The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06228

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
NINO ST AI
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
dispa
WEATHER FORECAST Local thunder showers tonight or Thursday; no change in temperature.
TEMPERATURES This morning V,
0
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:23; Sets, 7:33.
OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21. 1922
VOLUME TWEN,
STRIKE BALLOTS
SIX KILLED AT A
HIT CITIES HIT
THREE MILLIIOII
FOB GQRGAS PLANT
BABE RUTH WILL CURB MMKFIV
TO HELP THE BAUD
iip pi nn
TIE NEXT
HAVE TO BEHAVE
IDEOPEilLii
i

EVE

OCALA

MUCH AGREES

nniii

II V

RAILROAD CROSSING

I

UUiVHHD 111

OLUHU

Many Important Matters Came Before
Our Local Legisature at Tuesday
Night's Meeting

Boilermakers at Burnside Shops of the
Illinois Central Voted Against
The Strike

Councilraen Martin, Goldman, Ped- j Chicago, June 21. (By Associated

rick and Simmons, Manager Brumby
and Attorney Hocker were present at
the city hall last night for the regular

council meeting.
Mr. A. E. Gerig addressed the coun council
cil council as a committee from the Chamber
of Commerce, asking the council to
begin paying. for band concerts about
the first of July. Mr. Gerig asked for
$85 a week for an eleven-piece band
to give one concert a week during the
summer. The band will be under the
leadership of Mr. H. N. Lord and will
be ready for concerts in from two to
three weeks. The council informed Mr.
Gerig that the city budget called for
$800 to be given towards the support
of a band and that this money wa3
available and would be paid when the
concerts began.
Mr. Gerig also spoke to the council
on his own behalf about a bond he
wished to sell the city for all city of officials
ficials officials and replacing any bonds that
the city now has. This matter was
referred to Manager Brumby with
power to act.

Mr. W. W. Clyatt addressed the
council in behalf of Mr. C. E. Con Connor,
nor, Connor, requesting an extension of time
on a proposition made him several
years ago for the redemption of some
tax certificates against his property.
Mr. Connor is now ready to pay these
certificates but the time limit on his
former agreement has expired. This
agreement was extended for three
months. In the same connection addi additional
tional additional time was extended to Mr. J. L.
Leighter for the payment of some cer certificates
tificates certificates held against his property, as
he signified his willingness to make
payment at this time.
A communication was read from Mr.
C. C. Rawls, requesting the council for
reduction of the assessment on his

property from $12,000 to $11,000. This
request was refused on the grounds

that it came in too late for action as

, all. complaints on assessments had

been heard.

The report of the Carnegie library
for the year ending June 1st was read

and approved. This report shows
that a total of 23,134 books had been
loaned during the year and showed an

increase of about $200 in the library

fund.'

A letter from the Woman's Club

was read, thanking the council for its
co-operation in the work at Tusca-

willa Park and requesting that the

city give the park at least two water

hydrants for drinking purposes and
watering the plants, and also request

ing that some sort of streets and side

walks be laid in the park as soon as
possible. This request was referred

to the city manager.

Under the head of ordinances Mr.

Goldman introduced an ordinance

.amending all previous paving ordi

nances so that the certificates may be
issued for ten years instead of three

and permitting the certificates to be

converted into bonds at 6 per cent

This ordinance also permits the

property owner to retire the certifi

pates at any time by paying the ful

amount.

Mr. Goldman also introduced
resolution that paving certificates be

. Issued against the property on the
newly completed block cn South Main
street. This resolution passed. This
block of paving cost $2,795.66.
Under the head, of reports Mr.
Brumby read the reports of all the
departments. Mr. Brumby reported
108 sanitary inspections during the

month, 95 of which were found in bad
condition. This bad condition consist consisted
ed consisted chiefly of stagnant water which
was breeding mosquitoes.
Mr. Brumby reported that the block
pf South Second- street paved with
ftsphalt block cost $2.81 per square
yard-
Mr. Brumby recommended that the
city buy a strip of land back of the
new Robertson building, the Clyatt

building and others on that block to
Washington street, because the Lewis Lewis-Chitty
Chitty Lewis-Chitty Company is planning to build
its warehouse directly over a line of
the city's sewer that was put across
this lot rather than tear up North
Main street. It was thought unwise
1 0 let thi building be placed, over the
fewer and Manager Brumby was in instructed
structed instructed to investigate and report at
next meeting.

An election was entered into to re-r
place Mrs. R. A. Burford and Mr. C.
Cullen, whose terms as members
of the library board had expired. Both

Mrs. Burford and Mr. Cullen were
Unanimously re-elected to this board.
Because of the good work in his de department,
partment, department, the salary of Mr. L. B. Mc Mc-Kenzie,
Kenzie, Mc-Kenzie, superintendent of the light
and water plant, was raised" to the
figure from which it was reduced a
, short time ago.
. Ordinances were placed on final

Press) Although expressing hope for

Victims of Lorraine Accident Spent
The Winter in Florida Near
Fort Lauderdale

Fort Lauderdale, June 21. (By the
Associated Press). The party of six

a rush of ballots the rest of the week, j persons killed at a railroad crossing

union headquarters, where the strike at Lorraine, Ga., yesterday, spent the

vote of the railway employes is being
tabulated, today expressed disappoint

ment over the volume of returns in
the nation-wide referendum of shop

men and other rail workers on the
question of a walkout in protest

against wage cuts ordered by the labor

board. Reports on balloting at the

Burnside shops of the Illinois Central
were to the effect that the boilermak boilermak-ers
ers boilermak-ers there voted overwhelmingly
against the strike.

TURPENTINE PRICES
ARE ON THE RISE

Today's Quotations are the Highest
the Market Has Seen in
Several Years

Savannah, June 21 (By Associated
Press). The continued rise in turpen turpentine
tine turpentine prices is attracting wide attention
among naval stores dealers and paint

manufacturers and others who use
turpentine. There has been a steady
advance during the past week and

spirits of turpentine is quoted at
$1.09 at today's opening.

last seven months three miles west of

this city, renting a house from T. C.
Ferris, a local merchant. The husband
of Mrs. Lorena Cox, one of the vic victims,
tims, victims, spent three months there but
left for West Virginia. The party left
here three weeks ago in an automobile
for the north.
THE ACCIDENT
Macon, Ga., June 21. (Associated
Press). Six tourists riding in an au automobile
tomobile automobile from Fort Lauderdale, Fla.,
to Nicholasville, Ky., were killed at 4
o'clock this afternoon when a Central
of Georgia passenger train crashed

into the vehicle. The names of those
in the car are as follows: J. P. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, Mrs. J. P. Taylor, Mrs. Howard
Cox, infant daughter of Mrs. Cox, a
son of J. P. Taylor and one unidenti

fied man believed to be a member of
the Taylor family.

Election of Officers Will Bring to

Close the Confederate Conven Convention
tion Convention in Richmond

Richmond, June 21 (By Associated
Press). Election of officers and selec selection
tion selection of the next convention place are
on the program for today's session of
the United Confederate Veterans re reunion.
union. reunion. Prominently mentioned for
commander-in-chief are General Julian
S. Carr, of Durham, N. C, present
commander; General W. B. Haldeman,
of Louisville, Ky.; General William "B.
Freeman, of Richmond. Jacksonville,
New Orleans, Nashville, Louisville and
Dallas are seeking the next reunion.
TUEDOR HAS AN UNUSUAL
EXPERIENCE
Richmond, June 21. Returning to
Richmond after a lapse of sixty years,
R. G. Tuedor, a Confederate veteran
of Augusta, yesterday uncovered from
rubbish on the floor of an old house
a likeness of General Robert E. Lee

which he said he carved there with a

pocket knife while convalescing from

wound received in the fighting

around Richmond.

Alabama Power Company Willing to
Take Over the Government's
Interest at that Price

Washington, June 21. (Associated

Press). Officials of the Alabama

ower Company told the Senate agri

culture committee today it was ready
to pay the government three million
dollars for its interest in the steam

plant at Gorgas, "if the government
insists three millions is a fair value

for the plant."

ATTORNEY GENERAL INVITES
CRITICISMS
Washington, June 21. Attorney

General Daugherty today, without

comment issued the following state

ment: "In regard to the two steel
merger cases now before the depart department
ment department of justice, it was announced to

day, the department would be glad to

hear from any dependable person who

has any legitimate argument to offer

against the merger."

