The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
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:

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Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

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Full Text


' 1
WEATHER FORECAST Genair tonight; Friday partly cloudy, local thundershowers in the north portion.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; tlus'afternoon, 90.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:31; Set





Fourth of July Shoot at Oeala ills On Its Abie-Bodied Young Men
Participated in by Some of Th To Help Save Their
Best Shots in Florida Country

The largest one-day shoot ever)ublin, July 6. (By Associated
In Florida was staged by the Qss). A call to arms was issued
Gun Club on July 4th when f ay by the provisional free state
three Nimrods entered for a ernment in the form of a procla procla-target
target procla-target test of skill. A large parion opening the way for enlist enlist-the
the enlist-the great success of the shoot sht of those citizens who last week
be credited to Reynolds Beckifc "declined by the government be be-who
who be-who very efficiently cashiered the e it was confident of the ability of
fair, and to Charles Penfield army single-handed to meet and
Jimmie Nelson, who assisted in et any attack made upon it."
on account of rain, which made it blin July 6. (By Associated
possible to carry out the whole P). Casualties resulting from
gram of 200 targets. v rday's fighting are one killed
Bruce Meffert, of Ocala, carried xteen wounded. For eight days
the high honors of the day, dropphting in Dubnn the casualties
only four of his 160 targets, ven as sixty-one dead and 259
winning the purse provided for tued
eun. S. F. Travis of Cocoa, took a
ond place just one target under tYAWP FROM DEVALERA
score hung up by MefferL Tra, July 6(By Associated
also won the purse provided for DeValera in a message ad.
longest run, smashing 62 of the Qf United
ing clays without a miss. declares the pact between the
Charles Penfield, the popular Wi has tQrn
Chester representative, also had n Eireann

with him, breaking ... i,v

snooting eye '1 to meet and that' the

of his 160. Reynolds Beckwnn nur gQvernment has assumed
up the nice score of 151. ttisworr dictatorshi supported by
over figuring out the money for ty
boys had him a little off form. Jimm, JJ
Nelson, in spite of writing squa
sheets and posting scores for othertDUED BY THE SWISS
hung up a nice one for himself.
There were consolation purses proes Policing the Vatican Went
vided for the low and next low gura Bender This Morning
which' were captured by Charle,
Rawls of Ocala, and F. M. Bass o:, July 6. (By Associated
Orlando. These gentlemen had quit. Central News dispatch
- an argument with J. J. Purdon, whhe says gendarmes serving
did not believe that he had brokeiiorary capacity in policing
as many as he was credited with, m mutinied this morning,
TKe score was as follows J "Long live the pope. Death
Bruce Meffert ... 156 x 160tmandant."
S. F, Travis 155 x 16ftre immediately disarmed

rarlp Penfield AJM x irracKs occupied by Swiss

. W. R. Beckwith . : 151
J. J. Nelson 148
J. A. Perkins 148
A. E. Buck ..-147
n V Sands ....146

E. R. Oberlin I46
Paul Simmons I45
A. G. Porcher I45
W. S. Hand I43

R. B. Wight ....141
B. Beecham Jr. 141
T. G. Ronald 140
, L. S. Loosing 140

D. C. Fry

W TWWr 1"

C. Bennett 140

Beckwith 139
Preer I39
Coleman 137
Guernsey I3?
Stewart I36
Smith ....135

Procher .., I34

P. Preer 1J
P. Smith I33






.140 x







J. R.
C. S.

E. P.







J. W. Savage
W. D. Rodgers
W. D. Rodgers
A. B. OUare

C H. Whitner ....125 x

J. D. Barrett .....124
J. B. Johnson : ....123
J. R. Yearby I23
T. W Mav 122

J. J. Purdon 118 x

C. Rawls 112
F. M. Bass HI
J. C. Hutchinson 106
G. W. Knight 51

R. Stevens



















k, July 6. Babe Ruth hit

with three men on bases
inning of the first game
header with Cleveland


1. Turner, a young man

ila, and Miss Bessie O.

tty young lady from

T-e made man and wife

ch in his office this



ulv 4. fBv Associated

farmer should know
an ear of corn' when
hters of further propa-

ga to the experts of the

Sculture, University of

sdigree of the ear of

COiessential as that of




erts say, and in the



At Home
St. Petersburg, July 7 and 8.
St. Augustine, July 10, 11, 12.
Oak, July 14.
Gainesville, July 17, 18, 19.
Palatka, August 3, 4, 5.
Lake City (pending) August 7, 8.
Leesburg, August 17.
Leesburg, August 25.
On the Road
Inverness, July 6.
Leesburg, July 13.
Rt Aucustine. July 24, 25, 26.

Lake City pending, July 31, Aug. 1

Palatka, August 10, 11, 12.
Leesburg, August 18.
Leesburg, August 24.

ancestry should be

corn is planted.

iext planting" should

In this manner, the

far,. ui,

c tun uuwii uii biic
seeects to fruit for his

1 corn in the crib is

"the size and appar apparent
ent apparent

sonHng as the forth-

may not enjoy the
fam,itions that favored

its 1 1

Tl CUCIILIJ 111 lasu
t ii; ila

oyi nig lavamg wc





'rent stalk, will be

All Woodmen who intend going to
Ciara Friday night please notify me
by Friday noon. "Eats."
a t Sage, Qerk.

ed from the grow-

m? s pass out a few

a a stalk that en

joys v ?1 -l.-x-

.j. r x J
of ro i.,j u

lectc will not enjoy
such j

. uig car uvea uud
in cSjjjg ear produced
on a l.

, or seed.
Ttt paid to the lo lo-cationnditJon
cationnditJon lo-cationnditJon of the
leaves. ar Qn the stak
s"e ?i, and length of

" selected thould
I"a-ther selection
can be .

Seems to be a Jinx in the Vicinity Of
The Porter, Indiana, Rail Railroad
road Railroad Siding

Chicago, July 6. Seventy-five per persons
sons persons were injured, but only one seri seriously,
ously, seriously, when the Chicago-bound Pere
Marquette passenger train crashed
into a New York Central engine on a
siding near Porter, Ind., late last
night. The train proceeded to Chicago
this morning after the injured had
received first aid.
Early today responsibility for the
crash had not been fixed. The col collision
lision collision occurred near the scene of the
smash-up of New York Central and
Michigan Central trains last year,
when thirty-seven persons were kill killed.
ed. killed. A New York Central engine was
standing on the siding when the pas passenger
senger passenger train plunged into it through
presumably an open or defective


Big New Building of the MacKay
Company is Rapidly Nearing

The handsome MacKay & Company
new brick building on North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street which occupies the same lot
as the one which was entirely de destroyed
stroyed destroyed by fire in February is rapid rapidly
ly rapidly nearing completion, and the firm
hopes to be in it early in August.
In prepartion for the big opening
day Mr. Bledsoe, in charge of the fur furniture
niture furniture department, leaves in a few
days for a buying trip to the large
manufacturers. He states that though
the firm carried a splendid line before
the fire, the "one which they will show

on reopening in the new building will

surpass it in variety of goods and
where possible in quality. Mr. Bled Bledsoe
soe Bledsoe is an expert in his line and the
showing he will make at the opening
of the new building will doubtless be
one that will attract those interested
in up-to-date furniture.


Oak Vale, July 5. Mrs. W. H. An

derson has as her guest her sister,

Mrs. Mattie Moody of Tallahassee,

who will go from here to Jacksonville
to visit a daughter.

The community had a very enjoy

able picnic Thursday at Johnson lake.

Mr. Michael Clancy and sister, Miss

Louie, went to Morriston Saturday
morning and with a number of theii

friends went to Blue Springs for the

Mr. Alton Boyer, who has been

away several weeks, surprised us by
coming in at dinnertime at the pic

nic Thursday. i

Mr. Wilton Howell and wife and

two of Mr. Howell's friends of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, came over Monday night. Mrs.

Howell stopped here with relatives,

the others going on to the dam to fish,
returning Tuesday night.

Mr. M. A. Clancy and daughter

Miss Louie, Mrs. Wilton Howell of
Gainesville, Mrs. C. W. Boyer and
daughter Anna May, and Mr. Alton
Boyer attended the Cooter Pond pic


Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and

daughter, Miss Leola, and Mrs. An Anderson's
derson's Anderson's sister, Mrs. Mattie Moody of
Tallahassee, went to Cooter Pond for
the picnic, but the weather was so un

favorable they came back and spent

the day with their daughter, Mrs. F.

Willis, of Williston.

