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WEATHER FORECAST Local showers tonight or Friday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 88.
Sun rises tomorrow, 6:12; sets, 6:34. OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 220
DUE BY Hilt I
President Seaboard Air Line Respon Responsible
sible Responsible for the Separate Agree Agreement
ment Agreement Plan
Chicago, Sept. 14. Members of the
shop crafts policy committee who yes yesterday
terday yesterday approved peace plans for end ending
ing ending the railway strike through sep separate
arate separate agreements with individual
road3, today began separate negotia negotiations
tions negotiations under terms of the agreement.
Instructions to va-iou:? ?v-,tcm federa federation
tion federation officials to sin negotiations and
arrange agreemert;s with their roads
were sent out from union headquar headquarters
ters headquarters by Bert Jewell, chief strike
PEACE FOR 35 PER CENT
Washington, Sept. 14. Advices to
the labor department today from rep representatives
resentatives representatives in Chicago said railroads
representing approximately thirty-five
per cent of the country's mileage had
signified intention of ending the shop shopmen's
men's shopmen's strike on the basis of the agree agreement
ment agreement accepted yesterday by the shop
crafts policy committee. ;:nd roads
representing an additional thirty per
cent were ready to end the strike,
AMONG THE BIG ONES
Chicago, Sept. 14. Among the
larger systems said to be included in
the rail peace agreement at the start
her are: The Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul, the Chicago and Northwest Northwestern,
ern, Northwestern, subsidiaries, the Baltimore &
Ohio, Seaboard Air Line, Southern
Railway, Chesapeake & Ohio and
The policy committee of the strik striking
ing striking railway shop crafts yesterday au authorized
thorized authorized B. M. Jewell, strike leader, to
sign a separate peace agieoment with
individual roads. This action, it was
stated, would end the strike on from
thirty to fifty-two of the 202 class one
railways of the country v.h'ch entered
into direct negotiations with Jewell
recently at Baltimore nr'! on any
others who cared to nc'"pt the peace
terms. With the 'nnoi'ncement that
partial peace had been vrted, came the
first definite statement from S. Da Da-vies
vies Da-vies Warfield, nosident of the Sea
board Air Line and representative of
a railroad securities company said to
control $13,000,000,000 of stock, which
showed he was responsible for nego
tiations that finally ended in the agree
Chicago, Sept. 14. Settlement of
the shopmen's strike on certain rail railroads
roads railroads sustains the transportation act
and should questions upon which the
strike was predicated come back to
the United States labor board, the
"fullest and fairest consideration"
will be granted, Ben Hooper, chairman
of the board said in a statement to today.
day. today. MRS. HARDING IMPROVING
Washington, Sept. 14. Further im improvement
provement improvement in the condition of Mrs.
Harding was reported today by Brig Brigadier
adier Brigadier General Sawyer, the White
House physician, who said she spent
an excellent night.
SOUTHERN IS READY
TO END THE STRIKE
Washington, Sept. 14 Direct nego negotiations
tiations negotiations to end the shopmen's strike
on the Southern Railway on the basis
of the agreement adopted by the shop
crafts general policy committee will
be inaugurated at the conference to be
held here Saturday.
LEHIGH VALLEY WILL
GO IT ALONE
New York, Sept. 14. President
Loomis of the Lehigh Valley, today
announced it "out of the question for
us to accept" the plan proposed to end
the strike. He said his employes were
now forming an association of their
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
This evening at 8 o'clock at the
Masonic temple the Eastern Star will
hold their regular meeting. This will
be the first meeting since early in the
summer, when the meetings were
discontinued. It is hoped that every
member will make an effort to be
present that he work for the coming
year may be started at once.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
liARDVlCK GOT HIS
Another of that Little "Group Of
Wilful Men" Overtaken
Atlanta, Sept. 14. Thomas W.
Hardwick, after serving one term as
governor of Georgia, went down in de defeat
feat defeat yesterday before Clifford M. Wal Walker,
ker, Walker, whom Hardwick defeated in a
similar race two years ago, according
to incomplete returns from practically
all counties compiled by the Consti Constitution
tution Constitution today.