MEMORIAL PARK FOR

WORLD WAR VETERANS

Jacksonville, June 21. (Associated
Press). Work is expected to begin
within the next few weeks on beauti beauti-fication
fication beauti-fication of a tract of land in Riverside

ALS COULDN'T KEEP THE PACE pn the banks of the St. Johns where

eventually a monument is to be erect-

Aftpr the twelve inninc crame of the ed to Florida's sons who lost their

day before the Palatka Pals were, un

able to hold the Wildcats in check in
Tuesday's game. The final inning

howed a four to two victory in favor

of the Wildcats. Van Landingham's

home run with two on was the decid-
. .. . Tl J

ing lactor oi tne game, it came

the first inning and the Pals were un

able to equal the three-run lead se secured
cured secured by the Wildcats on that lick. In

the fourth inning both teams made a
run and in the seventh the Pals made

their second run which was the final

score of the game. Whitney pitched

for the Wildcats and held the Pals to

nine hits while Sanford, the slab ar

tist for the Pals, held the Ocala boys.

to eight hits. Both teams made four
errors most of which were costly. The

score was sent to Ocala by innings

and posted at the Court Pharmacy

and at the Phillips Drug Store. The
local fans were as excited over the
telegraphic reports as they would.

have been at the game itself. Interest

in the team is running high and a
large crowd is expected at the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville games Thursday and Friday.
The Jacksonville boys are going to
bring a good team to Ocala and expect
to go home with two victories to the jr

credit, but watch Ocala wade into
their expectations and make them the
hardest two games they ever won (if
they win them).
The score by innings of Tuesday's
game: R H E,
Wildcats 300 100 0004 8 4
Pals 000 100 000 1 9 4

lives in the world war. Authority for
erecting the memorial was granted
several months ago and since that time
committees have been at work in se selecting
lecting selecting a design and suitable location.

It is now planned to have the monu

ment and grounds ready for unveiling

next Armistice Day. The tract will be
set aside, landscaped and dedicated as

Memorial park.

SVORDONANO USED

A HATCHET ON MEIGHEN

New York, June 21. (Associated

Press). Thomas Meighen, age sixty-

two, was nacKed to death with a

hatchet by Sabatino Svordonano in the

basement of his Brooklyn home today
when the slayer alleged he found the

intruder in the act of attacking his

seven-year-old daughter. The slayer

surrendered after the killing.

UNIFORM MARRIAGE LAWS

WILL BE ADVOCATED

Chautauqua, N. Y., June 21. (By

the Associated Press). An amend

ment to the federal constitution for
uniform marriage and divorce laws

will be considered at the biennial con

vention of the General Federation of
Women's Clubs, which opens here to today.
day. today. A tentative draft of the amend

ment proposes four causes for divorce:

physical or mental cruelty, proven in

hdenty, desertion for one year or

more or habitual drunkenness.

PUSSYFOOT JOHNSON RAPS

Tif i? "urkvrf 17 r1 crnu'c

New York, June 21. (Associated
Press). When "Pussyfoot" Johnson
sails for Liverpool tomorrow to re resume
sume resume his prohibition drive overseas it

will be on the British steamer Syn-

thia. "'I will not ride on American
bootleg scows. I don't regard such

ships as being safe to travel on" he

said today.

JEWISH MASSACRES

IN THE UKRAINE

HILLSBOROUGH VOTED
FOR BIG BOND ISSUE

Tampa, June 21. (By Associated
Press). By a majority of about 1200,
the voters of Hillsborough county
yesterday approved the proposed issue

of $3,000,000 of bonds for construc

tion of about 160 miles of paved roads

in all parts of the county.

DR. WEIHE IN OCALA THURSDAY

Copenhagen, June 21. (Associated

Press). A Helsirigfors message says

that terrible pogroms have been com

mitted in the Ukraine. Tfte entire
Jewish population of four towns are
reported massacred. The report has

not been confirmed from other sources,

DR. WEIHE IN OCALA THURSDAY

DELAND MAYOR WANTS
AUTOISTS TO USE DIMMERS

DeLand, June 21. (By Associated
Press). Mayor C. H. Campbell of De De-Land,
Land, De-Land, has published a notice that
motorists driving at night in this city;
must use their dim lights, iu the down downtown
town downtown section and that all ears have
two lights in front.
Under the mayor's orders the "one-

eyed flivver" will become a thing of
the past but many motorists are won wondering
dering wondering how the city's chil executive
is going to get around the fact that
with the dimmers on, the headlights
of many flivvers are as bright as the

bright lights of big cars,
"If the mayor can find a way to put
a dimmer on some of the flivvers he
will have done something deserving
of the thanks of every person who
ever sat at a steering wheel," said

one local gasoline enthusiast when the
order was made public.

Dr. K. J. Weihe of Jacksonville will
be in Ocala all of Thursday (tomor (tomorrow),
row), (tomorrow), and will be glad to reeive any
who wis to consult with him profes

sionally. He will be at the F. G. B.
Weihe jewelery store. 21-t

BRYANtAPPLEBY

The following announcement has
been received here: "Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur B. Appleby announce the mar marriage
riage marriage of their daughter, Effie McKen-

zie, to Mr. Baxter Turner Bryan, on

Sunday, the eighteenth of June, 1922,
Palatka, Fla." This announcement
will be of interest to the friends of
Mr. Bryan in Ocala, he having made

his home here about two years ago,

Dr. K. J. Weihe of Jacksonville wil
be in Ocala all of Thursday (tomor

row), and will be glad to receive any

who wish to consult with him profes-

sionally. He will be at the F. Q, B

Weihe jewelery store. 21-rlt

SMITH-GEIGER

Johnson Will Make the Home Run Lad Farmers Will be Provided With a Con-

Warm the Benches Until He I venient. Comfortable Location For

Appreciates His Job I Sale of Their Products

Chicago, June 21. (By Associated Arrangements have been completed
Press). Babe Ruth's argument with for the curb market for the farmers.
Umpire Dineen yesterday before the upon which the Rotary Club, Woman's
PlmTolon V.. "V'-l. :11 1 m n .-.-...

Cleveland-New York game will keep

him out of the game two days, in addi addition
tion addition to the three-day suspension im imposed
posed imposed yesterday. President Johnson of
the American League announced to today.
day. today. Johnson announced that Ruth hyd

Club, Chamber of Commerce and city

council have been co-operating. It has

been decided to set aside space along
the south side of Broadway, between

Osceola street and Watula. Here the

trees will afford shade for the farm

ers and for" the housewives who take

Deen suspended without pay and that advantage of the curb market. The
this feature of the decision will cost space set aside will be available for
Babe $1500 as Johnson says Ruth's the first time next Tuesday morning,'
salary is $300 per day. Johnson said June 27th, and thereafter on every
Ruth was going to behave himself or Tuesday and Friday mornings from
he will keep him out of the game all six to eleven o'clock, :

summer.

MALCOLM WILLIAMS WILL
MANAGE ALACHUA FAIR

To begin with no special regulations

for the curb market will be made. The
desire is to make as few regulations

as possible. What regulations wilLb-,

made will depend upon how the pro project
ject project pans out. The market is being

established for the purpose of making

it convenient for the farmer to dispose

TRIAL OF GOV. SMALL
DRAWING TO A CLOSE
Waukegan, June 21. (Associated
Press), Final argument in the trial
of Governor Small will begin late to today
day today by order of the court.
TAKE JONESCU

Rome, June 21.(By Associated
Press) Take Jonescu, former premier
of Rumania, died here today.

GARMENT WORKERS
LEFT THEIR JOBS TODAY
New York, June 21. (Associated
Press). Fifty thousand workers in
the men's clothing industry left their

being connected with the Commercial j jobs throughout the metropolitan dis dis-Bank.
Bank. dis-Bank. He is now with one of the lead-j trict today to force the manufacturers
ing financial institutions of the Gem (to let their work out to registered
City. The best wishes of their friends j union contractors, according to an an an-are
are an-are extended to Mr. and Mrs. Bryan '' nouncement by officials of the Garment
for future happiness, j Workers' Union.

Micanopy, June 19. A wedding in

which much cordial interest had

been manifested the last few weeks,

came to a happy culmination Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening, June 14, 8:30 o'clock, at

Methodist church, when Mr. Charles
A. Smith led to the altar Miss Mae

Eloise Geiger, one of Micanopy's

fairest, sweetest girls. The broad
pulpit rostrum was a realm of floral

beauty, rendered so by the artistic

taste of the friends of the bride.