Mrs. Allan Boring and children,

William Francis, Elizabeth and Allan

Jr., of Lakeland, spent the past week
with her sister, Mrs. C. S. Mims.

Mr. Ben Mims and- daughter Bea

trice, of Anthony, were Sunday din dinner
ner dinner guests of his brother, Mr. C. S.

Mims, returning home in the after

noon and taking his nephew Geoffrey,

and niece Emma Lee, back with him

for the week.

Mr. R. H. Reddick and son Kirk-

land, and daughter Juanita, and his
mother, Mrs. Sallie Reddick, spent

Sunday with Mrs. Reddick's sister at

Irvine. The R. H. Reddick family at

tended the barbecue at Archer.

Germany continues to play a loan

hand. Philadelphia Evening Public


The Girl Scouts will meet tonight

at the regular place at eight o'clock.

Katie Mae Eagleton, Leader.

Two Young Flight Lieutenants Pre

paring to Fly From Atlantic To
Pacific in One Day

Jacksonville, July 6. Crossing the

American continent from Jacksonville
to San Diego in one day by airplane
will be attempted soon by Lieutenants

James H. Doolittle and L. S. Andrews
of Kelly Field, Texas, according to
word received here todav from Texas.

Lieuts. Dootlittle and Andrews ar arrived
rived arrived at Camp Johnston Monday from

Kelly Field after a one-stop flight
from Kelly Field, having alighted at

Pensacola for fuel. They left here
Tuesday morning for Washington, via
Langley Field, Va., presumably to
obtain permission from the chief of
the army service to make the one-day


Rumor Spread Around the Hague Of
Possible Attack on The

London, July 6. A rumor that an

attempt would be made to assassinate

the Russian delegates to The Hague
conference caused considerable ex excitement
citement excitement in the Dutch capital this
morning. There was no confirmation
of the report.

Both the police and the Russian

delegation later denied any attempt

had been, made at assassination.

Autoists Between St. Augustine And

Daytona Must Flank the Bridge
At Sunset Park

Daytona, July 6. Motorists travel

ing the Dixie Highway between St.

Augustine and Daytona have to de

tour. The bridge across the Tomoka

river at Sunset Park has been closed

for thirty days for repairs. The de detour
tour detour involves leaving the highway

north of the bridge, following the pen

insula through Ormond Beach and




Stage Will be Set Promptly at Nine

O'clock Tomorrow Morning


No Casualties in an Alabama Railway


Hillsboro, Ala., July 6. A west

bound Memphis special on the South Southern
ern Southern Railway was derailed here today,

the engine, baggage and mail cars go going
ing going into the ditch. There were no


"It is a great thing to come from

a state of poverty,"says an industrial

magnate. It is if you come far

enough from it. Waterbury Democrat.

Sparr, July 5. Mrs. Fanny Riker

and two small children, Hazel and

Elmer, left last Thursday for a visit

with Mrs. Riker's sister in Atlanta.

Mr. and Mrs. O'Kelly and family

arrived from Tennessee last week and
are making their home at Mr. Lee
Grantham's place, which they pur purchased
chased purchased several months ago.

Mrs. George Turner and children,

Frances and Drew, are at home again
after a very delightful week's visit at
the lake, the guests of Mrs. Ragsdale.

Through the kindness of friends, a

number of new books have been re

cently added to the public library.

Mr. C. C. Higginbotham returned

from Georgia Monday night.

Mrs. Annie Newton has just closed

a deal with Messrs. John and Walter
Luff man for their grapefruit grove
on Souter's hill, and is planning to
build a nice cottage there at an early

Mr. John Mann of Fernandina, and

Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Mann of Jack

sonville, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. Luff man Monday night.

Miss Shelton Souter of Ocala was

out the first of the week looking after
the interest of his grove.

Among those enjoying thei big

Belleview picnic yesterday were Mr.

and Mrs. Homer Luffman, Mrs. Earl
Smith, Miss Olliver, Messrs. Mack
and Charles Thomas and Orville


Mr. J. Bozles of Jacksonville is

spending his vacation with his father,

Mr. G. D. Bozles.

Miss Vera Higginbotham came

over from Gainesville Sunday to re

main until after the fourth.

Mrs. Estelle Luffman and little son

spent several days with relatives in
Citra last week.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas of

Ocala, were visitors at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. McQuaig Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon.

Mrs. Lige Clemmons has just re

turned from a visit to Homestead.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lyles of Low

ell are moving into the Louis Martin

J Mr. Colbert Luffman of Oak spent
the week-end with relatives in Sparr.

Another effort will be made tomor

row morning at nine o'clock to get the
curb market started. The space set

aside for the market is on Broadway
opposite the city hall. The hours are
from nine to eleven, and it is believed
that these hours will be convenient

for both the farmers and house


In order that the housewives may

know when the farmers are at th

curb market with their autos or

wagons, the city manager's office and

the Chamber of Commerce will co

operate tomorrow morning in tele

phoning as many of the housewives
as possible, advising them that the
farmers are at the curb. An effort

wil lalso be made to let the house

keepers know by telepnone what the
farmers have to offer in the way of
produce. Advising the housekeepers
by telephone cannot be made a per permanent
manent permanent feature of the curb market.

of course, but is a means taken to get

the market started. It is manifestly
impossible to reach all the homes, ixt
the city by telephone.
The city council, Rotary Club,
Woman's Club and Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce ask the co-operation of every
one in making the market a success.

Askansas Senator Makes Another
Onslaught on President Harding
And Chairman Lasker

Washington, July 6. President
Harding and Chairman Lasker of the

shipping board were charged by Sen Senator
ator Senator Caraway, of Arkansas, democrat,

m the Senate today with flaerant

violation of the prohibition laws in
permitting the sale of liquor on shin-

ping board vessels. The senator said
all Christian Americans protest

against such sale of liquor.

TIONS MODIFICATIONS Final opportunity to offer further

modifications of their proposals for

Muscle Shoals will be given all bid

ders whose offers have been consider considered
ed considered by the Senate agriculture commit

tee. Chairman Norris announced to

day after an executive meeting of the
committee that bidders would be cited

to appear before the committee the

night of July 13th.

M. P. Kinkaid, member of the

House from the Sixth Nebraska dis

trict, died here today. He had been

ill from a complication of diseases

since last May.


Narrow Escape of Scores from Death

In One of New York's Under Underground
ground Underground Channels


Marianna, July 6. (By Associated
Press). Each lad who enters the
Florida Industrial School here, owes
the States of Florida five thousand
merits when he is enrolled at the in institution
stitution institution and the Bank of Merit and
Demerit, operated by the boys, under

takes collection.

It is up to each boy how long it

requires to wipe out the debt. To,
obtain the merits to deposit against
the debt the lads are paid so many
merits each week by teachers in the
academic department, by the instruc instructor
tor instructor in the trades, and any other in

structor or officer under whom they

may work, ihe total is added and
the result divided by the number of
reports, giving the average for the

week. No boy can earn more- than

500 merits in any one month while

the average ratio per week is 100,

graded daily by his several instruct


The reports are sent to the Bank
of Merit and Demerit, wher the gen

eral average of each lad is placed up upon
on upon the books and each boy given a

slip showing the merits earned dur during
ing during the week, his last balance, the

number of demerits received and his

current merit balance. The merits
are handled with as much care as if

they were dollars and they are pos possessed
sessed possessed with as much value by the

boys. It usually requires from eight
to ten months for a lad to obtain a

sufficient number of merits to wipe

out the debt and receive a parole.

For various offenses a boy may re

ceive demerits, and should he take
French leave he loses all he may have

to his credit.

Social workers who have investi

gated the merit system declare it to

be the best of its kind in use for it
not only fosters a spirit of competi competition
tion competition among the boys to see who can
earn the most merits, but H teaches

the principle of thrift and good busi

ness methods, and helps to restore

confidence. ,

New York, July 6. (By Associated

Press) About 150 persons were over overcome
come overcome by smoke today when an ex express
press express in the East Side subway caught
fire near Lexington avenue and Sixty Sixty-first
first Sixty-first street. Dozens of ambulances
were summoned and Mayor Hylan
arrived- to direct the rescue work. The
accident occurred about seventy-five
feet underground.
The fire started in the motorman's
box after the fuse blew out. A flash
of fire and smoke swept through the
crowded train. When the train stop stopped
ped stopped guards threw open the doors and
the passengers made a mad scramble
to escape..
Those unable to walk were carried
from the cars to the Fifty-ninth street
station. Fire ladders also were drop dropped
ped dropped through the iron gratings at
Sixty-first street and six women were
lifted out. The injured were stretch stretched
ed stretched out on the sidewalks for several
blocks. A temporary hospital was or organized
ganized organized and fourteen pulmotors put
to work. The spectators soon became
so dense that police reserves had to be
called out.
Three persons were so badly attack attacked
ed attacked by smoke it is feared they will die.
About fifty were sent to hospitals.
It was two hours before traffic was
resumed and the subway was jammed
for many miles from stalled trains.