BILL LOOKS LIKE A BRUTE
Will S. Hart's Wife Wants to Escape
Chains of Wedlock
Los Angeles, Sept. 14. A suit for
divorce on the ground of "extreme
cruelty" will be instituted at once
against William S. Hart, the film ac actor,
tor, actor, by Winifred Westover Hart, ac according
cording according to an announcement by her
A most beautiful wedding was that
of Wednesday, when Miss Clara Glen Glen-dora
dora Glen-dora Ricketson, of our city, became
the wife of Mr. William Thomas
Coleman, of Bushnell, the ceremony
being performed at high noon, by
Rev. C. W. White, at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ricketson, on West
Mrs. T. K. Slaughter received at
the door, while Mrs. J. W. Davis
served fruit punch from a table
which was ararnged in pink love vine
The stairway, all in white, had a
delicate tracery of asparagus fern, as
did the bow window, where the bridal
party stood, under a large wedding
bell of white roses and ferns, deftly
fashioned by Mrs. Slaughter. Pedes
tals at either side held large clusters
of white clematis, which was also
banked upon the mantle and used in
Miss Marjory Burnett played a vio violin
lin violin polo. "Berceuse," by Jocelyn. Miss
Louise Crosby of Citra, sang "Because
I Love You Dear," by Hawley, and as
Mrs. S. J. Fraser touched lightly the
chords of Lohengrin, the bridal party
d"scendd the stairs, first Miss Maude
Lillian Little, who was met by Dr. K.
C, Clark of Bushnell. Next came
Miss Winnie Crosby of Citra, joined
by Mr. S. W. Getzen, of Bushnell.
Eoth bridesmaids wore pink organdie
and carried pink roses. Miss Lena
Ricketson, sister of the bride, in white
organdie and lr.ee, as maid of honor,
carried pink roses, also. The bride
was attired in white satin, pearl orna ornaments,
ments, ornaments, her veil held in place by or
ange blossoms. She carried a shower
bouquet of bride roses and lilies of the
valley and entered on the arm of her
grandfather, Mr. E. H. Wilder of
Blanton, who gave her in marriage to
Mr. Coleman, who was attended by
Mr. R. C. Merrin of Bushnell. Mrs
Ricketson was attired in brown can
ton crepe, trimmed in lace.
Pink ice cream and cake were serv
ed in the dining room, where there
was a display of many pretty, useful
presents, much appreciated by the
young couple who begin housekeeping
Mrs. Coleman is the eldest daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ricketson,
a very bright, attractive young wom woman,
an, woman, and a graduate of the Ocala high
school this year. Altho living in
Ocala but a short time, she has won
many friends by her amiable disposi disposition,
tion, disposition, all of whom wish her much hap happiness.
piness. happiness. Mr. Coleman is a capable
young business man whose friends
congratulate him on winning such a
The brides' going away gown was
of midnight blue taffeta trimmed in
snver gray crepe, with accessories to
match. The young couple, amid a
shower of rice, left in their car for
a trip down the East Coast.
There were about one hundred
guests present, those from out of
town being Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Mayo, Dr. and Mrs. T. K. Slaughter
I and Mrs. C. L. Lyvers of Summerfield,
Mr. and Mrs. Crosby, Misses Louise
and Winnie Crosby of Citra, Mrs. G.
D. Bridges, Mrs. S. R. Philips and
C. W. Shell of Wildwood, Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Coleman and family, Miss
Ethel Collins, Dr. and Mrs. K. C.
Clark and Herman Beville of Bush Bushnell,
nell, Bushnell, Mrs. W. H. Casper and Mr. E.
H. Wilder of Blanton.
Whenever Lloyd George has a gen
erous moment, he forgives Germany
a little more of the debt she owes
France. Bethlehem Globe.
ANOTHER BIG IR
IS LOOMING IIP
Alarming Situation Has Been Created
by Recent Events In The
London, Sept. 14. The eastern sit situation
uation situation is causing considerable con concern
cern concern here. This is reflected in the edi editorial
torial editorial columns of the morning news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, some of which adopt a dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly alarmist note. One says that
grave crisis confronts the Allies,
others declare that the situation is
drifting toward the danger point, and
that all elements are present for an another
other another flare of war. Many papers
say that the powers must act at once
and in agreement. If they fail to
agree, expressed opinion is that noth nothing
ing nothing but a miracle can vaert a disaster.