The chancel was done in white

tulle and fronds of sago palms. Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral candles were placed at close in

tervals along the rail and gave a
pleasing effect. Banked on either

side of the rostrum were tubs of gor

geous ferns, behind and above which

profusion of white shasta daisies

gave color to the scene. The arch
over the rostrum was decorated pro

fusely with plumoaa ferns, starred

with white poppies and from its cen

ter hung the wedding bell of pure

white surrounded with poppies.

Miss Lois Dixon of Melntosh, the

pianist, rendered a program of wed

ding muaio and Miss Mayme Fant of

Irvine, sang very sweetly, "Because,"
as the guests assembled. Mr. Landia

Blitch of Ocala and MfvRob Jones of

Micanopy acted as ushers. Miss
Eunice O'Dell, first bridesmaid, wear wearing
ing wearing pink geranium pussy willow silk
with rosebud and gold ribbon trim trimmings,
mings, trimmings, entered from the right aisle
and the first groomsman, Miller
Stockton of Palatka, entered from the
left aisle. The second bridesmaid,
Miss Bessie Smith, sister of the
groom, in sand color canton crepe
with gold and orchid beaded trim trimmings,
mings, trimmings, and the second groomsman,
Mr. Thomas Oldbram, entered in the
same order. The matron of honor,

Mrs. L. E. Crevasse of Miami, a young

bride of ten months, entered unattend

ed, wearing her wedding dress of
ivory duchess satin with pearl trim

mings, the maid of honor, Miss Ida

McMullen, entered alone. Her dress

was of green canton crepe with rose

bud trimmings fashioned basque and

bouffant hip effect. Her bouquet was

of plumosa and white carnations. The

bridesmaids and matron of honor car

ried bouquets of pink carnations and

plumosa.

Little Carolyn Carter, in dainty

pink organdie and tulle, acted as

flower girl and the little niece of the

groom, Dorothy Smith, was ring bear

er, carrying the ring on an arrow of

silver. Her dress was white satin

ine Dride, who never looked so

beautiful as she did in her bridal dress

of white duchess satin overdraped
with silk tulle caught with white rose

buds and pearls, her bridal veil fall

ing in pouts below her skirt and

fastened with pearl bandeau and or

ange blossoms to her coiffure, enter

ed with her brother, William Wade

Geiger, medical department, U. S. N.

wno gave ner in marriage, one ear-

Gainesville, June 21. Malcolm R.
Williams was elected manager and

George Evans was named as secretary 0f his produce, vegetables especially.

iu ncuauier 01 tne Aiacnua wuniy rne sale of fresh meats will not be

rair Association, at a meeting of the DermittL A. th mrh rVet

board of directors held in the court permitted. This is the only exception

uuusc ucaujr. iir. vy uuams nas ior as to what can be sold at this time. As

a numDer ot years been connected with the curb market develop Certain reg
the fair in an official capacity, and it hations will doubtiess become neces

is Deuevea tne announcement of nis

selection will greatly please the citi

zens of Alachua county.
WOULD DECLARE MOTOR BUS

LINES COMMON CARRIERS!

sary, but the idea is to have a mini-

mum of regulation.

It is expected that next Tuesday

morning, therefore, the farmers wur
bring in their produce and that the i
housewives of Ocala will be out with
their market baskets. Some of the

Atlanta, June 21. (By Associated mst famous produce markets In the

Press) Motor bus lines would be clas-1 country are curb markets and in Eu-

sified as common carriers in Georgia I roPe such markets are very common.

and as such placed under jurisdiction

of the state railroad commission, un

der regulations to be proposed for
adoption by the legislature which be

gins its annual session next week.

ODD FELLOWS MEMORIAL

SERVICE AT OXFORD

MIAMI SWINDLERS WATCHED
BY THE NEW YORK POLICE

Oxford, June 20. -Sunday, June 18,

being the day set apart for memorial

exercises for the Odd Fellows, Amity

Lodge No. 41, met for the purpose of

New York. June 21 (By Associated Payin tribute in the form of. memo-

Press). The police today notified the rial services to the memory of Broth-"

Miami police they had under surveil- ers obert JJauey, iu. J. jremberton,

ance two men among the three indict-1 John Smith W. C Stapp, J. M. Blair,

ed May 3lst by a Dade county grand Ernest Smith and W. H. Smith, who
jury on a charge of swindling Peter have passed to the great beyond. In
R. Nicholson out of $120,000 in a fake their departure from this life they

ceased to be with us in our meetings ;
and in our daily walks in life, but

they are with us in our fond remem

brance of the past and as we gather x
around the sacred spot where they

were laid to rest, known to as as the -grave,
the place where we last beheld

their faces, our thoughts are carried
back to the time when we walked and

talked here together in this life, and :
enjoyed the fraternal spirit that ex-

cells in the hearts of all true Odd Fel-

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c lows. Our hearts are rfc sad and

and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court I when we remember that it is impos-

horse race scheme.

PICTURE FRAMING

Our picture framing department is

again open. New mouldings and sup

plies have been put in and we are pre

pared to make up and deliver on short

notice. Sat-Wed

GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY

BAD DAY FOR HARVESTERS

-V T-V. .V. .V. .T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T..T. I

Wichita, June 20. (By Associated
Press). Eight harvesters were killed
in railroad accidents today in the Kan-

sas wneat belt. Four were run over

by a train near Wichita, three fell off

a train near Newton and one was kill killed
ed killed in a freight train wreck.

reading providing for the paving
with asphalt block of Oklawaha ave

nue rrom usceoia avenue to lorrey
street; N. Magnolia from the present
brick pavement to Henry street; S.
Fifth street from Wenona to Lake
Weir avenue; Wenona street from Ft.
King to S. Fifth street; Lake Weir
avenue from S. Fifth street south 1600
feet; S. Main street from S. Second to
S. Third street, and S. Third street
from Orange avenue to S. Magnolia.

ATTENTION, ELKS!

All members of the Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks are requested to meet at the club
rooms tomorrow (Thursday) afternoon promptly at
five o'clock, in readiness to take the trip down the
Oklawaha river. Those who will furnish cars for
the trip to the springs will be there on time, and
"Shorty" Davidson will be there with the eats. Be
sure and be on hand promptly.
J. P. GALLOWAY, Secretary

Pharmacy.

18-tf

ried an arm bouquet of bride roses
showered with valley lilies. She was

met on the rostrum by the groom and
his best man, his brother, Mr. Foster

Smith. The bride's pastor. Rev. Mr.

Murray, performed the impressive

ring ceremony. The bridal chorus
from Mendelssohn was used as the

processional and Lohengrin as the re

cessional.

The bridal party was driven after

the ceremony to the bride's home,

where the happy couple received con

gratulations of hosts of friends.

The bride later donned her hand

going-away suit ox dark blue

sible for us to see their faces and en

joy their friendly dispositions, we
sometimes wonder why these things

have to be, but we yield to the will
of Him who knoweth best and place
flowers upon their graves to their
memory, looking forward to the great

judgment day when the graves shall
give up their dead and we shall know

as we are known. T. J. P. .!

CHURCH ADVERTISING

some

Milwaukee, Wis., Jane 21. (By the

Associated Press), Views of editors
and publishers on the value of church

advertising were read before the con convention
vention convention of the Associated Advertising

cloth with exquisite embroidery and Clubs of the World here last week by
chic hat of black in late style. They the Rev. J. T. Brabner Smith of Chi Chi-will
will Chi-will spend their honeymoon among caeo. of the division of nnMim

the mountain resorts of North Caro- Imittee on conservation and advance of

lina and visit relatives in that state the council of board benevolences" of
and Georgia. On their return they the Methodist Episcopal church. The
will live at Hawthorn, where Mr. exoression were rrmwt i-n mi.

