While there they were guests of Mr Mr-and
and Mr-and Mrs. Charles Lloyd., .-Jj
The Irish border is frayed- Green Greenville
ville Greenville Piedmont.

REDUCED



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1922

Ocala Evening Star
PablUhrd Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OCALA, FLORIDA

II. J. Illttiarer, I'realdeat
II. D. Lcaveasd, Vlee-Prealdeat
P. V. LeaveacaodV Secretary-Treasurer
J. H. UeaJaaWa, Editor
Kntered at Ocala, Fix. postofflce as
second-class matter.
TELEPHONES
Jaataeaa Offlce FlTe-Oaa
tMHtir Iml Ueaartaaeat TwtScTCi
Satiety Reporter Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or aot
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out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

The Gainesville News is printing a
fine-looking editorial page. Its big
type and wide measure make it at

tractive and advantageous.

We move that the name of one of
the best watermelons in the world be
changed from the "Tom Watson" to

something suggestive of excellence.

The Palatka baseball team, after

two games with our team, has return

ed home. The Palatka boys are good

players and clever young men. We
hope to see them here again before the
summer is over.

of man, but why not give credence to

scientific proof and let pride be hang hanged?
ed? hanged? From its religious aspect evolu evolution
tion evolution teaches man that "he has his face
towards God and is getting closer to
the Deity instead of having turned his
back on Him, and that ought to be an
inspiring thought. Evolution teaches
mankind thoughtf ulness and consid consideration
eration consideration in his treatment of dumb ani animals,
mals, animals, realizing their relationship to
him in the scheme of the universe. Are
these things debasing The writer
thinks not."

The dilly-dallying of the courts and
the snail-like progress of the law are
a shame St. Petersburg Independent.
Seems to be the fault of the law lawyers.
yers. lawyers. They have the courts where the
wool is abbreviated.

Young man, if you want the success
that means happiness, take up the
work that you like to do. Get a job
that you love. Asheville Citizen.
How about the billions of young
men who have had to take the jobs
that would keep them alive?
, There are some men in St. Augus Augustine
tine Augustine who run away from temptation,
-but they run so slow that it has no
trouble catching up with them. St.
Augustine Record.
Saint A. isn't the only village of
that description.
. China will have Li Yuan Hung for
president. America should have a
. great; many men hung on general
principles. Times-Union.
If would be better to hang them on
trees, telegraph poles or something
more solid than general principles.

It's: rather depressing to realize
that the papers which have been kill-,
ing off Lenine with consistent vindict vindict-iveness
iveness vindict-iveness for the last three years have
progressed through the alphabetical
list of mortal diseases only as far as
gastric enteritis. New York 'Tribune.
( H is the letter next to G, and we
surely desire to see him hung.

Regarding evolution, the Tampa
Sunday Citizen says: "Someone has
aslced if the theory that man develop developed
ed developed from the lower animals is not de debasing
basing debasing to humanity. Perhaps it is
'humiliating to the pride of some to
look backward towards the evolution

MICKIE SAYS

O

yNV OUT TOAH LOOVCtttf FEfc
1AOUEN SO p NrX MTY

BEUOMGm tO US 9lSE ROW

VT V4 VJE POUT VCEER. FER
tW DERU STUFF BUT VME GOC

WXME T V KEEP TVUS
GREAT FArAJkW OOORMM.

COAVf T&Nfc AM' PLEASE

MEUTVOkl IAS MfMAE

Mr. W. T. Gary returned Tuesday
night from Palatka, where he attend attended
ed attended the meeting of the Capital Removal
Association. Mr. Gary says that the
committee -decided on three important
features. One is to put on a member membership
ship membership campaign, in order to secure
funds necessary to work with. An Another
other Another is to get up a petition to the
legislature asking for a vote of the
people on the removal of the capital
to some point east of the Suwanee
river. The third is to take a straw
vote on capital removal at the time
the general -election is held the vote
to ascertain whether or no the people
want the capital removed. Mr. Gary
says the meeting was quiet but busy.

SUNDAY LAWS

Boston Evening Transcript evident evidently
ly evidently has a big crop of "sour grapes"
since it makes bold to say to its bean bean-growing
growing bean-growing agriculturists: "Farmers who
plant apple orchards in New England
may find that as a source of livelihood
they are better than many much much-advertised
advertised much-advertised orange groves in Flor Florida."
ida." Florida." Times-Union.
We suggest that the T.-U. amend
the foregoing by striking out "sour
grapes" and inserting "sour apples"
in its place.

When Appius Claudius submitted
to the Roman senate his proposition
to build the great highway, which
later bore his name, there were
doubtless those, who protested on the
ground that it would raises taxes, be
of no direct benefit to themselves,
place the city at the mercy of bar barbarian
barian barbarian hordes from the north. Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Times.
; As the Appian way was built south southeastward
eastward southeastward from, Rome to Brundusium,
that last argument would have been
futile indeed.