HARBOR CHOKED WITH DEAD
Constantinople, Sept. 14. An Am
erican sub chaser arrived here this
morning with reports of an appalling
situation at Mudania, where the har harbor
bor harbor is full of the bodies of refugees
who stampeded when the last vessel
departed before the Turkish occupa
tion. Fifty thousand refugees, with without
out without food or water, lined the water
front for miles in the broiling sun,
and with arms uplifted pleaded to be
TIME TO PAY INCOME TAX
The following statement is issued
by Collector of Internal Revenue D.
T. Gerow, district of Florida:
The third quarterly installment of
the income tax for 1921 is due on or
before midnight tomorrow (September
15). Notices hav been sent to tax
payers, but failure to receive a notice
does not relieve a taxpayer of his obli obligation
gation obligation to pay the tax on time. Failure
to pay the installment renders the
whole amount due and payable upon
notice and demand from the collector.
The tax may be paid at the office of
the collector, Jacksonville, or the fol
lowing branch offices: Tampa, Pensa-
cola and Miami. Payment mav be
made by cash, money order or check.
If made at a branch office, payment
should 'be made by check or money
c-der to avoid danger of loss in trans transmission
mission transmission to the office of the collector.
Checks or money orders should be
made out to order of "Collector of In
ternal Revenue, Jacksonville, Fla."
A BAD SYMPTOM
Thousand People Want to See Two
Raleigh, Sept. 14. More than a
thousand persons have applied to War
den Busbee for tickets to witness the
electrocution tomorrow of Angus Mur Murphy
phy Murphy and Joseph Thomas, negroes, con convicted
victed convicted on charges growing out of the
attack on Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ketchen
of Miami, Fla.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
DEPUTY SHERIFF KILLED
BY A DESPERADO
Sanford, Sept. 14. Deputy Sheriff
Cleveland Jacobs was shot and killed
this morning by a negro, name un unknown.
known. unknown. Jacobs chased the negro, who
it is alleged stole clothing from an another
other another negro, into a shanty. When he
broke down the door the negro fired
a load from a shotgun into his chest.
Jacobs died on the operating table at
the hospital shortly afterward. Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Hand, who arrested the negro,
rushed him away for safekeeping.
MILLION DOLLAR FIRE
AT TERRE HAUTE
Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 13. Dam
age estimated at a million dollars is
believed to have been caused by fire
which this morning practically de
stroyed the plant of the American
Hominy Company. It was at first re reported
ported reported that two lives were lost but a
check of the employes showed this to
CHARGE AGAINST THE
Detroit, Sept. 13. Charges that the
Interstate Commerce Commission,
through its control of empty cars, "is
playing into the hands of the coal
profiteers under the guise of regula regulations
tions regulations for the public good," were made
in a statement issued by Henry Ford
from his office in Seaborn today.
Dollar Days Sept 19 and 20.
CLOSING OP ON
Duval County Sheriff's Office Obtains
Additional Evidence Against
Jacksonville, Sept. 14. The sher sheriff's
iff's sheriff's office announces that Otis Nor Norton,
ton, Norton, a striker, signed a confession this
morning implicating four others, in including
cluding including E. Pearson, Charles Goolsby,
also under arrest, in the attempt to
dynamite the trestle over Six Mile
creek, on the Atlantic Coast Line, near
here Tuesday night. Goolsby is also
alleged to have made a complete con confession
fession confession virtually bearing everything in
the Norton statement. Additional
warrants have been issued for two
others said to be implicated, and ar arrests
rests arrests are expected today.
BAD LUCK FOR BAUGHN
Rich Man's Yacht Seized Because He
Didn't Pay Income Tax
Miami, Sept. 14. The Svale, a $15, $15,-000
000 $15,-000 yacht owned by R. M. Baughn, a
wealthy Savannah man and winter
resident of Miami, was seized by the
chief of the internal revenue bureau
for failure to pay income taxes.
Mack Taylor has a new 1-ton
Dodge truck in stock which he is very
proudly displaying to his trade. Mack
keeps the railroads busy bringing him
his supply of Dodge cars and even
then he is never without more orders
than he has supply of these popular
cars. The new 1-ton truck is a
sturdy looking boat that ought to
stand many a hard knock before it is
relegated to the junk pile.