1 AM feW
Smith has extensive farming and a letter sent to publishers and editors

naval stores interests. Mrs. J. I askine for a statement of tl. .r,.

age and values of church advertui""

Root for the home team this week, it was stated.

iXwXXXXwX

r -w -w -w -w VVVX3WWV

.-ti3 Lj j

fvs

Ocala Vs. Jacksonville MS Stec



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1922

mar i

X

Star

Saadar fcy
COMPANY,
UDA
Prealdeat
V tre-Prealdea t
W re ta ry-Treaao rer
ala, Kdltar
cala. Fla.. pottofttc
matter.
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otnerwise creaiiea in v--
All rights of republication of special
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UOMKSTiiC SIBSCIUITIOX RATES
One year, in advance
Three months. In advance 3.00
Three months, in advance
fino mniith tn advance .......... .60
-ADVERTISING HATES
m..a iiat ventti ner inch for
11V1IH UCI 1 V a-
u .A ne that run 1pH th ATI
ix tlmea 10 cent per Inch. Special
puDltlva ;tut-
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will tane a ntgner rie.
... ... i v. Ji BMnllnft.
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u-.it- .i.ai viva ofntst ter line
for first insertion: three cents per line
. .. . I K I A
lor eacn suiosegueni imeiuuu. i
change a weeK aiiowea on reaaera wuu
out extra composition charges.
Ls?al advcrtiaementa at legal rates

glaawmawaU times we can't tell which will

' get here first, prosperity or poster
" ity. Waterbury Democrat.
Presumably the blueness of the sky
reported by Lloyd George is simply a
reflection of the earth. Norfolk Vir-
einian-Pilot.
And yet some people want blue-sky
laws.
The Southein Lumberman perti pertinently
nently pertinently says: "A warning from Berlin
says that American tourists are being
grossly overcharged. Maybe the hos
pitable Germans just want to make
the visitors feel at home."
On the first of the month there is
no female nor anything else more
deadly than the mail. New York
American.
Well, we don't know. The Star has
survived three hundred and twenty-
four firsts of the month.
The government, says Secretary
Hoover, would like to hear from all
consumers who have been overcharg overcharged
ed overcharged for coal. Now, then, all together,
ladies and gentlemen. Philadelphia
Evening Public Ledger.
But a large number of American
ladies and gentlemen burn wood.
"The Congress of the -United
States," which our forefathers expect
ed to legislate for the whole nation
has largely resolved itself into j
"Congress of Local Candidates for)
Re-election." That seems to be the
root of the trouble at Washington.
The Independent.
A root that often breaks.
. Rightfully or wrongfully, Volusia
county has gained the reputation of
- having ben carried in the late pri
mary by the Ku Klux Klan, and all
Florida is being credited with the
same imputation by northern pa
pers. Miami Herald.
Florida is accused of everything,
from, open rebellion to sandflies, but
she keeps on growing, just the same.
In what has been termed a horseless
age more than 511 miles of bridle
paths are in use in thirteen of the
leading American cities and their vi
cinity, according to figures of the
Horse Association of America. Chi Chicago
cago Chicago leads with approximately 200
miles; Boston has 100; Washington's
trails are in the first rank in quality.
Eight of the leading cities have forty forty-three
three forty-three riding schools. Horse shows are
springing up in all parts of the coun country,
try, country, especially in the neighborhood of
; summer resorts.
Bob Holly of the Sanford Herald
sensibly says: "We do not see the
big idea of burning school histories
and wiping out the past with one
match. The, ancient history as taught
in the schools is ancient history and
you cannot rub it" out if you wish to
" teach ancient history. The history is
there and regardless of whether it
suits the aesthetic minds of the pres present
ent present generation or not it is a matter
of history and record. We mav not
"lala our ancestry but our ancestry is
' It A 1 A .

mere 10 speaK tor itself whenever you
dig into the archives to find it. We
see nothing in the advancement of
this new idea of burning up all the
histories and starting over again. We
are beginning a new page or a new
period and if you want our opinion
we would say that the present genera genera-'
' genera-' tion can take some very good lessons
.from the past and probably profit by
C the teachings of some, of the ancient
histories."

Mr. E. S. Grace, of Citronelle, was
in Ocala Tuesday, calling at the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Chamber of Commerce,
amuiiK otner places. Mr. Grace had

J

-JCiP hln some very fine looking
peaches.. He thinks that there are
;' Splendid '., opportunities for peach
growing around Citronelle, in Citrus
' county. ; The fruit Mr. Grace had with
, s, lira., were grown by Mrs. W. H Drie-

. gers, or .roneiie, who has about
Utwelve to fiteen trees around her home.
The reaches, are of the Imperial va variety
riety variety and some. seedlings. Mr. Grace
says that the trees are about ten
? years old and bear well every season.
It is his contention that peach culture

in Florida can, be made a success by
proper care of the trees, and he will

be glad to talk to anyone who is in
terested.
DEMPSEY, THE "FIGHTER"
We cull the following from the
Lakeland Telegram:
Somebody remarked the other day
to a friend standing at the drug store
corner that Jack Dempsey was back
home. The friend was overheard to
say that he didn't care if Jack ever
came home; that he was unworthy of
the honors' that have been heaped
upon him- by a sentimental public in
Europe who have forgotten that
Dempsey is the wonderful fighter who
refused to fight when his country was
calling for fighters.! Both men engag
ed in the" conversation are Legion
chaps who have done their full duty
and they were not stinting in their
condemnation of a coward who was
afraid to fight in the ranks but, by the
trick of fate, has been able to tour
France and England while the poor
fellows who fought to preserve France
and England for the pugilist to "tour"
are starving and hungry, out of work
and with little prospect for the future
This brings to mind a recent article
in the Mid-Western Veteran which
raps Jack unmercifully; it is good to
know how the Legion men feel about
the prize fighter and how little he is
held in esteem. Here is what the
magazine says: y
"Jack Dempsey, champion pugilist
of the world, has gone to Europe to
fight. According to press reports the
best that modern travel has to offer is
none too good for him, and he is en
joying the trip immensely.
"It certainly is a strange world
when One pauses to make comparison.
We are thinking of a poor devil in a
hospital down south. His lungs are
slowly rotting away and he has but
a short time to live. He went to Eu
rope to fight not in a padded ring
for thousands of dollars, but amid
gas and shell in a muddy trench for a
dollar1 a day. He went over in the
bottom of a boat packed in with hun
dreds of others in a small room where
the sweating bodies and foul air make
one's head reek with pain. It almost
seemed that the worst was none too
bad for him!
"And today the one who didn't give
a damn for his country is getting
most out of life, wallowing in luxury,
hailed as a great personage wherever
he goes. The poor devil who did the
most and was even willing to die for
his country, is all but forgotten, wait
ing for death to claim him. He is
not a hero or great personage to be
frank there hasn't been a soul in to
see him for nearly two months.
"Yes, iff a strange world!"
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star June 21, 1902)
Master Sam and little Miss Annie
Mathews left today for Titusville to
visit their brother, Frank.
Mrs. Thomas Sexton and children
left today for Cotton Plant for a
week's visit with the former's brother,
Hat Barnett, after which they will go
to Oswego, N. Y., for the summer.
Herbert Crook, past grand chancel chancellor
lor chancellor of the Knights of Pythias of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, will go to San Francisco as a
delegate from this state at the conven convention
tion convention which meets there August. 11.
It is an open secret that the Teapot
Grocery firm of Abe Brown and Jake
Brown are about to enter on the high highway
way highway of expansion, as they propose to
open a wholesale house in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville this fall. Mr. Abe Brown will
take charge of that branch of the
business, while Mr. Jake Brown will
keep intact the base of supplies here.
Weather Observer W. J. Jewett re reports
ports reports the hardest rain last night in
his experience which covers a number
of years. It began raining at seven
o'clock and for half an hour it was
almost a cloudburst. Rivers of water
came down the streets. The record
shows the rain fall 1.94 inches.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 21, 1902)
The Gainesville Sun pays the fol
lowing deserved tribute to Judge W.
S. Bullock of this city: "The editor
of the Sun has always been a great ad
mirer of Judge W. S. Bullock of the
fifth judicial circuit, not only on ac
count of his legal ability, but also on
account of his geniality and his lov lovable
able lovable 'personality. Judge Bullock is
always looking for the betterment of
conditions and the abatement of
abuses as he sees them in the legal
profession, and he is one of the few
judges who make recommendations to
the legislature worthy to be called by
that name. There is not a law on the
statute books of Florida that is abused
more than the law relating to divorce
of husband and wife and the Sun is
pleased to note that the judge has
taken steps to stop its abuse in his
district.
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Graham are
booked to sail from Jacksonville to
Baltimore on the Clyde Line Friday.
Mrs. Mary Bogie and daughter.
Miss Ella Bogie, went to Jacksonville
this afternoon.
Miss Mary Phillips left this morn morning
ing morning for' Waynesboro, Ga., where she
will attend a house party griven bv one
of her school mates.
Call phone 108 early and, you
Won't have long to wait for your
meats and" groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. ig.tf