And now Conan Doyle tells us every
one is twenty-five years old in heaven.
My ;gracious, .how inconvenient that
will;be for some of our women folk.
St. Petersburg Times.
Not specially considering the wom women
en women folk, but we .had some mighty
strenuous, times along and about our
twenty-fifth birthday, and want to
know what Doyle's heaven is like be before
fore before renting a room in it.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star June 14, 1902)
The gun clubs of Gainesville, Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg and "Ocala will have a triangular
shoot in this city Thursday afternoon.
J. H. Roller, the dairyman, who has
been hv poor health for the pastrtwo
years, during which time his son
Oscar, delivered milk, is again able
to be on the wagon.
Mr.. Arthur "Gray and Miss Clara
Gray, formerly of this city, passed
through Ocala .today en route from
Auburn i and Anniston, Ala., where
they attend college.
Dr. Otto Grothe has bought the
residence on North" Pine street next to
his and is consolidating the two into
one.
J. M. Meffert came down from
Lowell today to spend a few days
with his family.
Mrs, S. T. Sistrunk -went to Sea Seabreeze
breeze Seabreeze today for a short stay.
.The Seaboard Air Line depot at
Belleview was burned Thursday night.
The valuables were saved by Mr. Mc Mc-Paul,
Paul, Mc-Paul, the agent, and it took a lot of
hard work to save the stores and ad adjoining
joining adjoining buildings.
Dr. J. G. Baskhvthe genial young
physician of Dunnellon, spent the day
in town.
Mr. ;Vincent Moody is slowly recov recovering
ering recovering from a recent operation for ap appendicitis.
pendicitis. appendicitis. a
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 14, 1912)
Niel Ferguson, who has been on the
sick list for the past few weeks, is
slowly improving.
Mrs. M. E. Hatchell is having a
pleasant visit with friends in Wau Wau-chula.
chula. Wau-chula. Miss Julia Beville of Jacksonville,
who has been the attractive guest of
Mrs. Violet Powers, has returned
home.
Mrs. Mary Boyd of Alabama, is in
the city on a visit to her nephew, Mr.
R. T. Adams, and family.
Laurie Izlar returned last night
from Spartanburg, where he has been
attending Stafford College.
Mrs. J. L. Willis, who has been vis visiting
iting visiting her niece, Mrs. Maude Home, re returned
turned returned to her home in Williston today.

The following from the Tampa Tri Tribune
bune Tribune is sensible and timely, and may
let some light into the minds of those
who think the Almighty needs the
protection of puny men:
The Christian has all the powers of
heaven at hand to enable him to live
his religion. He does not need the
power of civil government to enforce
his religion upon him, or upon his
fellow man. No religious controversy
can be settled by the courts, and no
church which believes it has the
power of God back of it will ever dare
ask the puny potentates of earth to
help it enforce its dogmas.
Those who desire to keep Sunday,
or any other day, sacred, can do so

without a civil law. Millions of peo people
ple people over all the earth, because of then
religious convictions, surrender busi business,
ness, business, lay aside secular affairs, and on
the "First day of the week" render
unto God, the things that be God's;
millions of equally religious who hold
to other theologies, observe another
day rendering the things that be due

to their God the same God of us all.
The history of all Sabattical laws,
enacted by "temporal kingdoms" is a
history which in the end records per persecution
secution persecution "for conscience sake." It was
such laws that created the Spanish
Inquisition; burned Wycliffe, .Bonner
and other reformers; bored the
tongues of Quakers with red hot rods;
whipped the Puritan "Sabbath break breaker"
er" breaker" and banished Roger Williams.
Americans, Christians, and all well
balanced, clear thinking men, unite
in deprecating "Sunday Laws" be because
cause because their history is written in char characters
acters characters of blood.

Does Christianity need more than

impartial protection in this county; or
in any? In reversing the decision of

a lower court where the state was

urged to regulate purely religious af

fairs, Mr. Justice Welch., of the Ohio
supreme court, said:
"When Christianity asks the aid of
government beyond mere impartial
protection, it denies itself. Its laws
are divine, and not human. Its essen essential
tial essential interests lie beyond the reach and
range of human government. United
with government, religion never rises
above the merest superstition; united
with religion, government never rises
above the merest despotism; and all
history shows us that the more widely
and completely they are separated, the
better it is for both."
Charles H. Spurgeon, the greatest
Baptist divine of his age, or any
other, cried to the British parliament,
"Hands off; leave us alone! Christ
wants no help from Caesar." His ut utterances
terances utterances on that occasion should be
read again by those demanding that
the state come to the aid of the
church. He said:
"I am ashamed of some Christians
because they have so much depend dependence
ence dependence on parliament and the law of the
land. Much good may parliament do
to true religion, except by mistake!
As to getting the law of the land to
touch our religion, we earnestly cry,
Hands off! Leave us alone! Your Sun Sunday
day Sunday bills and all other forms of act-of-parliament
religion seem to me to
be all wrong. Give us a fair field and
no favor, and our faith has no cause

to fear. Christ wants no help from
Caesar. I should be afraid to borrow
help from government; it would look
to me as if I rested on an arm of
flesh, instead of depending. on the liv living
ing living God. Let the Lord's day be re respected
spected respected by all means, and may the
day soon come when every shop will
be closed on the Sabbath, but let it be

by the force of conviction and not by

the force of the policeman; let true re-,
ligion triumph by the power of God in
men's hearts, and not by the power of
fines and imprisonments."
The man of God, who is a man of
brains, in the pulpit is more than a j
match, God helping him, against any
movie show, or Sunday baseball game! :
In the course of a Sunday evening!
sermon, Dr. R. S. Eastman, pastor of
the Chico, Butte county, Ariz., Pres-i
byterian church, said:
"Church goers need no such restric-
tive laws as those proposed to keep j
them from choosing amusements in j
preference to the worship of God, and j
non-church goers would hardly have j