Sanford; July 6.- (By Associated
Press). -The First National Bank here
has awarded contract for construction
of its new $175,000 banking house
and office building, with the expec expectation
tation expectation that it will be ready for occu occupancy
pancy occupancy the first of the year. The
structure will be built of Indiana
limestone, terracotta and brick and
steel and will be fireproof throughout.
In addition to the banking room and
two stores on the ground floor the
building will contain about ninety of offices.
fices. offices. '


Having failed to obtain from -France
a reduction in reparations, or a loan

from the international bankers, Ger

many announces that it will pay the
indemnity instalment anyway, as it
has the money. This ought to help a
great many persons to understand
Germany better. Rochester Herald.

As Tuesday was July 4, only a
limited number of Odd Fellows ap appeared
peared appeared at Tulula Lodge that evening.
Consequently, the installation set foi
that date was defered to next Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening. -. Mr. Joseph Mai ever
was obligated as noble grand, so that
his predecessor, Mr. E. E. Converse,
who desired to leave for the north,
might turn the office over to him.

With China unified Japan will have
to mail out but one set of demands.
Dallas News.

The reason why one can't tell where
some politicians stand is because they
are running t so- hard 7 for office
BratUeboro Reformer.




Ocala Evening S!a



rbiied Every Da Kwept saaUay by J Qur little party remained not long

in that oid-time MEmi. We had no

H. J. BUtlBcer Freatdest
If. D. Leavesgcod, VleePreMat --P.
P. --P. V. Leaven, Seeretary-Treaaorer
J. H.. BeaJanUa, Edlf r
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as
aeond-claas, matter.
Baafaeaa Ofaee ...Flve-Oae
editorial 'Department ; Twe-Serea
Soelety. Ueotw-t--. j, Flve-Oaa

The Associated I'rtaa is exclusively
entitled for the use (or republication of
all news distiches credited to it or not
otherwise, credited ia thU paper) and
also th.; local tk published herein.
All Tljjhts-of, republication of special
dispatch herein are also reserved.
One year. In advance ...........
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three .months. In advance 1.50
One month, in' advance 60
Display t Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times -10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
'based on four.lnch minimum. Less than
four. inches will .take, a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. (-,; ,
Readlaa: Xotlceai Five cents per line
for first .Insertion; three cents per line
for each- subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
In 1902 took places the biggest
fourth of July celebration, so far as
the number of people goes, Ocala ever
had. Read about it in today's "Twen "Twenty
ty "Twenty Years Ago."

' Ocala is' to pave forty-six blocks
of her streets during the summer.
Getting in line to bid for the capi-
tal. Citrus .County, Chronicle.
Principally for the comfort and con convenience
venience convenience .of our. own people-.

Hon.t Bill Phillips, sometimes for formally,
mally, formally, addressed as "W. W.", and who
will be state senator from Columbia
county, was in town Tuesday night,
visiting-his brother,. J. P. Phillips, and
other friends, of whom he, has quite
a many r in Ocala. ,The Hon. Bill is
much pleased with Marion's nominees
for the senate and house of represen representatives.
tatives. representatives.

Gov. Hardee has appointed Repre Representative
sentative Representative Nathan Mayo of Marion and
Messrs."W. M. Mason Jr. of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and R. E. McNeill of Live Oak
members for Florida-on the Cotton
States Commission, which will deal
with the problems relating to raising
and marketing cotton. Mr. Mayo is
much interested in the culture of cot cotton,
ton, cotton, and has accepted the appointment.;''

The Dade memorial celebration at
Bushnell on the fourth was attended
by at least five thouasnd people. Gov

ernor Hardee' made an excellent ; ad address,
dress, address, and other t speakers were also
heard with pleasure. We fear that
few of our "people realize that the
most bloody battle in proportion to
numbers in the history of the Ameri American,
can, American, army was fought so close to Mar Marion.
ion. Marion. They should help the people of
Sumter join in the memorial services
ever thru the coming years.

Mrs. B. T. Perdue, president of the
Humane Society, protests against the
promiscuous use of poison for stray
animals. It is against the law in this
state to put out poison without the
proper notice; there being a $200. fine
for the breaking of this law. Besides
the killing of pet animals, there is
danger that children will get hold of
the poison and fatal results might
follow If it is thought necessary
that poison should be used on your
premises for stray, animals, be sure to
notify your j neighbors to keep their
pets and children away from it.

The county commissioners, are mak making
ing making up their budget for next year. It
is not known yet whether they will
select a county road engineer or stick
to the antiquated and expensive road
boss system. If they do the latter,
they will Tpe responsible for a sinful
waste of the people's money and more
delay in building really good roads
instead of makeshifts. Mr. Meff ert
and Mxv Talton want the engineer. Of
the .other three commissioners, we
understand two are for an engineer
and one neutral. We shall see how
they(vote when the matter comes up.
Any commissioner who sticks to the

old system will sacrifice not only the

interests of the county but his own

Nccdham Motor Co


General Auto :




hunch of its future greatness. It

looked like it belonged to the family j
of other places along the coast andi
was less attractive than most of them.
Biscayne Bay was pretty but not
more so than the Indian river. The
principal difference in : the scenery
was caused by the cocoanut palms.
There was a big store that is, it was
big for Miami, tho' it was much
smaller than Phil Bryan's store in

New Smyrna, one or two smaller
stores, the" building that had been the
nucleus of Fort Dallas, a few other
houses, some docks and boat landings.
That is all I can remember, and I
can't remember them ; very welL It
was a very unpromising looking
place to me. It was steaming hot and
the mosquitoes were thick. My
friends and me longed for the open
ocean. We had no special reason for
staying. We had no business, we had
just come to be coming, and now we

thought more than anything else of

going. We naa an taea wnen we leu

New Smyrna of going to Key West,
but now it seemed to us we had gone

far enough, and the long, loose
string connecting us with home tight tightened
ened tightened and began to pull. I remember

there was a great scarcity of goods

just then. Miami wasn't a port not
a town nor a terminus nor even a
place in the road. For a long time

three hundred years perhaps it had
simply been a place where boats
came, in and tied up for awhile and
went away, again. "lt had possessed
some stability since the Seminole war
but no more, population. A few
sportsmen from the north were com coming
ing coming to hunt and fish every winter, the
Indians came in from the 'glades to
trade a small party cf them were
there the same day we were and
there were several other excuses
none, large for its being there.
So we tied up to a little dock there
at 9. a. in., and by 5 p. m. we were
tacking out again. About 6 p. m., the
sun went down Florida was using
central .time then and I remember
we were .then going out to sea and
glad because of the good, cool breeze
that was driving us steadily toward
We didn't know We were turning
our backs on the chance of our lives.
If we could have looked back across
darkening sea and viewed painted
among the dying tints on the western
sky a vision of the city that is Miami
today, not long it would have been
ere we would have returned to lay the
sure foundations of great fortunes.

I could perhaps have raised a hun hundred
dred hundred dollars just then, and had I done
so I could have bought for it enough
Miami land to have made me a mill millionaire
ionaire millionaire two or three times over now.