The Bi

Muskeg
By
VICTOR ROUSSEAU
ninatrmtiott hf
R. H. Lirrafstoat
CawiWatW
Dal
CHAPTER XII
Kidnaped I
Since Bowyer's last visit to the
store Molly had been maklnf plans,
but, when these were made, she did
not dare to place them before the
factor.
She knew that they could not long
remain at the portage. There was his
Increasing infirmity; there was Tom
Bowyer's enmity his hold over her
father, which was bringing him Into
his grave.
Yet she feared 'one of the factor's
wild outbursts of rage If she renewed
her suggestion that they should go to
Winnipeg. On the other, hand, gradu gradually
ally gradually she began to believe that McDon McDonald
ald McDonald was forming plans of his own. If
that were so, in due time, and In his
own 'way, he would talk to her about
them.
Meanwhile she watched her father
anxiously. He still dragged his leg
as "he walked, and the fear that was
always upon him now had made him
an old man within the past year. The
girl's love for him, which her humilia humiliation
tion humiliation at Bowyer's hands had never en entirely
tirely entirely killed, burned up again after she
nad broken with Wilton.
But she wondered constantly what
was the power that Bowyer had over
her father. Had McDonald given her
any encouragement she would have
spoken to him, and begged for an un understanding
derstanding understanding that might, remove the
cloud which hung over them both. But
the factor was more morose than ever.
especially when the winter trading
ended and time hung heavily upon
their hands.
The talk came at last. McDonald
was In his chair upstairs, Molly read reading
ing reading to him. But the factor did not
seem to hear her; he was looking out
of the window and brooding as of old
Suddenly 'he turned to her.
"I'm thinking of leaving here before
winter, lass," he said.
'Leaving here, father? For good?"
"For aye," he exploded. "I thocht
I'd die here and be laid beside your
mother. And Tve held on God, how
I've held on But I'm done with that
hope. Would ye leave the portage,
Molly?" he asked wistfully.
"Yes, father I wish we could.
wish we could go somewhere together
where we'd never have cause to re
member it."
"Ave. never to remember it!" he
echoed.
"To Winnipeg?" she suggested tlm
Idly.
He seemed to tremble at her words.
He turned fiercely' upon her. "To
Scotland !" he shouted. Tm done with
this country. A man's thochts turn In
his old age to his homeland. To Aber
deen!". V
Molly was awed by the old man's
fanatical enthusiasm. "When shall we
go?" she asked.
"This autumn, lass before the
snows fall. But he clutched her
by the arm "ye'll say nought about
it?"
"But you must arrange with the com
pany for a new factor, and, if he Isn't
trained"
His clutch became convulsive. "Not

a word!" he cried fiercely. "Havena I
done weel by the company? It won't
be the sufferer. If they thocht I was
going away they'dnot a word, lass!
Promise me Molly, lass, ye winna go
back on me now?"
"No, I won't go back on you," she
answered.
But she did not like the idea of
stealing away, although the company
would suffer little. ; And then there
would be the forfeiture of his pension.
But she dared not bring up that sub subject
ject subject in view of his evident obsession.
After a while they began to mak
preparations. They spoke of the Jour Journey
ney Journey as being weeks, instead of months
away. Then came a night when the
factor tapped at Molly's door. She
dressed quickly and went out of her
room, to see the whole skyline ablaze.
Clouds of smoke were whirling down
on them. Suddenly a rig with two
horses came dashing across the portage
and drew up at the door.
Molly recognized Lee Chambers and
' Hackett, and turned and faced them,
though her heart was beating with
fear.
"We've come for you. Miss McDon McDonald,"
ald," McDonald," shouted Lee Chambers. "The
fire's across the muskeg, and there
won't be anything left of this store In
twenty minutes. Come along!"
He shouted and gesticulated wildly,
and seemed hardly master of himself.
McDonald started and looked out
through the smoke clouds. But as
they approached the girl she drew
herself svay.
"It's not true she cried. "The
fire's on the other side. Why should
you come for us?"
"I tell you you'll be burned to a cin cinder
der cinder inside of fifteen minutes'" yelled
Chambers. "We've got no time to
waste. We're going to drive you out
of danger. Come along!"
"I won't come !" cried Molly. "Don't
go with them, father. He's not speak speaking
ing speaking the truth Look at his face !"
Hackett pushed Chambers out of his
way and strode up to the door. "I
guess that's true enough, what you
said. Miss McDonald," he said. "The
fire ain't this side but Will Carruth Carruth-ers
ers Carruth-ers Is dying. They pulled him out of
his shack. He's in a bad way. Mebbe
hell just live till morning. He's call calling
ing calling for you."
"Will Will burned!" gasped Molly,
looking at him with eyes of horror
"It's gospel truth I cried Chambers.
"He can't rest till you go to him."
"Then why did you tell us an un

truth"" asked the girl, searching his
face as If to read to the bottom of his
soul.
"Because we wanted to break It
gently," shouted Hackett. He seized
her by the arm. "We haven't no time
to waste!" he shouted. "He may die
any minute while we're talking here."'
"He didn't send you," cried Molly
with sudden conviction. "Why should
he have snt you? We won't go!
You're lying! Let me go!"
She pushed her father back Into the
store and tried to bolt the door in
their faces, but they set their shoul shoulders
ders shoulders against it and broke through.
Molly ran to her room; they were
there almost as soon as she. She
screamed. She heard McDonald's
feeble shout cut off as Chambers
grasped him by the throat. And then
she was struggling madly In Hackett's
arms.
"Curse you!" he shouted, with a
string of vile oaths, seizing her by the

hair and dashing his fist into her face.
She fought back like a tigress, broke
from him, and, snatching up the water water-pitcher,
pitcher, water-pitcher, smashed it across his head,
cutting his face with the fragments of
porcelain. He grasped her by the
throat. She clung to the bed, the
table, to the door, screaming the while
until his fingers tightened on her
throat and the room swam blackly
around her.
She was faintly conscious of a gag
thrust into her mouth, of being car carried,
ried, carried, struggling, out of the store, of
being lifted into the rig. Then she re revived
vived revived to find herself huddled upon the
floor, her father bending over her with
his wrists tied, and mumbling in her
ear. The engineer, seated In front of
them, was driving furiously along the
trail southward. Hackett, with one
leg thrust out on either side of the
vehicle, was wiping the blood from his
face.
Desperate as she was, Molly would
have tried to leap from the rig but
for her father. She heard him con continue
tinue continue mumbling; and at length the
meaning of his words reached her
brain, and the horror of them numbed
her and repressed all thought of fight fighting.
ing. fighting. "It'll be all right, my lass," the old
man was muttering. "They won't hurt
ye no more. They're taking us to Tom
Bowyer, I reckon. He's bested us.
We'll have to give in. We'll make the
most of It."
The old man shook with fear, but
he laid his hand caressingly upon
her head. And afterward Molly re recalled
called recalled that gesture, and remembered
that It was his right one.
At the time she thought nothing.
She lay back with her head against the
seat, resolved to husband her strength
for a more desperate struggle later, if
need be. Her dress was rent, her hair
fell to her waist. Rain had begun to
fall; the horses, lashed Incessantly,
tore madly through the darkness, and
the rig swayed dangerously from side
to side.
Molly's thoughts ran on as fiercely.
They were taking her to Bowyer, then
But Bowyer was at Cold Junction, and
surely he could not harm her there!
And he was taking her father. She
must remain at his side and protect
him. She saf passively upon the floor,
hearing the frenzied babbling of the
old man, and soothing him with one
hand stretched out upon his.
But this was not the way to Cold
Junction. This led toward Chain of
Lakes, where several fishing clubs had
purchased ground and water rights and
set up camps. Her heart sank. She
caught at Hackett's arm
"Where are you taking us?" she
pleaded. "Won't you let us go back!
I'll say nothing If you let us go Til
say nothing!"
Hackett grinned at her and tried to
put his arm about her. She struck out
at him", and, with an oath, he pushed
her back violently Into the bottom of
the rig.
She gathered all her courage to wait
And the waiting was not long. The
upland was surmounted, and a lake
came into sight, a neck of land, and
the dark outlines of camp buildings
upon it. A light showed in a window.
Chambers pulled up the horses.
He leaped to the ground and, catch catching
ing catching McDonald by the arm, pulled him
roughly out of the vehicle. He ham hammered
mered hammered fiercely upon the door, which
opened. Tom' Bowyer appeared on
the threshold. The factor began tt
tremble. Bowyer pulled him uncere unceremoniously
moniously unceremoniously inside.
'Bring her in !" he yelled to Hackett
The outlaw caught Molly by tht
waist and swung her to the ground.
She tried to break from him, but Bow Bowyer,
yer, Bowyer, having thrust McDonald inside,
snatched her from Hackett's grasp
and, picking her up bodily, carried her
into the lighted room,
Bowyer deposited the girl on the
divan, vent out and pushed McDon McDonald
ald McDonald in after her. Outside Molly heard
a fierce altercation in progress Bow Bowyer's
yer's Bowyer's threatening tones, Hackett's sul sullen
len sullen answers and Lee Chambers' queru querulous
lous querulous whine.
Presently the two men went out and
Molly heard the horses being led
away. She tried to adjust her torn
dress, to fasten up her hair. Bowyer
came back.
"Now we'll have a few words to together,"
gether," together," he said, leering at Molly.
(Continued Tomorrow)
1
) So oxcustfor
'x'JfomehjTfandsAmo
Because cleansing with
neutral soap and fre frequent
quent frequent application of
'7?
supplemented by spong sponging
ing sponging with Phantom Pow Powder
der Powder does leave the skin
soft, smooth and white.
MILADY BEAUTY PARLOR
112 Fort King Avenue
Ocala, Florida