TACKLE THE DUMMY TODAY
The O. H. S. Wildcats will test the
strength of their shoulders against
the sawdust man this afternoon at
Hunter Park. The first few practices
have been in falling on the ball, punt punting,
ing, punting, passing and receiving the ball.
Beginning this afternoon the squad
will start tackling and rolling. Coach
Blitch is much encouraged with the
interest being shown in the team by
the boys. Between twenty-five and
thirty were out yesterday and all are
hard at work. Yesterday's Star pub published
lished published a copy of the training rules as
set out by Mr. Blitch. These rules
give in a nutshell the kind of boys Mr.
Blitch wanls on his team and if the
Ocala boys will follow his rules and
advice they will make better men of
themselves, while they are making a
Forty Years Or "MorV
Mr. T Is past seventy and gfct
ting so absent-minded that sometimes
he passes Ms best friends and even
members of his family. His daughter
In the early forties, who is a very
progressive business woman, will not
permit the family to keep him at
home, saying that sensible people dont
mind what an old man says.
But the other day she almost
changed her mind. She was sitting
In her office talking to a very attrac attractive
tive attractive young bachelor when her father
walked Into the office. He spoke to
the man and turned to his daughter.
"Tour face looks very familiar?"
he began. "Let's see now wait TO
recognize you In a minute. How long
have I known you, my dear?'
The daughter said that her em embarrassed
barrassed embarrassed pause was even more of a
give-away than an answer to the Ques Question
tion Question would have been.
Two rival politicians recently spoks
at the same gathering of women
voters. One had desired first place
but his rival having a pull, obtained
it Instead. And while the rival spoke
he sat and simply "boiled" with In Indignation.
dignation. Indignation. But when his chance came to re retort
tort retort he made good use of it. "Every
speaker should always have a text or
pretext for speaking," he said. "My
opponent having had the latter for
his speech I will now choose the for former
mer former and give my text-"
Out In the Wagon.
It happened in southern Indiana.
r The sleek-haired, surefooted, suave
drug clerk approached one of the
"country lassies, pure and sweet."
"Is any one waiting on you,
"Why er yes; my feller is waltln'
for me out In the wagon.'
Ask the average man if he prefsit
blondes or brunettes and he will say,
Tes, I do."
GOT THE GARDNER
Every Once In a While the Dry Nary
Takes a Bootlegger
New York, Sept. 14. The three three-masted
masted three-masted schooner H. M. Gardner was
brought into port today by a dry navy
boat and 100 cases of liquor and $56, $56,-000
000 $56,-000 in gold were taken to the customs
house. The Gardner was seized last
OKLAWAHA VALLEY'S NEW
Gasoline Motors and Regular Steam
Trains Establish Almost a Street
Car Schedule Between Ocala
The Oklawaha Valley railroad inau inaugurated
gurated inaugurated its new passenger schedule
today, the motor train coming in from
Palatka shortly after noon. The train
would have been exactly on time but
for? some repairs being made on the
Seaboard near Silver Springs, which
delayed its passing for several min minutes.
utes. minutes. The motor train, which has been
out of service for over a year, has
been repaired, with its fittings and
furnishings furbished up, and is quite
a neat and serviceable apparatus. The
veteran conductor, T. C. Livingston
was in charge, with Mr. I. L. Ross as
motorman. After making connection
here with both Seaboard locals and the
A. C. L. northbound, the train went
out on time, intending to make con connection
nection connection with the Coast Line and East
Coast trains at Palatka. The passen passenger
ger passenger list was not lengthy, but this was
the first day, and the people have not
found out that the train is running
In addition to this motor train is
the regular steam train, arriving and
leaving in the evening. In connection
with the motor train, the O. V. is now
furnishing Ocala a very good local
schedule. People can come in from
Palatka and points between at noon
on the motor train and remain in
Ocala until after supper, and then re return
turn return home in the evening. They can
go out of Ocala in the early afternoon
on the motor train, go to Orange
Springs or even further and return on
the steam train. This schedule should
especially appeal to people who want
to visit Orange Springs.
The O. V. has given the people the
service, passenger and freight; now
let them use it.