But I didn't know, and now I do
not much care., for I have had about
as much satisfaction out of life as I
could have had any other way. It's
the game and not the stakes that
makes life worth living.
We went on back up that coast like
a bird flying, and did so well outside
that we decided to stay outside. The
sea tossed our little vessel some, but
i a Jl TT

j every toss was lowara nome. How

ever, the expedition lost its cook for
awhile. We stood far out to pass
Cape Canaveral and ran into what is

considered rough water. Possibly you

know you can stand on a sand dune

on that coast and look out to sea, and

beyond the surf it looks like the ocean

is as smooth as a dancing floor clear
across to Africa. But out a few
miles the water has hills and valleys
that will make a thirty-foot boat
swing up and down like a pendulum,

tho they wouldn't even rock a thirty-

hundred ton steamer. It was evening;

we had just had supper; I had done

my best as chef, but the boys, who
were hankering for the fleshpots of
home, roasted my cooking to a turn.
However, they ate it all, and I ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed my share. I had washed the
tinware and put it away, and occupied
my favorite place on the deck that
covered the cabin, where by laying on
my back with my feet toward the
bow, and crossing my arms under my
head I could look forward without
danger of being knocked overboard il
perchance the boom came over. I was
occupying this position and trying to
assume my usual comfort, but found
my supper didn't seem to fit. Then
the bow went way up, till my heels
were higher than my head, came back
to level, hung there an infinitesimal
split second, turned down and began
to slide into a wholesale grave of wa water
ter water to fast that I was sure that boat
wr.uM stick its nose thru the slats in
tho bed of the ocean. Gosh! we slid
down so fast that my tummy tried to

1 vrrap itself around my backbone, and
then tried to jump out of my mouth
j as my heels went up and the boat

soaroi. aloft aeram. 1 did my best to
hold on, but after the performance
jhad been repeated some fifteen or
! twenty times I rolled to the s5de and
i ..... .. .

imitated the whale, debarking Jonah.
About this time,, the boys found out
I was ailing and came to my assist assistance.
ance. assistance. Some wanted to help me to my

bunk, but the skipper said I better
stay on deck till all hands were cer certain
tain certain Jonah had not left some of his

baggage with the whale. They were,

Wiy All LTUb U1C UCUliaiUOIl'jjjjj

gathered around me on the little deck



(Evening Star July 6, 1902)
The Star broke the reccrd for vol-

subscriptions yesterday. It

autntMUnhpH tpn a nr? th. rash acnm

and made many offers of aid. They ied the names.

seemea to uun i-snii uuigj Mrg R Burford and children!

to eat right away, ana exercised weir Uow c..v,.., j

ingenuity suggesting what I ought to tn

have. To prove good faith they of

lereu coo anuuieupper wr a.. Jinto Qcala QQ railroad3 was im

now i natea tnem. maiiy xne sKip- mense xhe gtreets were packed anQ
per said I must have something ;the jam wag terrific A Star man in in-strengthening
strengthening in-strengthening and told one man to cut'terviewed j B Cutler of Gainesvill
off a slice of fat, white bacon, put it m;master of trains and got the offidal

figures. From Tampa and interde-


On hand at all times a large stock; embers of Fort King Camp

of fresh and salt water fish. Daily ; Tno are interested in the de de-shipments.
shipments. de-shipments. Will dress and deliver to Vra work -wil1 please meet at
any part of the city on short notice. 1 1115611 hall Wednesday night,
Phone 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES. ? 8 o'clock.

K. Sage, Clerk.

... .... laiiiivii i-ua

I lesteraay's crowd that was brought :.,- . ri
. ni t, L (Condition, $42o. Spencer-Pedrick J

Motor Co. Phone 8. 7-1-tf

a plate and pour syrup on it and bring

it to me. Who-oo-oo! N-e-w Y-o-r-k.
Everything but my 'soul came that
time, and it had to stick in its finger
and toenails. The skipper helped me
to my bunk, sent the other boys about
various matters and then slipped
away himself. It was very dark in
the cabin, but I could hear him

rumbling in his box. Presently he
came back and stuck the muzzle of a
bottle between my teeth. Glug-glug-glug
a finger a glug. Whisky is a
fearful evil, but it does hit the spot
sometimes. Then the other boys
smelt the stuff, and each swore he felt

seasickness coming on and would be

helpless from it in five minutes unless
he had a drink. So the bottle passed

and there was a choru3 of glugs. I
went to sleep, and next morning, by

virtue of my sickness, claimed the
right to lie abed while others cooked
breakfast. Being the skipper's watch

below, he and his matey had to pre prepare
pare prepare the meal, and it was so much

worse than any I had cooked that all
hands vowed they would heave me
overboard if I wasn't able to get din

ner ready. Being a mighty poor
swimmer I complied. By this time
the tall, white shaft of the Mosquito
Inlet lighthouse was in sight, and in
the early afternoon of the ninth day

of our trip we went thiu the smother

of foam on the bar to the safe watei

inside, and were soon mooring our
sturdy little ship at the New Smyrna
dock. I have never had any more fun
in any nine consecutive days of my
life than on that trip down the East


'. i dds in ladies' low shruc

Marmon 7-passenger touring. Fair 5ce $6.00 to $8.00, to close out

uttie's Shoe Parlor. 4-6t

Our stock of

iresn xntais, vege-Inr mrriMi utitTimr

tables and poultry is always the besf"'" aiULiiriX

to be had. Reasonable prices anr'ROTECTION INSURANCE
prompt delivery. Main Street Market I D
Phone 108. 2-tf "AYS

Six years and. four months later, I
went down the East. Coast again, as
far as Sebastian. There had been
great changes. Flagler had finished
his great hotels at St. Augustine,
united the three fragments of rail railroad
road railroad system between Jacksonville and
Daytona, and was pushing the line
southward, toward Miami and even eventually
tually eventually to Key West. Thousands of
people had come in, the older towns

had greatly increased and many new
ones had sprung up. The East Coast

was coming into its own. I traveled
from St. Augustine to Sebastian on

Christmas day, and the next day re returned
turned returned from Sebastian via Jackson

ville to Ocala, which a little over a
year before had become my home.

While the improvement on the East

Coast was marked, it was but a
scratch on the surface of what it had
been since. I could only approximate
the difference. The railroad, as is the

way of railroads, ran thru the least
picturesque part of the country along

its line. Great improvement in Day Daytona,
tona, Daytona, New Smyrna and Titusville I
could see. At the other towns, except
Eau Gallie, the depots were so far
from the water fronts I could make
little estimate. Most of the time, the
river was out of sight. Sebastian
was only a bunch of shanties, where
all but the work trains stopped.
Miami, I heard, had become some something
thing something of a village, but still no pro prophecy
phecy prophecy of its coming greatness had
been heard.
The worst is yet to come. These
long and tedious articles have been
only to lead up to the' main subject.

I have yet to tell you of my second
trip to Miami and intermediate points.
If I live and you don't die, and if I
can get a new ribbon on my type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, I will try to inflict the story

of the Second Crusade on you in the

coming days. jhb

diate points, 950; from Sanford, 900;
from Baker's Mill of the Georgia line,
1500; from Homosassa, 300. Total,
3650, and the regular trains brought
a good many and many came in pri private
vate private conveyances, making at least
5000 besides the 2000 of our own peo


Charlie Howell and J. C. Howell

with their rubber-tired buggies, hail hailing
ing hailing from Anthony, were in the fourth

of July procession.

J. B. Borland of Citra was in town

today and made the Star office a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant call.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 6, 1912)
Mr. Geo. W. Martin has rented the
Florida Central Land Co. space in the
Ocala News Stand, where the com company
pany company will have its office.
Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Adams and lit little
tle little Dorothy were visitors in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today.

Mr. S. S. Savage of Lake county, j

is in the city visiting his son and
Ed. Chazal and Ralph Cullen went
over to Weir Park one day this week
and caught the finest string of thirty
trout which they divided among the
neighbors at Woodmar and which

were highly appreciated.

Messrs. Mclver& Mac Kay have

fitted up a big steam pile driver on 1

Lake Weir and have contracts to build
several new docks and to repair a
number of old ones. The outfit is now
working on the dock at the Goodwin
bungalow: A pile driver of this char character
acter character has not ben at work on the lake
since the freeze of eighteen years ago.

A 25-cent package of Albert's Pla permanent Total Disability
Food will perform wonders with yo'OLD AGE
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Coc ACCID3NT
V-I n n.

rnarmacy. 10-tr

Ladies' Keds, high top, value $2
to close out at $1.50. Children's si
up to 2 at $1.00. Little's Shoe I

lor. 4-6t

BOX 352, Ocala. Fla.

Salt Springs WatASB

We always have

hand a quantity
famous MINERAL

ready for delivery in f

gallon retainers;

AV Geo.MacKay iB Co,

Ocala, Fla.