Beginning Tomorrow (Thursday)' -morning we
will put on, sale our entire line of
S U M M EW f E S S E 8
consisting of Imported Organdies, Imported
Ginghams, Dotted Swiss and Voile. In
this lot will be included

Peggy

Gome early and get your selection in the big biggest
gest biggest dress event of the season

None Sent on Approval
Ab' Charges

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers-with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Ccurt Pharmacy. I8-tf
Albert's Plant Food Is the thine for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c ft&d 50c packages and $2,
3acks. At the Court pharmacy, lg-tf
-:
Not even

r

ri i

this value before a

30 x3 yi$lO.90

' ll

HENvybu look at a

30X3Y2 USGOat
-ia90 think back
for a minute as far

as you

-The truth is that men have
always found USCO an out outstanding
standing outstanding money's worm' no
fiiatter what its price.
Today at $10,90 USCO
maintains its established
standard of quality,
Apd bejpause. pf fhe new
price, it sets a new index of

Men who- bay
USCO have never
inclined to measure
value by the general
run of tires.
- are fiBQlHrfc

rfc MtK-iiaV RaV aVaVaVMaaaVaVaVlfciaVaVMibalfclt aa lb a hi la IklaK K

WheriYou
Can Buy
Florida. Tire

JJ, S Tires l KDmbak Service Station. Ocala, Fla. W- w- Yonae, Oklawaha, Fla.

AT:

F R AN K

" The Fashion Center

Paige and Co-Ed Frocks

ALL AT ONE PRICE
$6,
All

4 --5

FRANK'S

" The Fashion Center
9f
V. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala. Fla. tt
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
US0 ever

..... ...

touched

Since last fall when USCO
established the $10.90

price range they have rec
ognized it as a value
beyond any possible
comparison, v
A still greater
money's worth
than even
USCO itself
had reached
before.
been

used ., z 12

!m enamel i

m m .. - 9. u i .as

United Stptcs Tiros
United States Rubber tympany

Fasteur & Johnson, Anthony, Fla. Wetrsdale Garage, Weindale. Fla.
Nelson & Cempairy,' Uelleriew, FJa. Tamer & Simmons, Ocala, Fla.
Barney A. Company, Citra, Fla. . C. Turnipseed, Melntoab, FTa.
Dunnenbn Snpply Co Ponnellon, Fla, Mack Taylor. Ocala. Fla.

Co'mpany, Dtuuiellon, Fla. arm box coatpjjrr. Oak, Tim.

rTvvvvvvi

' S
No Alterations
Sales Final
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh 'meat is like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation.' Phone us
you aht$" for tomorrow's dinner.
Main' Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
Careful attention to the wants' of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built bp the
Main Street 'Market. PnoneK J08. 2-tf
fch Ik a Wtk aV 'KKaiVli

4
A
4
4
4
4
4

3

TT ffCSflV7 Ml

d
- r.



r" OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21. 1922

; YoMir last dbafiice to lake advantage of tMi' o

4
s I I

Putts

a Grafonola

m your Jhiome

4
t

at oece

i

Only a few more days remain
in which to take advantage of
our liberal offer to put a mod modern,
ern, modern, high-grade, brand-new
Columbia Grafonola in your
home for only One Dollar.
Hundreds of people have
taken advantage of this won wonderful
derful wonderful opportunity to, secure a
quality instrument for only
One Dollar. It is the chance
they were waiting for.
Fill your home with the

world's best musics
home with fun, cntexv
and the kind of happines-v

makes living worth while,

But you must hurry, for our
liberal offer is now expiring.
Perhaps never again will you
have the opportunity to secure
a brand-new, latest model, reduced-price
Grafonola on tticzp
liberal terms.
Come in at once and select
your instrument before it ii
too late.

Was $225
Now 150
You Save $ 75

Was $165
Now 140
You Savo $25

H-2

cciir

ill!

If

or

K-2

tt "fill

U ill

i

Mi

Wau$140
Now 1CD

You Save

F-3

Reduced prices on all Graf ono!
Consider the high quality of the Grafonola.
Then note the saving you can make now
on the model you want

I

V

L-2$275 Type Reduced to $175
k-2 225 " ISO
h-2 165 " 140
g-2 150 " 125
f-2 140 100

E-2 $125 Type Reduced to $85 I f

M

tt

1

I

i

1

The Grafonola has these
exclusive features

2 Beautiful Columbia Streamline Cabinets
to harmonize with living-room furniture.
g Special Colombia Reproducer-the hcfH of
tbs instrument, which makes the music sound
human.
3 Patented Tone Leaves to control the vol vol-uac,
uac, vol-uac, colt or load, to suit your desires.
Q ColzsxarDmigned Tone Amplifier low

ing the rich, mellow, pure Columbia tone.

0

oic

Plenty off :

time to

if

G-2

Was $150

Now 125
You Save $25

D-2
Was $75
Now 60
You Save $15

No need to pay out the full price all at once. Keep;

your money in the bank, where it wul draw fattiest.

Pay leisurely, a little each month payments so,itnia21 yea
will never notice them.

Hundreds are buying Grafonolas in this easy, economical

If you cannot come in
today, use the coupon

Select your instrument today!

If unable to come to our sale today, $
fill in and forwarcf coupon with
and we will deliver instrument desired.

r

i

Bo GO

ID) IMA,

j Please deliver Grafonola, model . ; at reduced

J price of on the terms you are
I now advertising.

"WhY Pay More"

Ocala,

Florida

-J

I r'r-
I Addre.....;J...fc.-M-s-sr...
l

1 Olljf . ... ... w -m mjt mjjmjtm'fijmim

BELLEVIEW EP WORTH LEAGUE

Belleyiew, June 20. The Epworth
Legiie of Belleview, though few in

number and with their pastor absent

for the summer, decided not to give

way to discouragement and disband
for the summer, but to hold their reg reg-iujtf'
iujtf' reg-iujtf' Sunday evening services. Three

of our former members brightened
our meeting last Sunday evening.

jThey were Miss Helen Brown, who
has been attending high school at San-

r frd, N. C, and Miss Gwendolyn and

Mr. Robert Merrill, who have been in
school in Jacksonville. These young
people while they made their homes
in Belleview were fine workers ia tht

Sunday school, Miss Gwendolyn in
particular, having the distinction of
winning a prize for perfect attendance

for several years in succession.
'. Miss Brown was our leader Sunday
evening. The topic was, "The Chris Christian
tian Christian Adventure Into Every Condition."
The attendance was very good for this
time of year. We were pleased to

note several visitors from the B. Y.
P. U. Their presence is an inspira inspiration
tion inspiration and we hope they will come again.
Wednesday evening the league will
assist the older people in a prayer and

praise service, followed by out-door

?nK Whv not mix relieion Titn

play, provided both are tne ngire son i
' The many friends of Mr. W. L.

Barrett regret the sudden termination
of his long-expected visit to his
mother, Mrs. C. E. Crandell, and his
sister, Miss Alice Barrett, by his re return
turn return to Walter Reed hospital, Wash

ington, D. C. Wilson's absence for

three years did not cause us to forget

him as a young man of bright pros

'nects. but his past few months of

suffering, though borne with courage

and fortitude, have been somewhat of

a disappointment, ixmrage. mend

Wilson, our prayers are with you and

your mother and sister for God s sus sustaining
taining sustaining grace. We call to mind that

Wilson and Alice are one of the links
in the chain of four generations rep represented
resented represented in our church life a few
years ago, the other three Units being

the great-grandmother, Mrs. l

who a few weeks ago departed to.
elorious reward at the horoa cf.

son in Tampa; her daughter, 1

Amy Bryant, now lrving"?Crsl.
her daughter, their Mrs. Isr& Zn
now Mrs. C E. Crandall of I.LV
Truly, a record of which fc, ,'

might be proud, and a famU
no community need b agr

V ...

l
4

x
S
her
hex
Ira.

ft



OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21. 1922

ressed for June?