Civilization and Climate.
Prof, Ells worth Huntington of Tale
taTeratty marked oh a tnap6f the
tffld h6 areas where climate1 was
totat favorable to human effort. He
called these areas zones of climatic
energy. Then he delved into history
and plotted a map of civilization. He
found that the two maps coincided.
His conclusion was tbet "climate has
great Influence on health, and its ac action
tion action on civilization in this way prob probably
ably probably Li greater than its direct effect
or than the indirect results arising
through agriculture er foodT
Professor Huntington took the rec records
ords records of pieceworkers in Pittsburgh fac factories
tories factories and students at West Point and
Annapolis and found that both phys physical
ical physical and mental work varied in har
mony with the weather, according to
the Detroit News. He found that the
death rate also fluctuated seasonally
according to the weather. He there
fore concluded that no high dvilusa
tion is possible in tropical regions, or
where weather conditions are adverse.
No high accomplishment was held pos possible
sible possible where temperature and humidity
Not Talking to Husband.
There Is no testimony In court that
la as vehement and pointed as that
of a militant housewife who seeks a
divorce from her husband. This fact,
it appears, is true especially when the
wife's case is uncontested and the .hus
band is not at the hearing.
During such a case in one of the
county courts, the wife became very
load and vociferous in tier descrip descriptions
tions descriptions and denunciations of the brutal
manner in which, she said, her spouse
had treated her. Her testimony was
as rapid as loud. In fact her words
became jumbled and were lost in tht
noisy din of her own walls.
"Now look here a minute," the
Judge interrupted. Nobody can get
heads or tails of what you are saying
KB long as you go on that way. Now
jurn here and talk to me and tell me
the story. Just tell me so I can under understand
stand understand it, but remember you are not
talking to your husband."
"What Is considered a good score en
these links?" "Wen," replied the youth youthful
ful youthful caddie solemly, "most of the gents
tries to do it in as few strokes as
they can, but it gln'rlly takes soma
more." London Windsor.
FOB THE AIR PONY
Army Blimp C-2 Flying West From
Langley Field Across The
Pittsburgh, Sept. 14. An airship
believed to be the army flier C2 passed
over the outskirts of Pittsburgh a few
minutes before ten o'clock this morn morning.
ing. morning. The ship was flying in the direc direction
tion direction of Akron.
AUSPICIOUS GET AWAY
Newport News, Va., Sept. 14. Aft After
er After several weeks of delays the army
pony blimp C-2 left Langley Field this
morning at 12:35 o'clock for its cross crosscountry
country crosscountry pathfinding voyage.
Leaving the ground, the C-2 took a
due west course, heading for Akron,
where the first leg will end. From the
Ohio field the balloon will fly to Chi Chicago
cago Chicago and south through Texas to El
Paso, from there taking the desert
trail to California and finally to San
Major Strauss in command, Captain
Mclntyre, Lieutenants Anderson and
Hudson and Sergeants Fish and All All-bright
bright All-bright entered the car shortly after
11:30 and by midnight everything was
ready for the start.
The C-2 is equipped with radio so
that the crew will be in communica communication
tion communication with the various stations all dur during
ing during the flight.
San Diego Short Line Traverse
For Real Beauty ravelerg Have Da
dared There Is Nothing on
Earth Surpassing ft.
"Travelers are urged, and properly
so, to see America first, but no person
can claim to have fulfilled the admoni admonition,"
tion," admonition," says Editor Howe of the Atchi Atchison
son Atchison (Kansas) Globe In a recent issue,
"unless he has made a trip over the
San Diego Shori hfe from Yuma,
Arizona, to the coast dty the thrill
road of this continent. While the
foad known as the San Diego &
Arizona is 220 miles long only U
miles is thrill territory. During that
11 miles, it passes through Carriso
mountain gorge, dodging through 17
tunnels which alone were driven ai
a cost of nearly two millions of dol dollars,
lars, dollars, and dinging, when out in the
open, to ft goadbed chiseled from tha
jades of mountains, with gaping
canyons almost straight btfow yon
to a distance In pieces es great as
000 feet Above the track are sheer
and almost prpeddfetiktr walls of
granite As the train slips slowly
ground sjharp mountain curves on its
fiheii which froni a instance looki
like a burro trail, one gets as many
thrills as are experienced in avia aviation,
tion, aviation, but with confidence Inspired by
he knowledge that he is secured and
upon a firm footing through modern
railroad construction. Che San Diego
& Arizona was the only railroad Com Completed
pleted Completed during the lat war. It was
opened in 1919. Its total cost was over
eighteen millions of dollars and it is
owned jointly by J. D. and A. B.