PHONE 167 i

Chero-Cola Bolllino wi HIGO GRADE PAINT

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

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

At Your Home

Our delicious ice c,e ehvered anywhere in the city,,
two quarts or more, pai,v ,n bricks, direct from ius
creamery, to reach you5 rAeri oir KUPP2r or ?:.iertain ?:.iertain-ment.
ment. ?:.iertain-ment. Bulk: One g&l'?1- delivered; 1 f -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one)C P"cked,-50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart br uUcv a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c ery

Can now be hrllowinS places.
Farmers Excha Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in at U-Serve Stores.
one 4


Help was scarce, and the packers
had to be treated with great care to

keep them from walking out. The

foreman of the bog apple packing
house had suffered almost all he could

stand. A lull came in the rush of
work, and one of the sorters, a thin
little girl with big eyes and an Irish
name, began to try her hand at pack packing.
ing. packing. "Here, you!" cried the foreman,
glad to relieve his feelings on some
one. "Cut that out. Put that paper
The girl's eyes grew larger as she
meekly laid the paper on the tables
but she kept them fixed on him, un

abashed, j
"Put it on the shelf where it be- j
longs," he ordered. j
She did so and with her wide eyes ;

f?xcd on his said gently, "You don't
have to speak kind like that to me.
I ain't sick or nothing." Youth's


On Sale everywhere Now on


nuith many imptents

The ptnains


7 ; i.







its new low price of
$10.90 last Fall, the
makers were alreaHu

busy develonint u till

eater "Usco" value.

The new and better "Usco" a

bu see it today with no change

a price and tav aKtnrJvri u

' he manufacturer.
You'll note in the new and
. etter "Usco" these features
- Thicker tread, giving greater
aon-skid protection. Stouter side-
i Altogether a handsomer tire
: that will take longer wear both
inside and out.. ; ..-$-,-
The greatest money's worth of
' fabric tire in the history of pneu- :

Unites mras
United ?0BBr Company

Advertisers are always live wires.


Where You
Can Buy
U. S. Tires:

.Mack Taylor, Ocala?' Oklawaha N escn & Co, Bel levies
Arlo Bex' CcnipanT1136 clntosh Ramey & Co, Citnu
Kumbak Service S L.& Jhn Anthony.
Weirsdale Garage, nd Tvrf S- Dunnellon
Tucker & Simmon11 Supply Co, Dunnellon



fraternal Orders
Ocala Command-

ery Number 19,
Knights Templar
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at

8 o'clock at the

Masonic XlalL A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.



Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets th
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 8 o'clock p. m.
' C. V. Roberts, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.


Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.


Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in Ihe
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
siting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.


Fort Kiner Camp No. 14 -neets at

K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit

ing sovereigns are always welcome
P. W. Whitesidcs, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.


Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
and fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Su3an Cook, Secretary.


Ocala Lodge No. 286. Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets

the second and fourth Tuesday eve
nings of each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Lodge rooms

upstairs over Troxler's and the Book

Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.


Careful estimates made on all con

tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other

contractor in the city.


Arrival and departure of passenger

The fololwing schedule figures ub-

lished as information and not guar

(Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive

2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm

. Tampa-Manatee-

2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 i .n
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am

2:15 am Tampa 2:15 mm

1 : 50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm


Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonvills 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm

z:33am ucaia-st. Petersbrg 8:20 am

2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am

3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm

:iuam jucaia-wucox 11:59 am

7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:60 an-

IMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

, For every star there is an under

study,, no. matter how high on the lad-, Fellowship, July 4. We have had
der one may be, Just below him isan- the heaviest rain today we have had
other, 'ready and waiting to take bis this year.
place, says the Sioux City Journal.! Miss Louise and Master H. W.

Both are stimulated to effort by tbe 0f Tampa are the guests of

Knowledge mat one is aDove, tne otner their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
below. The star must exert himself to Rawls.
retain his best hold upon his place, j Mr Mrs j u Smith and Mr
knowing that If he shall slip he Is lost. and Mrs. Joe Parham left this morn.
The understudy must be ready to step ing in Mr Smith's car for Red
into the star's place at a moment's no- Sprines. N. C and will be awav sev-

tlce. It is a case of the survival of al

the fittest. Life is filled with stars ; Mr and Mrg j M are pre.
and understudies. A star is no sooner paring tQ move to gt Petersburg m
set than another rises to take its place. a few days to make that their future
Always some one Is In preparation for home We are sorry tQ nave them
the high places In life, however ex- leave but wish for them unlim5ted
alted they may be, No man is so In- 8UCCess
dispensable that another equally capa- i This wag SQme juicy day for icnics
ble cannot be found to fill his place and barbecues.

when he drops out of the play. Thus The Joll Jokers pntprtjlin.

does the world revolve In its orbit, d tomorrow afternoon bv Mrs. F. F.

pursuing its ordered way, undisturbed :Fant

by the constant ebb and flow of hu- 0,-. Aaloent:nn frnm

man life. 4.jj i.i, diu.ui.- o j

j afternoon.
If a man's home is his castle, says R Rnrnptf wi11 nrpn

the Baltimore Sun, his bathtub should pi -,,,
rellowsnm next Snnnav. trip stnnrt

certainly be considered outside the g mstead of the third Sunday

" ... on account of attending the B. Y. P.
therefore with some suspicion that TT , T
. . U. assembly at DeLand on the third
one reads the pronouncement of the fi t n v.: o.or.

federal bureau of education to the j
T1 T1. All are mvirori

effect that each good American should 1 . n , .

bathe at least twice a week ; but, v U 1 i j
. , , hospital m Ocala several days, and
fnrfnnafalir f Vi ara 1 a Tin InHmiitlnn that J

. fcllllll v C lllllUlHMVU VU Vw


the government will set inspectors on
the track of those who refuse to adopt
this standard of cleanliness. As it
stands, this official rule is only a
recommendation, and there se$A some

was operated on last Sunday morning.
From last reports she was getting
along nicely. We wish for her a
speedy recovery.
Quite a number from Fellowship
joined a party from Blitchton and had

fYi anna that Americana urlll nr7fiira It

in view of the bureau's failure to ,a picnic and sp asn party at lilue

-springs last aaturaay.

I The Fellowship scout boys hiked to
Blue Springs the first of last week

specify the temperature of the water

which constitutes the bath. One hears
finite frpniipntlv thnt n rlnilv tnh nf

frigid liquid provides a mental and and Spent the ent,re week in reular
moral stimulus which cannot be ob- ;camP wh Plenty of dnWmg, fishing
talned in any other way, but in spite an.d bathJnf They enjoyed every

minute oi tne weeK.
I We understand Mr. Gary Beck has
taken unto himself a Miss Tin Lizzie.
He has got us all guessing who the
next Miss will be. .

of Its much-heralded virtues, the cold
plunge, still runs a poor second to the
old-fashioned weekly ablution.

It would go hard with the birds If
their case were left to be decided upon
argument alone. But robins are their
own best advocates, says the Detroit
Free Press. They come in the spring
vandals that they are and start a


Oxford, July 3. Weil, Shady, after
taking a week off to gat up some evi evidence
dence evidence and auietiner my nervous Dros-

deepiy planned campaign to cultivate : tration over getting something more
everybody's friendship. The deep 'to tell you about Oxford, we ask that
woods know them not; they never you take off your hat or it may a
skulk in the bushes, nor flee the pres- ibig sunbonnet to receive the goods
ence of man. Instead they choose the jfor wbich asked.

lawn for a hunting ground, build their
nests even on porches and window window-sills,
sills, window-sills, and never let the sun go down

Now then, to begin with, we had the
biggest acreage of melons, canta

loups and tomatoes that has ever been

without a song delivered from tteplanted h but for gome unseen

most conspicuous perch on the place.

cause, ex!ept bugs, honey-dew or some

The robin's cheerfulness is Irresistible ; other parasite our were some
his neighborllness compelling. It Is j what of a f aiure fiut eyen th
absolutely impossible not to like hhn we shipped fr)m 0xford 44g carg Qf
when he offers such convincing proofs watermelons 15? of tomatoe3
every day that he likes men. ;and 34 carg of cantalou beside the

; local shipments by express. Now then,
you may get your breath if you have
not rnllnnsprl- Rpmemhsr nnm tfio-f

Ing except depression could solve the . ...
. 7 . . this is no evidence that we are rich

Be thankful for hard times. They
are making the nation sober up. Noth-

lntricate problems which Americans

have been creating during the last dee?