The next four months
are the months of
the year that call
for cool, comforta comfortable
ble comfortable clothing, and that
is the kind we want
to talk to you about
at this time.

"Society Brand" 2-piece suit
$25.00

Regular Warm Weaker uits, $20.00

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

Mr. John Moore of Tampa is a busi business
ness business visitor in town today.

ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR, SOFT COLLARS, KNIT TIES
NIFTY LIGHT WEIGHT HATS

In Braided Straw, Panama, Bankok, Etc.

V

LADIES' STREET and THEATRICAL FOOTWEAR

GUAR CICALA-FLA' CO
Y. M. 1. O. D.

Mrs. Ed Morgan and children re returned
turned returned yesterday from Tampa, after a
visit there of several months.

Mrs. W. L. Scott and Miss Mary
Scott, who have spent the past week
in St. Augustine, are expected home
tonight.

Mr. and Mrs
yesterday for

George Pennock left
a trip to Ocala and

neighboring towns. They are travel traveling
ing traveling by auto and will be gone about a
week. Lakeland Star.

Mr. Robert Bechleheimer and fam family,
ily, family, who have been living near the
Woman's Club on Tuscawilla street,
have moved to Wenona street next to
Mr. J. P. Phillips.

NOTICE, GIRL SCOUTS

The Girl Scouts will, hold" their

weekly meeting on Thursday night t

7:45 at the B. and P. W. Club rooms.

Katie Mae Eagleton,
Acting Director.

T IT a -:'

oeu-aerve

City

Grocery

Dancing tonight at the Woman's

Club. Davis orchestra. It

Mrs. J. L. Doyle of Jacksonville has

been visiting in Ocala for the past
week as the guest of Mrs. Frank Ped-

rick.

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Raysor and son,

James, are spending the day in Ocala

with Mrs. Raysor's mother, Mrs. J. J.
Pyles.

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Morrison of
St. Petersburg, who were married in
that city yesterday, are expected in
town today for a visit with Mr. Mor Morrison's
rison's Morrison's brother, Mr. B. F. Morrison,
and family.

W. A. Hendnx of Birmingham, a

former citizen of Ocala, was in town

today calling on his friends. Mr.

Hendrix has been visiting in the

southern part of the state and is now

visiting relatives at Morriston.

CASH AND, CARRY
Just opened. Stock strictly new. If real economy
appeals to you, pay us a visit; you'll be pleased.
418 N. MagnoUa street, Carmichael block

Dancing tonight at the Woman's
Club. Davis orchestra. It

Rev. J. J. Neighbour and family

this week will go to their Lake Weir

cottage, where they expect to spend!

the remainder of the summer. Rev.

Neighbour will be in Ocala Sundays

for the regular services at Grace!

Episcopal church.

Mrs. B. C. Withers will leave today
for Jacksonville, where she will be
joined by her mother and they will go
to Bdies Creek, where they expect to
spend the remainder of the summer at
their old home.

The friends of Mrs. William Hocker
will regret to learn that she is ill in
the hospital, and will wish for her a
speedy recovery.

The splendor of days and starry
nights at sea invigorate and rest one.
Ask Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, about Merchants and
Miners service. It

Miss Hazel Lawson left Saturday

for Nashville arid other points in
Tennessee, where she expects to enjoy
the next two months.

The paving blocks for use on Wash Washington
ington Washington street between Main and Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, are being placed on the curbs in
readiness for the work. This block will
be paved while the paving on North
Main street is in progress.

Col. Cromwell Gibbons of Jackson

ville, a prominent attorney of that

city, is spending a few days in Ocala

on legal business. Mr. Gibbons is well

known and has many friends here who
are giving him a cordial welcome.

Col. Gibbons -was a pleasant visitor

at the Star office yesterday.

Mrs. F. E. Denton left today for
Tampa accompanying her brother-in-

law, who has been ill. She will visit

elatives while there.

PHONE 243 PHONE 174
Sole Distributor for
Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand
TEA and COFFEE

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

Mrs. E. E. Dobbs left this afternoon

for Mount Vernon, having been called
to the bedside of her mother, Mrs.

Webber, who is critically ill.

Dancing tonight at the Woman's

Club. Davis orchestra. It

A

i r-

If A I T
IS m. u S!St

-ri t' i -.sr

Night Phone &15

Day Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the 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
must 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
experienced hands. There Is a funeral
director in your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this skill, also understands
that he is called upon for something
more than professional service that
the essence of his responsibility is to
carry out each detail tn the spirit of
a labor of love.

GEO.MACKAY & COMPANY

Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director

Fame of Sweet Dreams

Spreads Quickly

the story closer home, it is being used

with success there just as it is here.

As everyone knows, Sweet Dreams
is a double strength remedy. Thi3

fact explains the wonderful results at
tained.

If mosquitoes are troublesome, try
Sweet Dreams the remedy of proven
efficiency.
Liberal bottles, 35c, or 3 bottles for

$1.00. Sold by every druggist every
where.

This Great Mosquito Remedy
Now Used in 27 Countries.
Sold by Local Druggists.
The absolute efficiency of Sweet
Dreams as a mosquito remedy has re resulted
sulted resulted in its becoming quickly recog recognized
nized recognized everywhere.
Sweet Dreams is now being used in
27 tropical countries, and, to bring

FOR SALE!
The entire stock and fix fixtures
tures fixtures of the

HUJELIEVIEW TRADING CO.,

BET I.F VIEW, FLORIDA
whoJe, or in part, regard regard-iess
iess regard-iess of cost, to close out.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
OVERALLS, JUMPERS,
SHOES, GROCERIES,
SHOWCASES,
COUNTER. SCALES,
PLATFORM SCALES,"
185-Gal. BOWSER Oil Tank,
1 Large ICE CHEST, -1
Big Safe with Steel Vault,
1 Medium Small Safe,
1 ROLL TOP DESK," '
1 2-Seat SPRING WAGON,
1 PLATFORM WAGON,
1 2-Wheel ROAD CART,
1 Set WAGON HARNESS,
: 1 SADDLE and BRIDLE,
,; OLIVER PLOWS and Parts,
COLE PLANTERS,
. SWEEPS, SCRAPES,

TWISTERS and
BULL TONGUES,

Georgia Cracker STOCKS.
BARGAINS FOR BARGAIN
V SEEKERS, AT
Belleview Trading Company -llelleview,
Florida

CRACKER
' LUNC1

The Star several weeks ago re

ceived another of those orders for a

ful pa?e advertisement of oil stocks

We did not turn down the order flat,
but informed the said oil company of
our attitude on the subject, viz: Get

the advice of your banker or attorney
before investing. We also informed

the said company that on the day its

ad. appeared there would also appear

a suggestion in another part of the
nam r alone these lines. We did not

g-et the advertisement. Enough said

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES under this heading: are aa

follows: Maximum of six lines one time
2".c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable In

advance except to those who have reg

jular advertising accounts.

Mrs. H. B. Clarkson and son, Harry,

who have been eniovine a several

weeks visit with friends in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, returned home yesterday after

noon.

Miss Margaret Taylor, the popular

and efficient president of the Business

and Professional Woman's Club, and

Miss Carrie Barco, secretary of the

club, expect to attend the national
convention in Chattanooga, leaving

here the 8th of July. The convention

will be in session a week and the dele delegates
gates delegates are looking forward to an in interesting
teresting interesting and profiFable stay.

FOR SALE A few fresh Jersey cows

with calves, also one fine Jersey

bull. Joe. Breman. 21-6t

FOR SALE All household and kitch

en goods, including china, cut glass

curtains, rugs and potted plants

Bargain if sold at once. Call at No

222 E. Washington St. 20-6t

The business men's class of the

Methodist Sunday school will enjoy a

fish fry at Blue Springs Thursday

afternoon, leaving from the north side
of the square at one o'clock. Some of

Ocala 's expert fishermen will go down

early in the morning and interview

the fish. All the class should get in on

this.

Mrs. W. E. Smith, accompanied by

Miss Mamie Smedley, Chivalette anl

Marguerite Smith and Dudley Cole,

left this morning by auto for Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, where they will spend the day.