Spreckles and the Southern Padlla
It was built to give San Diego ft di direct
rect direct line to the east and before Its
-completion everything moving west westward
ward westward into San Diego or going east
from there had to pass through Los
"Because of its enormous cost the
road doesn't pay, it is said, but it la
a great scenic route. The San Diego
& Arizona hugs the international
boundary closely, crossing and recrosa recrosa-lng
lng recrosa-lng it a number of times. In fact
for 44 miles it is in Old Mexico, hut
In the peaceful section of Lower Cali California.
fornia. California. No passports are required of
passengers, and there Is no inspection
of through baggage. The train stops
at several Mexican villages where
lager beer signs may be seen from the
car windows, but the thirsty must
retain their thirst The train doesn't
stop long enough to wet whistles, and,
anyway, vestibules axe nut opened.
There is no chance for passengers to
leave the train. Persons who hava
traveled extensively say there is noth nothing
ing nothing surpassing the scenery in Carrtxo
Llghtn ry Strokes.
With regard to ihe voltage of light
ning strokes there are only estimate
These range from a few hundred thou thousand
sand thousand to several bil'-ion vo'.ts, dependln
upon the ideas of the irsons making,
the estimates. No measurements have
been made. The amperage of light
ning strokes Is more definitely know,
a few attempts having been made ta
measure it- The best measurement!
of this kind show that the current in intensity
tensity intensity may be as great as 25,000 anv
peres. As for harnessing lightning
and turning it Into energy useful t
man, no practicable schema has yet
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rublUked Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
' H. J. Dlttlaser, President
H. D. Leavenicood, Vlee-Preafdeat
P. V. UarcDCMd, Secretary-Treaaarer
J. It. Uenjamla, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postofnca as
BaalaeM Of Dee Five-Oae
Editorial Department Tw-5ewa
fiortety Reporter Fire-One
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Iress la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SlBSCIlIPTIO RATES
One' year, in advance J6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1-50
One mdnth, in advance 60
days before the meeting of the board.
It should have been given out at
least ten days before the meeting. "We
hope the governor will see to it that
the list is supplied to the newspapers
sooner at all other meetings. We are
anxious to see his administration suc successful
cessful successful in all things.
UUpIayt 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
Cosltftn 25 per cent additional. Rates
ased on four-inch minimum. Less than
four-, inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application,',
tion,', application,', Headlajc Xoileei Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
forr-reaeh subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
It isn't any too early to be making
preparations for the next Marion
They hung Cole Blease on a sour
apple tree; they hung Cole Blease on
a sour apple tree; they hung Cole
Blease on a sour apple tree, and then
went marching home.
The Star is glad to learn that our
two greatest educational institutions,
the Florida College for Women at
Tallahassee and University of Flor Florida
ida Florida at Gainesville, have had such
auspicious openings. In comparison
with its population and resources, no
state than Florida has finer educa educational
tional educational institutions and they grow
steadily in attendance and good influence.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
September 14, 1914. First Ameri American
can American Red Cross ship of the war sailed
from Nek York for Rotterdam, the
nearest neutral port to the greatest
number of belligerents.
German cruiser Hela sunk in the
North Sea by a British submarine.
Belgians had a small success near
Army of the German Crown Prince
defeated in an attempt to break the
French line between Verdun nad Toul.
In spite of the strictest censorship,
news of the repulse of the Germans
at the Marne began to leak out in
Germany, verified by the lists of the
immense number of dead and wound wounded,
ed, wounded, so that while details were with withheld
held withheld from the people they became
aware that at some point on the
western front they had suffered a
OCALA TEN YEARS AGO
So far, not a dollar has been re received
ceived received in reply to the appeal of the
Democratic National Committee fori
campaign contributions. We have
known Marion county democrats to
be much less affluent than they are
now, but never so stingy or indifferent.