by any manner of means, for we can
Tint nnfr'fil froicrrtt to fa a arA mnnam r

ade. An eastern preacher says this,;., ,
. , ' the market. We shipped 502 cars last
In many ways, he Is right. Boom times i- j j
make neoole wasteful careless indif- i year and reallzed Sod Pnces
make people wasteful, careiesa. indif-. h Eyen
ferent to the future, negligent of their i ... . ..
fellow men's nroblems and welfare j this year m the truck business, it does
leiiow ulcus yrouiciiia aiiu wtfixurtj. i
Then providence sends us hard times, Pr0fve this community has tte soU
to bring ns back to normal-to sanity. : that will produce Besides all this
In hard times we learn to solve the 1 land makes5 ? f weed
. , ttt , without a smell of fertilizer. When
"unsolvable problems." We also learn ,
. . ... the price of pork was good, we ship-
that man has no problems except those ,y. . ,6 v

peu lruiu tuiriy tu iwny cars ox nogs
from this place during the fall season.
We can make almost all kinds of
crops that one may want and can
make an orange grove yet.
Now steady your nerves for the
next excitement. We were passing
by the new residence of Mr. H. P.
Leonard the other day and we noticed

ing Ms lunch. This Indifference to 1 wc"-
human life is a natural consequence there was aml Prt stand.
of four years of war. when people ing ne" ?nthUSGd (he
renfl nf dn sinvinr f thAnnrt, of eemed to be) and the idea struck us

- J rf o l i 11 Vl I. Z

mat an uii wen migiiu ue in progress,
and before any of the Oxford people
could realize any of the facts in the
case and to the great pleasure of Mr.
Leonard, the drill dropped into a real
pocket and it was such good water
that Mr. W. B. Turner, the well drill drilling
ing drilling man, moved his machine to an another
other another place. Now put up the camphor,
the biggest things has been told.
Mr. F. E. Wetherbee of Leesburg,

he creates himself.
A sweeper of the municipal free
bridge In St. Louis reported tQ police
that an hour earlier he saw a man
and woman leap from the bridge into
the Mississippi river. Asked why he
did not report sooner, he was quoted
as saying that he wanted to finish eat-

human beings.

Every man who obtains money
wrongfully except the hold-up thug- -has
In mind the idea of some time
paying It back, "when his ship comes
in"; but, alas, the ship always is
wrecked before she reaches port It
Is a delusion, of course; but many ef
the offenders really have the belief

Two young men have been sent to
prison because they told the police
they were held up, but later confessed
that they bet the money on the race a.
Many who have bet on the horses hnli
that the young men weren't far out uf
the way in' their original story.

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

.W' K Lane M physician and
fSffeon, specialist eye. ear, noee and
throat. Office over 5 and" 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

but well known in Oxford, passed thru
our way last Tuesday en route to
Ocala, where he expects to spend the
Mr. C. C. Driggers made a business
trip to Groveland last Tuesday to pur purchase
chase purchase lumber for the bungalow he will
erect soon.

v n 1 1 1 11

Radio Is eanturimr "h hnv to now, Jsnaoy. in nasie we snau ass

greater numbers than any other of ,yu a question to settle an argument.

their enthusiasms since the early hi- We saw tne airpiane you mqnuonea

cycle days, except war. It Is raising recently and we often discuss the
up a generation of young sctentistt 'question of how far a machine can be
and the results are bound to be import seen. If you will tell us the location
tant to the whole human race, of Shady, and also what direction the
machine came over you, we can get
Your home will have separate light an idea. They were northwest of this

switch in every room and is arranged place between 10 and 11 o'clock. Guess

especially to accommodate your fur- we were looking at the same object

niture. Has three bed rooms, each a that time.

corner room and each accessible to the 1 We have often heard it said that

other and to the bath by private hall, stolen kisses are the sweetest. Maybe
For particulars see Ditto or Baxter so, if both parties are accessory to the

Cam. 22-tf crime(?) Now smile.

About One of the Most Uncertain
Sporting Events Imaginable Is a
Cockroach Race.
Russian refugees in Constantinople
turn their hands tc all sorts of money money-making
making money-making devices. The latest and most
successful are cockroach races. These
are held In rooms which the Russians
hire along the Grand Rue de Pera.
The story as told by Kenneth L. Rob Roberts
erts Roberts In the Saturday Evening Post, la
that In the center of each room Is a
large table with a miniature race
track built on It. The owner places
box at one end of the track and waits
until his patrons have made their bets
on five contestant Then he opens
tbe box and discloses five enormous
cockroaches attached to dimlnutlvr
sulkies. As the box is opened four of
the contestants may start briskly
around the track, while the fifth may
turn abruptly and canter In the wrong
direction amid heart-breaking groans
from those who are backing his colors.
Then the leader of the four racers who
are headed In the right direction may
stop short and tw Iddle his feelers pen pensively,
sively, pensively, and the other three may also
stop and cluster around him to inves investigate
tigate investigate the cause of the delay. While
the conference is In progress the cock cockroach
roach cockroach that started the wrong way may
change his mind, turn and come dash dashing
ing dashing past the four idlers with his eyes
flashing and his tail up. Then the four
Idlers may recover from their mo momentary
mentary momentary ennui, start briskly up the
track again and pass the fifth contest contestant,
ant, contestant, who has probably fallen Into a
brown study and leaned trp against
the race-track wall with crossed legs
and weakly waving feelers. And so it
goes, until one of the cockroaches final finally
ly finally pulls himself together and scuttles
across the finish line.





Scientist Points Out How the Race
May Sink to the Level of
Lower Savages.

"Some millions of years from now
an entirely new and more highly or organized
ganized organized animal may spring from some
ancestral stock now relatively ob obscure
scure obscure and rise, at first slowly and
then more rapidly, to even greater
heights of achievement than anything
which lies within the capacity of the
human species."
After tracing the geologic evolution
of the earth so fur as man knows it,
Dr. Eliot Blackwelder of Harvard unt
verslty, at the meeting of the geolog geological
ical geological societies of the American Associa Association
tion Association for the Advancement of. Science,
in Toronto, Canada, in these words
suggested the possibility of a future
usurper of man's pre-eminent tlace on
" "As our modern civilization becomes
more and more specialized and diver diversified,
sified, diversified, our relations to our environ environment
ment environment become more and more complex
and our, adjustments more delicate,"
Doctor Blackwelder said.
"Eventually, after all the latest pos possibilities
sibilities possibilities for advancement possessed
by the human species have been ex exhausted,
hausted, exhausted, the race may conceivably
sink back to the general level of the
lower savages, which are but little
above the other mammals."' Kansas
City Star.

When Ingenuity Triumphed.
Caught short on time with a New
York opening date booked, and fac facing
ing facing a huge loss for each day's delay,
a moving-picture producer made ar arrangements
rangements arrangements to edit, title, and cut the
play en route between Los Angeles
and the eastern metropolis recently.
With a special car equipped as a lab laboratory
oratory laboratory and attached to a limited
train, the work was found entirely
practical even while speeding east eastward
ward eastward at a mile a minute or, more.
Twenty-eight heavy steel containers
carried the original film, which re remained
mained remained In the "can" all the time It
was not actually in use. Editors and
cutters worked continually, stopping
only for meals and for a few hours'
sleep at night, and on these occasions
every scrap of film was returned to
Its proper container. The work was
entirely successful ; and by the time
the train arrived In New York the film
was finished and ready for delivery.
Popular Mechanics Magazine.

We are equipped to give com
plete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert


Phone 25& Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.



The institution of Citra Camt.

Woodmen of the World, will take place

rriday, July 7th, at 8 p. m., at the
school house at Citra. All members

of Fort King Camp No. 14 are invited

to attend and should get in communi

cation with C. K. Sage at once.


We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res-'
taurants in business that are content
to merely aatisfy. We endeavor to
serve you in sue ha manner that yon
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel

Now is your chance to get a nice

cottage home at reasonable price, on

easy terms and especially planned for

convenience and home comforts. Call
at 109 Dougherty street and see this
house. Ditto will show yon and give

particulars. 22-tf

ill c. ;nn



1 r i

DELIVERED, S625.00 -The
Lowest Priced; Most Folly Eqnippcd,
Most Economical Anto HADE T



On the Jump.
I reckon you had a right lively
time In Kansas City?'1 Insinuated an
"Tolable," replied Gabe Gosnell of
Grudge, "but nothing like what I prob probably
ably probably would have had If I wasn't con;
siderably lively on my feet You see,
up In Kay See, If you 'meet a respectable-looking
man after four o'clock In
the afternoon anywhere the least bit
off td one side, he's a holdup and robs
"And If you meet one that don't
look respectable, he's a plain-clothe
policeman, and iunds you because he
thinks you're a holdup. So I was prac practically
tically practically on the keen jump all the time
I was there, dodging ne or the other."
Kansas City Star.