The party will return tonight, ex

cepting Miss Chivalette Smith, who
will go by train to Sanford for a two

weeks visit with relatives.

Mrs. J. M. Jackson and three chil

dren who are now making their home

with Mrs. Jackson's mother, Mrs. S.

L. Keeffe, will leave about the middle

of July for Kansas City, where they

will join Mr. Jackson, who is connect

ed with the Kansas City Knitting Cor

poration of North Kansas City, and

where they will in the future reside.

PERSONAL TAXES
PAST DUE

Notice is hereby given that
Personal Taxes are now long
past due, and that I shall pro-

ceed to collect same by levy, if

necessary, as required by law.
W. W. STRIPLING
Tax Collector
Marion County, Florida

FOR SALE One horse, wagon and

harness. Horse is well broken for

farm or other purposes. A bargain
to quick buyer. Apply to Richard
Danko, one mile from Berry Car Carter's
ter's Carter's place on the Dunnellon road,
or V. Mrasek, Ocala. 20-6t

The many friends of Mr. George
Martin, the talented son of- Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Martin, of this -city, will

be interested to know that he will be
connected with the Radcliffe Chautau Chautauqua
qua Chautauqua for. the summer months. 'George,

as he is called by his friends, is a ma-

sician of great promise and has been

studying at the Boston Conservatory

of Music during the winter, and

after a summer spent with the Chau

tauqua will again resume his studies
in the fall.

LOST Saturday, June 17th, Spanish Spanish-American
American Spanish-American war discharge to John D.
Bowden; also postcard addressed to
Fitzhugh Lee Camp. Return to Star
office or to J. D. Bowden, Route B,

FOUND Two auto tires on rims on
outskirts of city. Owner can have
same by identifying fnd paying for
this ad. Meadows Garage. 19-3t

FOR SALE Building lot 70 x 70,
close in and convenient to schools.
For a short time ?450 cash will buy
it. Corner lot with sidewalk on one
side. Address Box 404, City. 19-3t
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-day oat seed.
The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plant, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-lm

ROOM

- North Magnolia Street
QUICK LUNCHES AND
REGULAR DINNERS AT
REASONABLE RATES
COLD DRINKS AND
EXPORT ON DRAFT
Open 6 a. m. to 12 p. m.
LAWRENCE HOTEL
Rooms by the Day, Week or
Month
Opposite Cracker Lunch Room

CROWING
Yyes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
RI ALTO CAFE
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANL 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.

PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
PROTECTION INSURANCE
PAYS
DEATH,
Permanent Total Disability,
OLD AGE,
ACCIDENT,
SICKNESS.
II. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.

AGENTS WA NTE D We start you in

the candy making business at home,
or small room anywhere, furnishing
everything and buy your candy.
Men, women. Big pay. Experience

unnecessary. Candymakers Com

pany, Philadelphia, Pa. 16-6t

FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one upstairs and one down

Each contains six rooms, sleeping

porch, front and back porch and

bath; private entrances. Recently

renovated throughout. Possession
upstairs apartment July 1st, down downstairs
stairs downstairs August 1st. Apply at 447

Oklawaha avenue. 15-6t

AUTO SERVICE Day and night

For prompt service phone 231 or

434. L. E. CORDREY, No. 20 East

Henry street. 19-tf

FOR RENT Rooms for light house

keeping. Nicely furnished, two
blocks from court house. No. 239

Oklawaha. Phone 507. 19-6t

In yesterday's paper it was stated

that Robert Blowers had left to enter
the citizens military training camp at

Fort McClellan. We should nave

stated that he will enter the officers
reserve training camp, the difference
being that any applicant passing a

satisfactory physical examination and
with satisfactory recommendations
can enter the former, but only those

having three years of military train training
ing training are eligible to the officers reserve
training camp. Robert, who "Recently
graduated from Columbia Military
Academy at Columbia, Tenn., was
eligible for the officers camp.

?t?ttnm:itiM

SASH

DOOR

b. Hay 2 Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING h ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252

FOR RENT Two furnished bedrooms
and three rooms for light house housekeeping;
keeping; housekeeping; also auto shed. App'y to
Mrs. Geo. F. Y oung, 216 Tuscawilla
St. Phone 543. 19-6t

DR. K. J. WEIHE,

Vy Optometrist and Optician
J? Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
IS East Broadway, Ocala

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 each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely purs,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co,
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.

Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a Quantity of this
famous MINERAL JYATER
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
PHONE lg7
Chero-Cola Bottling Vofk

Phone 597 Night Phone 419
WILLIAMS GARAGE
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REBORHiG CTLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SUIfTS,
GIVE UP' ATRlAX ; ;
Osceola SU nst oil FL King
. -

BUY A

AND BANK
YOUU SAVINGS

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

p ICECREAM

tirrnrn

At Your Home

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAM E R Y'CCV
Phone 04

E5cl Ta-liami!

The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South

MIAMIFLORIDA

Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Business Man Always Welcome

Beautiful line of
WHITING'S

r j

At THE BOOK SHOP

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION,
the fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not gtt&T
anteed.
(Eastern Standard Time) -SEABOARD
AIR LINE RAILWAY

Leave

Station

Arriv

2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10

1:50 cm

!4:17pm

2:15 am

STOMACH TROUBLES
(ndixfiA Udj Hd Soxae&ing Ukt
Lidif estion Until She Took

Saymoor, Ind. "Some time ago I
had a sick spell, something like indi indication'
cation' indication' writes Mrs. Clara peacock, of
Route f, this place. woul get very
t'ek at the stomach and spit or vomit,
especially in the mornlas.
Then I began the use of Thedf ord'e
Bla-dt-ttraught, after I ha4 tried other
medicines, The Blackpraught re relieved
lieved relieved m more than anything that I
Uak. ani I got all rjgift

th&i. Black-Draught
from trouble caused
It is easy and sure,
doses or large

When you have sick stomach, lndi
gestion, headache, coaftipatioa, ci
ctLer disagreeable symptoms, tak'
Black-Draught to help keep youi
yvlem free from poison.
Thedford's Black-Draught is mad
from purely vegetable ingredients
acts In a gentle, natural way, and ha
no bad atteref fects. It may be safely
taken by "yojjng igi pli'- 1
Get package of Black-Draught to
day. Insist on the genuine, Thedfbrd's
At your druggist." KC-43

Jacksonville

Jacksonville (
Tampa-Manatee-

t. Petersburg

1:50 pin
8:60 pm

4:05 tm

when suffering

by constipation.
Can be taken in
as the case cal

2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrsr l:S5am

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am

1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-Sc. Petersbrg. 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINJ3
Leaves Station r Arrivef
6:42 am Ocala-Jackspnvills 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 rim Ocala-St. Petersbre 9:15 cm

2:33 am Ocala-St Petersbrg 8:20 gm

2:27 am Ocala-JacJcsonvUJe 7:uoaxa
3:25 pm Ocala-IJomosassa 6:2Qpm
:10 am jOcala-Wilcox 11:59 as
7:25 am fOca la-Lakeland 11:50 am
JMondy,' Wednesday, Friday.
tTueiday, Thursday. Saturday.

EVER HAVE IT?

C. V, Bobertsl& Cof
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
AND EMBALMERS

Motor Equlpawmt
v-; Residence Phone 80S
PP8ff

If You Have, the Statement of This
Ocala Citizen Will Interest Ypff
Ever have a "low-down" pain in the
back? -
- In the ,small,".right over the hips?
That's the home of backache.
If it's caused by weak kidneys,
Use Doan's Kidney PiUs.
Ocala people testify to their worth.
Ask your neighbor. Read a case of it:
Mrs. M. D. Hunter, 7 W. 6th St.,
Ocala, says: "I am telling the truth
when I say Doan's Kidney Pilhj helped
me. I was suffering from lame back
and kidney disorder. I had a steady,
dull ache in the small of my back and
I was in constant misery. My kidneys
acted too often and I had severe pains
in the back of my head. I came near
falling over, 'with dizziness.11 T read
about Doan's Kidney Pills and several
boxes gave me great relief." I felt
myself again-"
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don

simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Hunter had. Foster-Milmirn Co-

Mfrs.. Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 4. '

LIFE

Flr?

A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
' Ocala, Florida

ACCIDENT

AnTGHOElLS



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eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum2
mods:caption Issue 147
mods:number 147
Year
1922
1922
Month
June
6
Day
21
21
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
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Ocala Evening Star
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Evening star
Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
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2 6 June
3 21 21
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