their views changed by the enactment
of such laws. But it is not

to give labor a day of rest that clergy clergymen
men clergymen are campaigning for Sunday
laws, for labor has its day of rest

now. It is to bring people into the j

churches who cannot be brought in
otherwise, and the clergyman who is
frank will admit it. The man of
brains in the pulpit is willing to match
those brains as a drawing card against
any movie show or baseball game."
Any man-made government which
makes and enforces a Sabbath law,
over-reaches its divinely appointed
limits, and, sooner or later, will per persecute.
secute. persecute. That this is true history, both
past and that we are making daily,
proves. We have it on every hand,
this making of new "sins" and com compelling
pelling compelling us not. to commit them by
criminal action!
The only civil Sabbath laws needed
or to be countenanced by a Christian
nation are those which give religious
conviction a fair chance, and protect
it from imposition by any other than
the God it worships.

4

WAifellMELOX LAND FOR SALE

Economy now thinks it has scored
if the country -is run as cheaply in
peace as in war. Buffalo Enquirer.

1G0 acres in solid body, one mile
from railroad. Price $5 per acre.
S. S. SAVAGE, JR.,
6-7-Ot Ocala, Fla.

Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf

BSLIOOSJHSLBREN
lack-I?ras,aty Long in Successful
Jar.. Frsued.by an Arkansas
L!g&7, "Socn Doe
Its Work."
TT.-rr-icnlca, Ark. C peaking of
Thcift'o: I's Flack-Draught, which from
icng uu in her household has become
i- .rJvTl a3 "the family mcdicino,"
.Vr JTary E. Hill, of Route 1, this
piai- rayr-:
' !ion the children get bilious, 1
ive tliom a couple of good doses, and
when we Lave sour stomach, hendache,
cr any liver or stomach trouble, wf
us3 I31ack-Draught It is an easy laxa
tive, and soon does the work. I cer
tainly think It is one of the best rem
edies made."
Black-Draught acts on the jaded
!iv,r, gently, but positively, and helps
It in lis important function of throw throw-lu.r
lu.r throw-lu.r out waste materials and poisons
frr.n the system.
In thousands of households Black
Draus-t is kept handy for immediate
us ? in time of need. Prompt treatment
often is half the battle, and will often
prevent slight Ills from developing In
to serious troubles.
Us well-established merit, durinj
more than 70 years of successful use
should convince yon of the helpful
eifccts obtr.im.bl3 by taking Black
Iirausht lor liver and stomach dfs
cr;ler. Get a package today, and
keep it in your house. See 'that
the package bears the words,
Thedford's Elack-Draught," NO-14'

& dtiHh dTKTr JTQ&

AiioiKEcmciffi

We take pleasure in announcing to the gen general
eral general public that wTe 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-
tions.
We have a full line
Florida and Western Steak, Veal,
Pork, Florida and Western,
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
PHONE 614

BUY A

AND BANK
YOUll SAVINGS

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

CE CREAM

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 m 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. Bricks:
Two dr 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.
Fhone 94

PHONE

A

A

PHONE

MARKET
AMD
GROCERY

174

Night Phoae 515

Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes- to a member of tbc family. It
is natural to desire a memorial service
in which fitting honor shall be paid
and faith in the larger future shall be
expressed. At such a time, those who
are suffering: the strain of parting parting-m::st
m::st parting-m::st be relieved of the details of ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Furthermore, if the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to be perfect, they
must be placed In highly trained and
-xferienced hands. There Is a funeral
lireotor in your community who, pos--e.-sin?
this skill, also understands
that he is called upon for something something-more
more something-more than professional service that
the essence of his responsibility is to
carry out each detail in he spirit of
a labor of love.
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director

m

CO M M E R CI AL

YT TrTV

K

THAT'S US"

T A ft

PUBLISHING COMPANY

i

Hot weather suits, seersuckers,
Palm Beach, mohair. They are real
sumrift? rsults. Get yours while we
have your size. H. A. Waterman, The
Haberdasher. 13-4t

Our stock of fresh meats, vege

tables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices e!4
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf



OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1922

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 sr-ats re redressed
dressed redressed and leaks stop stopped.
ped. stopped. Atrial with us will
convince you.

Spcnccr-Pcdrick Motor Co.
BUICK DEALERS
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT
AUTOMOBILE
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
PHONE 167
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
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, j We endeavor to
serve you in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Our
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Inspector
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.
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANi 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.
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

tz as.&! ?v

Mm.t

m.:

The Big
Muskeg
By

VICTOR ROUSSEAU
Uluttrations by
R. H. Lmngitone
9
Cmstefcr Stewart CMCmmr
CHAPTER VII
Inside Information.
Wilton's first act on reaching the
shack was- to write a letter to In Inspector
spector Inspector Quain, Informing him of the
presence of Hackett and Tonguay at
the camp, and telling him of their
liquor-vending activities. In the morn morning
ing morning he sent for Andersen, who ap appeared
peared appeared disheveled, humble, and repent repentant.
ant. repentant. "I t'ank you send me back to the
cache the foreman began.
Wilton struck his fist on his desk.
"No, Andersen, I'm not going to send
you back to the cache," he answered,
"You'll hold your Job, and you'll keep
the men under control and see that
there's no more whisky-peddling
around here."
"By Jink, Mr. Carruthers, you yoosti
bet I will !" cried the Swede. "I done
"By Jink, Mr. Carruthers, You Yoost
Bet I Will!" Cried the Swede.
all I could to drive them two fallers
away from here. Last night I took
one drink, thinking I'd get the men
away quietly, and then I guess I don't
remember no more," he ended apolo apologetically.
getically. apologetically. "If you see them around here again,
or hear of them, youH let me know at
once," said Wilton. "That's all, Ander Andersen.
sen. Andersen. Just try to live up to your job;
I don't expect impossibilities. And
tell the men I want to see them at
ten o'clock."
At that hour he went out to inspect
the laborers, who were lined up out outside
side outside the cook-house. They were a
dirty, disheveled lot, still showing the
traces of the last night's dissipation.
Wilton looked at them grimly. "Well,
men, we've met one another already,"
he said. 'Tm your new boss. You've
had a taste of me, and you've seen
something of my methods. I expect
v my workers to make good, and I expect
to make good myself. And If any
man brings liquor Into camp, or sets
his foot across the portage without
my permission, I'll make him so that
his mother wouldn't recognize him.
Those of you who are dissatisfied can
take your pay and go."
lie went back to his shack. Digby,
who had stood thoughtfully beside
him during this colloquy, came in after
him.
"There must be quite a considerable
amount of this sort of thing, Mr. Car Carruthers?"
ruthers?" Carruthers?" he inquired.
"What do you mean by this sort
of thing V demanded Wilton sharply.
"Making men so that their mothers
won't know them," answered the en
gineer. "It may be all right for those
who like It, but It wasnt on my cur curriculum.
riculum. curriculum. In England, when a man
misbehaves, we take out a summons
against him."
Where'd you serve It?"
"That is a problem," admitted Dig Dig-by.
by. Dig-by. "I've thought over that. But
this sort of thing wasn't what I signed
on for. That's all there is to it. If
you'd told me what was expected of
me, I might have signed with you or
I might not. Td have thought about
It. I object to my rights being in invaded.
vaded. invaded. So I wish to offer my resigna resignation."
tion." resignation." "All right," said Wilton shortly.
Then, feeling that the other had a
sort of justice in his attitude: "It
Is rather tough to expect you to do
police work," he acknowledged. "But
J dont think there will be any more
of it."
Digby looked at him in frank as astonishment.
tonishment. astonishment. "Why, I like It !" he said.
T had the time of my life last night
ifs simoly the nrindsle of the thing.

3Dt Tm afraid I didn't quite mSKfe
my position clear."
"Not altogether." answered Wilton. :
"However, Tm sending some special ;
mail down this noon, and you can go
in with the sleigh." ;
Digby's defection was a serious
blow, for It would be necessary to
make arrangements for a man to take
his place. However. Wilton decided
to take no steps to that end immedi- ;
ately. He inspected the camp, saw ;
that a good job was being made of the (
cleaning up, and went to look at :
Kitty's house.
This was built substantially of logs,
and had already been half completed, j