The salvation of the Florida farmer
this season is cotton. Don't let the

boll weevil get yours. Let the Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son Hardware Company tell you how

to control this Dest. 7-5-12t

Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf

Would you
send out a

Your business
stationery is
your business

Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail

Fifty pair men's shoes, factory cost
today is $6.75. Will close out at $5.
Little's Shoe Parlor. 4-6t





A Smart Oxford that Gives Months of Hard
Service Obligingly

c. There are a lot .of shoes that
give good service, but they give
it grudgingly, painfully.
The shoe pictured here is a no notable
table notable exception to the rule. It
never grows tired of well-doing.
It is a Red Cross Shoe made
to fit the foot in action made to
serve active feet comfortably.
Fashioned of Russia Calf, low
walking heel. A smartly deco decorated
rated decorated tip lends to this shoe a bit
of distinction.
There are a host of the sea season's
son's season's new styles in the Red Cross
Shoe on display here delightful
to the eye, comfortable to the
foot and easy on the purse.
This oxford costs only


- V

Our drivers want to help ydu get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summerbut
merbut summerbut they need your help.
When you put your ICE CARD out
on time, you save them extra trips
and that's saving ice for everybody.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
and bottles, you are saving time and
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Phone 597
Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
Osceola St.. just off Ft. King
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable
advanre except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' 'shoes
60c and $1; adults $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.75; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
WOOD! Four foot wood reduced to
$3.50 per cord until Sept. 1st. Now
is the time to lay in your winter's
supply. E. Gibbons, N. Osceola St.,
Phone 471-Blue. 5-tf
FOR RENT A six-room cottage,
screened throughout; all modern
conveniences; immediate possession
if desired. R. L. Carter, taxi driver.
Phones 526 or 527. 5-tf
FOR RENT For July and August,
bungalow, beautifully furnished;
large-living room, three bed rooms,
etc.; one block from ocean. Ad Address
dress Address Box 786, Daytona, Fla. 4-3t
SALESMEN WANTED Two addi additional
tional additional salesman for Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion county; bond and car necessary.
Address Singer Sewing Machine
Co., Gainesvile, Fla. 4-5t
FOR SALF, Following used cars
traded in on Studebakers: 1922
Buick four touring, thoroughly over over-1
1 over-1 hauled by SenetT and in good condi condition,
tion, condition, cord tires, $650, terms or trade;
1917 Buick six touring. This is in
unusually good mechanical condi condi-Hon,
Hon, condi-Hon, tires very good, spare on rear,

Y. M. B. C. O. I


motormeter, bumper, well cared
for, $325, salf cash; 1918 Buick four,
Mr. Clair's car, condition like new,
at special price; 1920 Ford touring,
with starter, demountable rims, good
tires, owned by Mr. Lyles, Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, $275. Cars can be seen at
Bridges garage. Will gladly dem demonstrate.
onstrate. demonstrate. McLeod & Waters, Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker dealers. This is a greater
Studebaker year. 7-l-6t
FOR SALE) On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, one lot 70 x 50. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King,
avenue. fri-sat-tf
FOR RENT Two or three unfurnish unfurnished
ed unfurnished rooms. All conveniences. Apply,.
at No. 104 N. Sanchez St. 5-3t
OAT SEED FOR SALE 500 bushels
genuine old Florida 90-dsy oat seed. seed.-The
The seed.-The only sure crop oat for this sec section.
tion. section. Ten bushel lots, $2 per bushel.
Newcomb Barco, Cotton Plart, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 6-18-lm
to repair all makes of gas, oil or
wood stoves on short notice, and
make a specialty of relining. Phone
146. J. G. Meadows. 27-12t
FOR RENT Furnished house, close
reasonable rent. Call phone
FOR RENT Three ;r four rooms
furnished for light housekeeping.
Apply to 212 Orange Ave. tf
Marmon 7-passenger touring. Fair
condition, $425. Spenver-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. 7-1-tf
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr. R.
A., care J. T. Nelson. l-6t
.. " ?
iyE do not charge g
" any thing extra
for the high quality of
J 1)
priiiLin we uu ur mc
quick service.
Let us do your next
job in commercial
Phone 51
Star Publishing Co.



j If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
! S. R. Whaley has returned from a
'trip to Washington and North Caro Caro-lina.
lina. Caro-lina. Mrs. Bland Ware has returned from
a pleasant visit with her parents in

Mrs. R. C. Layton returned lastjand Mias Adele Bittinger received a
night from a pleasant visit with rela-pretty wnite snt fan. Mrs. Mackin-

tives and friends in Georgia.
Merchants & Miners began opera
tion in 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. Round trip, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Niagara Falls, N. Y $76.72;
Long Branch, N. J $62.07 via Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore or Philadelphia. It
Miss Clara Staley has as her gue1
for the next two weeks Miss Lola
Rowland of Apopka.
Miss Gertrude Mayo, who has been
visiting Miss Dollie Potter for the
past week, returned home yesterday.
The Friendship Wesley Bible class
will hold its regular monthly meeting
at the church Friday everting, July 7,
at eight o'clock.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf
Mrs. T. C. Carter and children and
j Mrs. T. B. Barnes have returned from
Daytona Beach, where they went
Monday and enjoyed, the fourth.
Mrs. H. C. Nichols, who has been
sick for the past three weeks, is slow slowly
ly slowly recuperating, and in a few days
will probably be out again.
Miss Shelton Souter. who was to
have taken a summer course in
Gainesville, has left the normal school
and is now visiting friends in An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. Property will go up now. See Ditto
and secure that nice home going up
on Dougherty street by making a
small payment down. Balance on easy
terms. Citizens Investment Company,
phone 163. 22-tf
Misses Annie and Abbie Munroe
and Mr. Robert Munroe expect to
leave next week for Syracuse, N. Y,
where they will spend the remainder
of the summer. v
Mr. R. R. Carroll has taken the
lower apartment of the Garyi house1
which has been entirely renovated,
and will move his family into it as
soon as it is finished.
T. W. Christie of Smithville, Ga.,
is in town with his uncle, J. B. Chria
tie of the Chero-Cola Co. Mr. Christie
is looking over Florida and is verj
much pleased with Ocala.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at ths
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
The advice contained in the adver advertisement
tisement advertisement of the Ocala Ice & Packing
Company if followed will mean the
saving of real dollars to consumers.
Read it.
Mrs. E. J. Crook is enjoying a visit
in Jacksonville with her sister. She
was accompanied by her son, Mr.
George Looney, who after, a short
visit there will go to Virginia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Jones and
guests, Mrs. R. S. Aiken and Mrs. F.
W. Whitfield, are at Daytona Beach
enjoying the celebration and auto
races. They made the trip in Mr.
Jones' car.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars.
Mrs. W. D. Sheppard and little Miss
Mary Sheppard went to Gainesville
for two weeks to stay with Mrs.
Sheppard's grandmother, while Dr.
and Mrs. Bodiford spend the time at
Daytona Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer
came to Ocala from their Lake Weir
home yesterday and will be here until
Saturday, when they will leave for
Hendersonville, N. C, to spend the re-
siainder of the summer.
Helen Veal returned Friday
: from
a two weeks vacation. Miss

tSfr'Veal was one of the party from Ocala
;who attended the U. C. V. reunion at
Richmond, after which she spent a
C few days enjoying the beauties of our
& capital city. After returning to Flor-

&'ida she spent a few days with her

pts in wndwood.

Mrs. Peter Mackintosh was the
guest cf honor yesterday afternoon
when Mrs. Paul Theus entertained
at auction. Although the weather
was rainy and disagreeable out of
doors, everything was cozy and cheer