It consisted of four rooms and an out out-kitchen,
kitchen, out-kitchen, and stood at the edge of the
new road near the ridge, about five
hundred yards from the nearest bunk- ;
house.
That afternoon he made his first
examination of the Muskeg. He took
soundings In several places, but the
peat seemed bottomless. Nowhere
could he reach rock bottom, except
within a few feet of the shore.
The underlying bed of peat was
everywhere. He went two or three
miles up and down the stream without
discovering any way of bridging the
Muskeg.
He was too busy now to see Molly
more than an hour daily, but he al always
ways always went to the portage for a short
visit after supper.
The factor, who had learned to ex expect
pect expect his coming at the same hour each
day, withdrew upstairs before he
arrived. Once or twice, when they
came face to face, he turned his head
away in sullen anger.
As a prospective father-in-law, Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald seemed about as hopeless a
proposition as could be conceived, but
the time to consider his own and Mol Molly's
ly's Molly's future would not come until the
line was on its feet. Big Muskeg was
the giant in the way. Often Wilton,
staring down at its sullen depths from
the top of the ridge, would feel It
as a personal enemy, defying him to
overcome it.
One evening Wilton was sitting In
his shack, utterly disconsolate. He
had sounded nearly every possible
place without result, and even Molly
had failed to cheer him. He saw no
alternative before him except to re return
turn return to Clayton and confess himself
beaten.
Andersen tapped at the door and
said that a man wanted to see him.
Wilton rose up and, to his surprise, ad admitted
mitted admitted Lee Chambers.
The engineer was roughly dressed
ind wretched-looking. He told Wilton
that ho had tramped in from Cold j
Junction, thirty miles southwestward, j
the present terminal point of the New j
Northern.
"I thought maybe you would give
me a job," he said. "I've left Mr.
Bpwyer for good. We had some
trouble. He wanted me to make a
crooked report, and I would not do
It. I'm through with him and his
dirty schemes."
Wilton gave him a chair and looked
him over coldly. He did not like
Chambers, and he suspected that he
was lying, and that Bowyer had sent
him to him for his own purposes.
Digby's disappearance had left him
in a hole, but that hardly justified his
taking on Lee Chambers, though he
was one of the ablest of his profession
In Manitoba.
"Well, Mr. Chamhers." he said, "I'm
carrying on my work here on the lines
established by Mr. Bostock. Joe Bos Bos-tock
tock Bos-tock had two maxims. The first was:
'Never lay off a man If you can help
it.' The second was: 'Never take on a
man who's left you.' And to be quite
frank I feel about the same way. You
left the Missatibi, which had treated
you" well, and we have reason to be believe
lieve believe you gave useful Information to
Mr. Bowyer."
"I swear I didn't!" shouted Cham Chambers,
bers, Chambers, springing to his feet. "Prove
that, Mr. Carruthers!"
"I can't prove It," Wilton admitted.
"I am giving yon my personal feeling
about yourself, in confidence."
"Well, it's a mighty poor sort of con confidence,"
fidence," confidence," spluttered the engineer. "See
here, Mr. Carruthers. I didn't come
here to beg you for a job. I want one,
and I can get one on any other line in
Manitoba. But I want to even things
out a little with Tom Bowyer first.
He's played me a dirty trick, and I
don't take things lying down. I know
what your problem is. I know you
can't cross Big Muskeg. Suppose I
show you, eh? How'd you feel about
it then?"
Wilton's cool glance never wavered.
"I'm willing to hear more on the sub subject,
ject, subject, Mr. Chambers," he said.
"Right I Before you'd even started
to clear the bush I was up here sound sounding
ing sounding every yard of Big Muskeg clear
along both shores. And there's rock
bottom within two miles of here. Does
that interest you, Mr. Carruthers?"
"It does," said Wilton frankly.
"If I show yon
"I need an assistant, and yon can
hare the position as long as yon want
it."
Lee Chambers grinned. "That's good
enough for me," he said. Til hold tt
right along There wont be any other
road would have much use for me after
Tom Bowyer finds out what Tve done
to him."
Wilton gave Chambers a bed in his
shack. The next morning they started
out to sound the muskeg. A little
more than a mile north of the portage,
where the river dwindled to a mere
trickle between two lakes In summer,
was an uninviting bed of peat, covered
with rotten slush; it was one of the
few spots where Wilton had not
sounded.
"You'll get bottom here," said Cham Chambers.
bers. Chambers. He swept his arm upward. "Yon
see, I've figured it out like this : Those
ridges are limestone. But the founda foundation's
tion's foundation's granite. You've noticed that, of
course. The granite w there jtot

Tmr limestone was rorceu im
through the clefts by subterranean ac action.
tion. action. It rilled up the holes and hollows
and spread up above the granite till
these bluffs were formed. But the
granite hasn't shifted. Here's where
the granite bed extends across the
muskeg. The mud filled up the cleft
and spread across the foundation. But
the foundation's there. Try her out!"
Wilton got bottom after two or three
attempts. As Chambers had said,
here was the foundation for the perma permanent
nent permanent way not the best conceivable,
and one that would require consider considerable
able considerable ballasting, but undeniably the only
route possible.
The next day preparations were be begun
gun begun for cutting the new road from the
camp. The weeks passed swiftly.
With mid-April came the breaking up
of the ice. The ground hardened, and
the first team of horses struggled into
camp, drawing its freight.
The end of April saw Kitty's house
completed and the furniture installed,
and the first day of May brought
Kitty.
She had telephoned Wilton to expect
her, and she came in&a rig, with a cart cartload
load cartload of trunks and packages behind.
Within an hour she was ensconced
snugly In the new cottage, with a camp
cook detailed to look after her needs.

In Her Widow's Black She Looked
. Prettier Than Ever.
In her widow's black she looked pret
tier than ever, and absurdly young
even to be married.
Wilton had supper with her, and all
the while they sat together at the ta table
ble table his heart was almost too full for
speech. He was dreaming of the future
with Molly, a future In which Kitty
shared. He pictured her happily mar.
ried for Joe would have wished that,
and Wilton's loyalty to the dead man
had nothing mawkish or sentimental in
it.
Kitty tapped him on the arm, and he
looked up to see her face In a charm charming
ing charming smile, and mirth dancing In hei
blue eyes,
"What are you thinking of, Will?"
she asked.
"Kitty," he said, evading her ques question,
tion, question, "I think you are the pluckiest
woman in the world."
"Why, Wilton r
"To come up here and put up with
these hardships, just because of Joe."
She blushed faintly and lowered hei
eyes. "It was you who let me come
W1H," she said.
"But you wanted to come because
Joe would have liked It, Kitty. It't
Hke you to hide your real feeling."
She laughed and made a little face
at him. But after supper she grew
serious as he spoke of the work and
his success, about whieh he had writ written
ten written her.
Wilton asked her if she would walk
over to the portage to see Molly.
Tonight?" she asked doubtfully.
"Not if you're tired, Kitty."
"I thought you might foe content tc
sit here and chat."
"I should be, Kitty. But I told hei
I was coming. And I said I had a sur surprise
prise surprise for her. Can't you imagine how
pleased shell be to see you?"
"Why, of course 111 come with you.
Will," she answered.
Aad they trolled down side by sldf
and made their way to the trading-
store. They went in and, at the sound
of their entrance, Molly came running
downstairs, stopped short at the hot
torn and stared at Kitty as if she har"
seen a ghost. She put her hand to her
heart with a sudden gesture of fear.
"Molly, this is the surprise I prom
lsed you," said Wilton. "What's the
matter, dear? Did we startle you?"
Molly shook her head and came
quickly forward, swallowing as if
something was choking her. The worn
en kissed each other. Then Wilton was
aware that both were watching him.
All through the lively chat that fol followed
lowed followed he was conscious of that. He
put the idea out of his mind with an
effort, for he did not like subtleties of
feeling that he could not understand.
Yet there was a chilliness under the
girls' chatter and laughter.
Presently Kitty said she was tired
and must zet hack. Molly promised to
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
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

come xo see her as soon as possnjie.
Wilton and Kitty hardly spoke on
tbe way home. When he left her at
her door she turned to him and asked
abruptly :
"Will, you are still as deeply in
love with Molly as ever, arent you?"
"Of course I am. Kitty," he answered.

Then I am glad, for your sake and j
hers," answered Kitty, and went
quickly into the house. j
Wilton walked back to his shack, a
little puzzled. He had arranged to i
show Kitty the progress of the work on
the following morning; but when he j
called for her he found her in the midst I
of her unpacking, and she put it off
uuvu mo oiiauwu. mon laugneo,
chlded her and went to his work.
She kept him waiting till three
o'clock, when they started. He felt the
pride of the artist as he led Kitty from
one place to another. Locomotives were
snorting, and lines of ballast trucks oc occupied
cupied occupied the narrow-gage that had been
laid down to the water's edge.
In the ballast pit, from which the
screech of -steam was heard from mom,
tin night, the great, unwieldy steam steam-shovel
shovel steam-shovel scraped its huge steel teeth into
the face of the cut witM the scrunch
of an ogre's feast, and, turning, dis disgorged
gorged disgorged its plunder into the empty
trucks alongside.
Kitty shuddered and pressed Wil Wilton's
ton's Wilton's arm. "It's like it's like some
living monster, Will," she said. "Let's
go on."
He led her toward the muskeg. But
on the way he stopped suddenly beside
the summit of the ridge.
"Kitty," he said, in a low voice, "I
don't know If I ought to tell you per perhaps
haps perhaps you'd like to know. This is
where Joe
Her grasp upon his arm tightened
convulsively. "No, no, Will !" she said
hurriedly. "I don't want to see it I
can't bear to think of it"
They followed the line of ballast
trucks along the narrow-gage down to
the swamp's edge. Construction upon
the foundations was well under way.
Tons of debris had been poured into
the muskeg, and had simply spread
themselves over the bottom, finding
their level like water. Soundings
taken had showed the bedrock hardly
raised from its level twenty feet be beneath
neath beneath the surface.
Wilton and Lee Chambers had there therefore
fore therefore begun the construction of trestle trestle-work.
work. trestle-work. Teams hauled bundles of logs,
bound with a chain, to the scene of
operations. The uprights for the lower
tier were driven into the ground, and
the horizontal members and diagonals
were nailed up, completing a crazy,
shaking structure just strong enough
to take a pair of metals at the top.
As they reached the edge of this
structure the whistle blew. The work workmen
men workmen knocked off and came slowly past
them toward the camp. Wilton and
Kitty stood alone at the edge of the
embankment, where the flimsy struc structure
ture structure of the trestle began.
Kitty looked 'at Wilton breathlessly.
"It's wonderful, Willi" she said. 'It
makes me feel so out of place and use useless."
less." useless." Wilton looked at her in surprise.
"Why, how can you feel that way, Kit Kitty?"
ty?" Kitty?" he asked reproachfully. "You
have been loyal to the core to Joel"
"Don't say that!" she cried fiercely,
and, turning swiftly from him, began
to make her passage across the tem temporary
porary temporary sleepers. Twelve feet beneath
them the sluggish stream forced its
narrow channel through the muskeg.
Wilton called to Kitty.
"You'd better come back," he shout shouted.
ed. shouted. "It isn't very secure, and you
might lose your footing."
But she went on without heeding
him, until she stood almost at the end
of the shaking structure. It was a
dangerous place. The wind blew
strongly, sending her skirts flying
about her, and tumbling her hair upon
her shoulders.
"Come back, Kitty!" called Wilton,
making bis way across the planks un until
til until he reached her side. He put out his
hand to steady her. Then he saw that
the tears were streaming down her
cheeks.
"Why, Kitty, what is it?" he begged.
"I didn't hurt you?"
She shook his hand from her arm
with a violent gesture, leaning back;
and suddenly she lost her stance and
toppled from the edge of the trestle
into the river below.
A plunge into that viscous water was
more dangerous than a fall. Wilton
realized it instinctively. He leOed feet
first and found himself struggling in
the gluey swamp, half mud, half wa water.
ter. water. Kitty, who had fallen Into the
center of tie stream, appeared half a
dozen feet away, her white face up upturned,
turned, upturned, ber hands catching for support
as the shallow current carried her to toward
ward toward the lake.
Fighting madly, Wilton detached his
lirnh.s from the sucking mud and man managed
aged managed to grasp her skirt as she drifted
I ast him. With a desperate effort he
drew her to him and struggled
through the yielding muskeg until he
was able t catch an upright of the
trestle-work.
He glanced at Kitty as he halted to
catch his breath. She lay passive in
his arms, her eyes closed; she. seemed
to have fainted, but she breathed eas easily,
ily, easily, though quickly. Her dripping
clothes clung to her tightly, and her
fair hair streamed over his arms.
. Then, plodding through the yielding
swamp, he struggled on until he
reached the shore. Kitty opened her
eyes and fixed them upon his.
"Thank God, we're ail right now!"
said Wilton. "It was a near thing in
that muskeg. You lie quiet and rest a
Mttle, and then well harry back, and
(Continued Tomorrow)
Men's ladies' misses' and boys
Bradley bathing suits. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 13-4t