ful within and the players enjoyed an
interesting and spirited game. Dur During
ing During the afternoon five rounds were
played, at the conclusion of which the
tea cloths were spread and the hostess
served a salad course with iced tea
and home-made candy. Mrs. Mackin Mackintosh,
tosh, Mackintosh, the honor guest, was presented
with a handsome embroidered towel
tosh has a large circle of friends in
Ocala and since arriving for a visit
has been complimented at several de delightful
lightful delightful affairs, which she will re remember
member remember with pleasure when she re returns
turns returns home.
See the house now in course of con
struction on Dougherty street. If you
would like to own it see Cam or Ditto
and have any changes you would like
made beiore it is too late. Let me
show you the many attractive features
here. F. W. Ditto. 22-tf
Mrs. C. C. Arms, who has been in
Jacksonville for the past month, and
who had expected to visit in Miami
and then go to Black Mountain for
the remainder of the summer, has had
to prolong her stay and is now under
the care of an eye specialist. Mrs.
Arms has been suffering with a badly
affected eye, of which the specialist
holds only a slight hope of her re regaining
gaining regaining the sight. Mrs. Arms' friends
hope that the final decree will not be
as bad as the first diagnosis and that
she will soon be able to enjoy the re remainder
mainder remainder of her vacation.
Mrs. Jake Brown, who made hei
home in Ocala for many years, and
who is now living in Miami, has been
called to the bedside of her mother,
ivirs. .Levi, in umana. wno is very;
sick- Mrs. Levi has been ill for some
time' and an operation is necessary.
Mrs. Levi visited in Ocala when her
daughter made this her home and her
friends here will regret to hear of her
illness and hope for her recovery.
The Court Pharmacy is undergoing
a house cleaning. The walls are be being
ing being repapered and the woodwork
freshened up, and when the whole is
finished it will look as bright and
shining as a new dollar.
Mr. J. E. McCants, the Star's vet veteran
eran veteran make-up man, has returned from
a week's visit to his son in Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. V0rth7 of the Pen of
James Fenimore
Distinctly a Cooper character
is this highly interesting fron-tienman-trapper.hunter,
soldier in whose veins flowed
the undiluted blood of Vir Virginia's
ginia's Virginia's proudest, but whose boy boyhood
hood boyhood had been spent entirely
among the Indians.
Erskine Dale spoke a little
French, less English, but was
fluent in the Shawnee dialect
when fate called him back to'
the home of his ancestors. We
witness a surprising unf oldment
of the character and ability
that had been submerged by
his savage training. He speed speedily
ily speedily became more than a match
for the gallants of the time
Coloniadays in every sort of
contest, even to the winning
of hearts.
It is a stirring tale of romance
and adventure in pioneer times,
especially commended by its
fine patriotism.
It Will Appear Serially
the Evening Star
Beginning Tuesday,
. JULY 11th
As one waits for signs of repent- j
ence in Germany, it occurs to one that 1
.... ? 3 f
tne way of the transgressor is naru naru-boiled.
boiled. naru-boiled. Anderson Herald.
Tho fear now is that the Republi
can Administration may not survive
to enjoy the prosperity which it is
creating. Asheville Times.


Nothing Impossible When John '. D.
Rockefeller Gives Orders and
Waves His Magic Wand.
No man is more conversant with the 1

advantages of wealth than John D. ,
Rockefeller, and no man Is more famil- ifluence the corporation element and
iar with its drawbacks, observes a i retained members of the lawmaking
writer in the Kansas City Star. . ibody. There was also a certain clique
John D.'s estate in Pocantieo Hills ; of senators in the session who fought'
Is like fairyland. He spends money 'everything that was good for the in in-on
on in-on it in the most lavish manner and jterest of the people and upheld the
improvements are being carried out corT,Crate interests vorv timp. Th

a" uitaiwu-.aboiishment of the

ll -1 r II. i .. nn A.
pioyea aoout me piaee, paying mem
SIOINMI a iroob in u-ifos With this!

arniy of workmen he satisfies hisSelement thinks il accomplished,
fancies. i3 true some salaries have

"I want an avenue of trees, perhaps j thrown down and there never was
he will explain. "But I haven't time j a time when business methods in the
to watch them grow up!" tax situation have been run so loose
"What are we to do?" the foreman j in the gtate as now The people iast
will ask. ; and only organization was destroyed
John D. will wave his sdck toward ..L ..
the skyline. "Shift those trees from jan now taxation is a mere joke,
over there." j ne corporate interests abolished
It is one of the most awkward jobs jthe commission all right while they
In the world to shift big trees without let the abominable railroad commis commis-killing
killing commis-killing them, but. at the millionaire's, j sion stand. As a matter of fact, the
bidding the miracle is performed, and state of Florida is just throwing away
by the end of the season there is a pic- momv when it pays the salaries of
turesque avenue of old-established ... ...
, jtnis commission, as it is nothing more
trees where there was only green-
sward before. i11 a dlrect representative and P"-
On one occasion John D. wanted to jtection for the corporations of the
add an extra piece of ground to his -state and sees that they get most
estate, but the neighbor occupying the j every thing they want when they
house wouldn't selL The millionaire i want it. The railroad commission just
bought all the land around the house jsjts as a mere judge to see that the
and erected a great barricade of tall icorporations get what they ask for
trees that made the house like a 1 ji u ,.. n
. . a square deal in their wav while tne
prison. The neighbor was eventually j . .lt 4,
glad to leave and the millionaire hadjP16 t with .their hands folded and
his way. (continue to send men to Tallahassee
Another day he came out of the J who let this thing continue. The best
house into the grounds, his mind cast- j organization the people ever had
ing around for improvements, llis was the 'tax commission and the
eye lighted on a distant hill about a Icorporations worked the scheme to
mile away on his estate and he sud-iaboligh that Did knQW that
denly thought how much better it , , .
, . 'there has hardlv been a request sent
would be if there was a hill close to .
the house. He called the foreman of iout b? tho corporations of the state
his army. to the railroad commission asking for
"I want that hill shifted," said John an increase or a change in rates, that
D. "We'll have it moved down here 'the commission has denied? It is no
close to the house." wonder that R. L. Eaton is making

He waved his stick around. a contest for his election, thinking,
The foreman immediately got busy, of co the political ring will see
and In a short time the hill was torn 1 : v v m.
down, carried nearer to the house, and to he on the. job. There
then rebuilt. Then it was sodded and must some attraction to want to
great, full-grown trees transplanted to get there that bad and you can rest
its slopes, assured that he will see to it that the
-reputation of the present commission
Save the Woodpeckers. ,s upheld when it comes to delivering a
Woodpeckers are indispensable In 'opiiiiona and orders in favor of the
the forest. Old "Mr. lkerwood" is corporate interests.
a tree doctor. He performs surgical 1 j: .
operations that save the trees, says! Jhe rai Iroad commission should be
the American Forestry Magazine. When abolished just as soon as the members
the leopard moth was introduced Into of the legislature can do so. It is an
this country from Europe it seemed at 'expense and trouble to the state to
first as If it were destined to destroy jhave such an organziation working as
all our trees, but as time went on we !t does for no one in particular but
found that it killed no trees except in j themselves and the corporations of
and near the cities, where ; the umqul- gituation is ten
tous English sparrow had largely . .
driven out other birds; in the coun- times as much as important as any any-try,
try, any-try, where native birds were numerous, jthmg,else and when people who own
the ravages of this moth soon were I property to the value of from $50,000
checked. In city after city its wood-i to $5,000,000 end still not be assessed
boring larvae killed first the smaller y,vt ?bout one-twentieth of the value,
branches, then th.i larger oi es. an (th2ie is something wrong and it
finally many trees died from its ul-1 that we d commission to

tacks. Many ancient trees In
historic !r
grounds of Harvard university in
Cambridge, have been cut down or
rooted out because of this and other
tree pests, but in the rural districts
the larvae of the leopard moth now
do little Injury, and in the woods they
are bard to find. Woodpeckers search
for them, dig into their holes, drag
them out and wax fat upon such
Mason and Dixon's Line.
Mason and Dixon's line in Itself was
a very short affair, defining the bound boundary
ary boundary between the states of Pennsylvania
and Maryland, about 244 miles in
lengi h. It was a subject of contro controversy
versy controversy for more than 80 years, and wsii
finally fixed at 39 degrees. 43 minutes
and 2G.3 seconds north. This line, il
extended across the continent, would
pass through the states of West Vir
ginia. Ohio. Indiana, Illinois, Missouri
Kansas. Colorado. Ctah, Nevada anc
California. It takes its name frorn th
British firm of surveyors who surveyec
It between 17C3 and 1767. During th
Civil war it was considered the north
era limit of slavery, roughly separating
the North from th South; Marylanc
and Delaware, however, both reeog
nlzed slavery.


At Fref erred Wholesale

32x4 1-2
All CuuTcrJied


iBL00M GIVES Railroad

(Lakeland Star)
Four years ago in the 1919 session
,of the legislature they abolished the
tax commission
was one of the smart things that this
1 serve tne neonie nrsi ana noi vne cor-
'porations. We have that now and al al-j
j al-j ways will have so long as we have
public offices to fill, but the minimum
can certainly be reduced.
Our idea of dangerous occupations
is the attempt of some newspapers to
select the twelve greatest women in
America. Asheville Times.
Giving Europe moral support
much like standing on the bank and
cheering the fellow who is yelling for
the rope. Sioux City Journal.
This has been the first time in his
tory that the country has kept warm
and the mine folk cool during the
strike. DeXalb Chronicle.
Optometrist and Optician
. Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
RtcsNc Wcr Tex



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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06241
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
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sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06241
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 7 July
3 6 6
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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