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
' PHONE 252

A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skd
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
skillf ul workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
PROTECTION INSURANCE
PAYS
DEATH,
Permanent Total Disability,
OLD AGE,
ACCIDENT,
SICKNESS.
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
ICE
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 eqch day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.
8iiiHMMHinmnmm
SASH
DOOR
Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
ninmiiiiiiiiiiiimi"""11"""""""'
DESTROYS SLEEP
Many Ocala People Testify to This
You can't sleep at night .
With aches and pains pf a bad back,
When you have to get up from uri urinary
nary urinary troubles.
If the kidneys are at fault
Set them working right with Doan s
Kidney Pills. .
Here is Ocala proof of their merit.
O. Flack, grocer, 325 N. Magnolia
St., says: "A short time ago I suffer suffered
ed suffered from kidney disorder. I got up
several times at night to pass the kid kid-nav
nav kid-nav o-rotinna Thpv were cantv and
burned like fire. The secretions were
also as clear as spring water. 1 fcYery fcYery-thing
thing fcYery-thing turned black before my eyes
and I had to grasp hold of something
m order to keep from falling. After
using one box of Doan's Kidney Pills
t j j.v .--11. Iffw VM.
neys acted regularly and I was cured
of the attack."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Flack had. Foster-Mflburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 3.
PICTURE FRAMING
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice. Sat-Wed
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
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 Quo. It's de delicious.
licious. delicious. Try it. U-Serve Stores. 2t



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1S22

j .. v-. y, v

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iv
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Jr.:

FRANK'S

The Fashion Center

yy

4'-
OP
'3'"

Fonr Moors of lively SeDlnj

Thursday Morning
From Nine to One O'clock
BUNGALOW APRONS
89c
FLOWERED DRESS VOILES, Special

!7e yardl

NOVELTY TISSUE GINGHAM

19c yaM

NEW DRESS GINGHAM

FRANK'S

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

Mr. J. D. Watkins of Micanopy was
caller at the Star office this morn

ing.

Earl Bowden, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Bowden, has accepted a position
at Davidson's restaurant.

Nelson Dosh is among the Ocalans
attending the Epworth League con convention
vention convention at Winter Park this week.

Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon, at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
now. 14-3t

early and you
wait for your

meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf

Call phone 108
won't have long to

Leonard Griggs of Orlando, who
has been in Ocala with his cousin,
Bennie Borden, has returned home.

Mr. Ralph Simmons, who has been
with the Young-Merrin engineering
firm, is now working with the city engineer.

Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Watson return

ed Monday from New Smyrna, after
enjovins: a short visit to relatives and

friends in that city.

We have secured a small amount of

the justly famous Marion Maid To

mato Relish, made by the Business and

Professional Woman's Club. It's de
licious. Try it. U-Serve Stores. 2t

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

Bran?

Reductions Worth
WHILE

Men's Clothes of Extra Extraordinary
ordinary Extraordinary Worth and
Value at a Price Quite
in Reach of Everyone

PHONE

mT7

for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.

i

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

i,'

. 'vti. vim r

9

The better you care lor

eyes tne better

,'vnur pvm will care foi

4z.wFA you.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

mtnnnmntnr

8

C. V. Roberts & Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fhu
217 W. Broadway

nitimniMimminitn

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

anteed.

(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTfork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm

Tampa-Manatee-

12:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 : m

2:55 am NY6rk-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland ll:5Cam
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

Shoes for men, boys and children,
socks and stockings. H. A. Waterman,
The Haberdasher. 13-4t

CARS, CARS, CARS, CARC

fix-

Willys-Knight Touring.
Cadillac 7-passenger.
Buick 7-passenger touring.
Al condition. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO,
14-tf Phone 8, Ocala

FOR SALE!
The entire stock and

tures of the
BELLEVIEW TRADING CO.,
BELLEVIEW, FLORIDA
whole, or in part, rt gard gard-Jess
Jess gard-Jess ol cost, .to close out.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
OVERALLS, JUMPERS,
SHOES, GROCERIES,
SHOW CASES,
COUNTER SCALES,
PLATFORM SCALES,
185-Gal. BOWSER Oil Tank,
1 Large ICE CHEST,

Big Safe with Steel Vault,
Medium Small Safe,
ROLL TOP DESK,
2-Seat SPRING WAGON,
PLATFORM WAGON,
2-Wheel ROAD CART,
Set WAGON HARNESS,
SADDLE and BRIDLE,

OLIVER PLOWS and Parts,
COLE PLANTERS,
SWEEPS, SCRAPES,
TWISTERS and
BULL TONGUES,
Georgia Cracker STOCKS.
BARGAINS FOR BARGAIN
SEEKERS, AT
Belleview Trading Company
Ilelleview, Florida

Mrs. H. M. Hampton and three chil children
dren children and nurse left yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for Asheville, where she will
spend the summer.

Mr. and Mrs. Finley of South Caro Carolina
lina Carolina are enjoying a pleasant visit in
Ocala with the latter's sister, Mrs. H.
H. Henderson.

A dinner without a nice niece of
fresh meat is like the play or Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf

Mrs. W. V. Newsom and Miss Helen
Newsom left yesterday afternoon for

Jacksonville to visit Mrs. Newsom's

Mr. W. V. Newsom.

son,

Miss Lyndal Matthews after a short
visit with her narents in town, left

yesterday for Tallahassee, where she

will attend summer school.

Miss Thelma Smedley left today to

attend the Epworth League conven

tion at Winter Park, which will be

held at Rollins College the coming

week.

No vacation trips are quite equal to

those in which the ocean plays a part.
Merchants & Miners service from
Jacksonville to Baltimore and Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia will prove satisfactory. It

We are sacrificing Real Merchandise in this Mid-Season
Clean-Up Sale, and it will be worth your while to
see the savings you can make while they last.
THEY TALK FOR THEMSELVES
Gabardines Tropicals Airpores Silks
All at Extraordinary Figures During this Sale
One lot Young Men's Gabardine Suits, in both Sport
and Conservative Models, while they last
$20.00
1 lot of "Crossett" Brogue Mahogany color,range of sizes
yvhe re. HflriftgUnmi d lothfS are sold
Y. M. B. O. D.
We specialize in "Ladies' Footwear."

Mr. Walter Pedrick left this morn morning
ing morning for Lebanon, having been called
there by the critical illness of his
father-in-law, Mr. R. Priest, who is
not expected to live the day out. Mrs.
Pedrick has been with her father for
the past two weeks.

The Junior W. M. U. of the Baptist
church will meet Friday night at the
home of Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle at
8 o'clock. Mrs. Carrie Hopkins Baer
will be the leader. All members are
urged to attend.

Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
now. 14-3t

Miss Carita Camp, who has been
attending the -Colonial School in
Washington and since it closed the
first of June has been visiting friends

in Boston, has returned home for the

3ummer.

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court

i Pharmacy. 18-tf

. ., .. VT VTV TV .O..'"'..'".."'. -"..'. tJ a

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&
&
(ft
ft-
ft

.INVERNESS versus OCALA

GAME CALLED AT 4 P. M.

The party which was to have been
given this afternoon by Lucretia
Hocker and Lucille Home has been
postponed on account of the illness of
both of the young hostesses.
Messrs. Will Taylor and Frank
Logan were business visitors to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville yesterday, returning to Ocala
today.
Mrs. Neal of New Smyrna arrived
in town last night for a two weeks'
visit with her granddaughter, Mrs.
Arthur Todd.

Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Standley ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. H. B. Clarkson
left in the former's car this morning
for Jacksonville for a visit with

friends and relatives.

All members and friends of the
Christian church will please remem remember
ber remember that the training class will meet
this evening at the church at 7:45.
Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
now. J4-3t

Miss Donnie Proctor and brother,
Carlos Proctor, yesterday went to
Gainesville, where they will attend
summer school.

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

Mrs. Donald Dyrenforth and two
children who have been the guests of

Mrs. George K. Williams and Miss
Edith Williams, left yesterday for
Jacksonville, where they expect to

make their future home.

Boxed
Writing Paper
removes distance

The many friends of Mr. Frank
Harris will regret to hear that he is
confined to the house with a severe
cold.

Judge W E. Smith and family left
this afternoon for Orlando. Judge
Smith goes especially to attend the
meeting of the State Bar Association.

"THE subtle yet unmis unmistakable
takable unmistakable compliment
that is ever expressed by
THE WRITE GIFT will wipe
out the miles between you.
Out extensive variety of
styles and grades Kill in inspire
spire inspire a wise selection.
Boxed Writing Paper prices
range from twenty -live
cents upwards

THE BOOKSHOP

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading are at
follows: Maximum of six lines one time

inc.: three times oOc: six times 75sr o&a

month $3.00. All accounts payable la
arfvftnre except to those who have regr-

FOR SALE Cash register, Standard
barrel type computing scales, fiver
door display grocer's refrigerator,
WTrite Box 81, Citra, Fla. 14-3t

FOR SALE Ford car, first class me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition and good tires.
Apply J. S. Heisler, 950 Lake Weir
avenue. 14-3t

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,
care Star. 13-t:

FOUND Radiator cap.
Star office.

Call at the
2t

FOR RENT Apartment, furnished pr
unfurnished. Appjy p?J. East Qkla Qkla-waha
waha Qkla-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

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 Willys
Knight 7-passenger touring, Buick
7-passenger touring and Cadillac 7 7-passenger
passenger 7-passenger touring. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
phone 8, Ocala. 14-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, 21
Tuscawilla St., phone 543. 8r6t
FOR SALE Lot 50x125, near Em Em-merson
merson Em-merson Home School, Ocala; also
near the Fausett lands. Address
Florence Berry, East Palatka, FIorr
ida. 7rlpif
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. fhff
FOR RENT Furnished house fi$
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf

Boys' suits, underwear, blouse
waists, shirts,' neckwear and ennis
shoes. H. A. Waterman, the Haber
dasher, -Merchants block, 13-4t
Fertilize your pot plants and lawfl
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold?
m 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf



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