A mighty fine publication that has
just reached our table is "Lake Coun County,
ty, County, Florida," a handsomely printed
and eloquently worded forty-page
magazine issued by the Lake
County Chamber of Commerce, of
which Willis B. Powell is the secre secretary
tary secretary and mainspring. Lake is a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and fertile county and this latest
publication comes the nearest to do doing
ing doing it justice of any piece of printing
we have seen.
We can't help feeling sorry for the
members of the State Road Depart Department.
ment. Department. They cannot keep at work on
any one road long enough to make a
good showing with it before the peo people
ple people living along the line of another
are clamoring for their share jn ad advance.
vance. advance. The department should make
its plans, carry them out and tell the
clamorers to go to gehenna. It can't
do any permanent work if it has to
shift its force every few months. It
is probable that every member of the
board will be fired when Gov. Hardee's
successor comes in, so they had better
be bosses while the bossing is good.
The list of applications for pardons
presented to the state board of par pardons
dons pardons at this meeting is shorter than
at any time for many years. This la
encouraging; it shows that convicts
realize .that the present board is not
the easy thing that its predecessors
have been. We have not heard of any
inappropriate pardon or parole being
granted under Gov. Hardee's adminis administration.
tration. administration. We wish to remark, how however,
ever, however, that the list of applications was
given out too late before this meeting
to be of any safeguard to the public.
It was given out only about three
(Evening Star Sept. 14, 1912)
Misses Theo and Gladys Wallis are
! visiting friends in Fernandina for a
couple of weeks.
Herbert Martin left yesterday for
Auburn, Ala., to resume his studies
at the polytechnical institute.
Miss Miriam Pasteur left today for
Palatka where she holds an important
place in the school.
The Messrs. Carmichael have just
unloaded another three cars of brick
for the Hogan building. Work on the
building is progressing rapidly.
The funeral of good old Brother
Burdick this morning was largely at attended.
tended. attended. So many flowers were sent
that the casket was completely hidden
with the fragrant tributes. Among
ths offerings was one sent from the
Odd Fellows in sympathy for their
brother, M. M. Little, Mr. Burdick's
son-in-law. who truly filled the place
of a. son to the revered man in his last
days. Words of praise for the dead
and sympathy for the living were
spoken by Revs. Stephens and Ley,
and then the remains were borne to
their last resting place in Greenwood
Mr. W. T. Gary, a democrat by in inheritance
heritance inheritance as well as from conviction,
is the most plethoric party supporter
we have met this season. He has
contributed $2 to the Wilson and
Marshall, fund. (Nobody like him this
Mr. E. E. Converse has returned
from Alaska and is now seeing the
sights of the Yellowstone National
Park. He will probably visit his old
New England friends before return returning
ing returning to Ocala.
Orange Lake, Sept. 14. Mrs. David
Burry and daughters, Misses Gladys
and Georgia and Mrs. R. C. Stevenson
and son, Mr. Paul Stevenson, formed
a congenial party spending the day at
Orange Springs last week.
Miss Evelyn Brabham left for
Floral City last Thursday. She will
teach school there. She will be great greatly
ly greatly missed in our community.
Mrs. C. C. Waits spent last week
in Gainesville visiting friends.
Mrs. J. B. Burry has as her guest
Mrs. Carlton of Gainesville. Mrs.
Burry will accompany Mrs. Carlton
and son in their car on an extensive
trip through South Florida.
Miss Carrie Mae Burry, who will
teach at Ebenezer this term, left for
her school last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thigpen ex expect
pect expect to leave soon for Fort Pierce,
where they will visit friends and rela relatives.
tives. relatives. Mr. Carlos Burry left last week for
Miami, where he will visit his sister,
Mrs. Jim Murry.
Miss Evelyn Cameron of Plant City
is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Walter
Mrs. B. P. Hatchell spent a few days
in Gainesville this past week.
Mr. Charles Burry of Fort Pierce,
spent the week-end with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. David Burry.
School opened last Monday with
fourteen pupils on the roll. We have
a most excellent teacher, Miss Irene
Nelson, who has taught here for the
past two terms.
Mr. Ivan Burry will attend school
at Oak this year, where his sisters,
Misses Gladys and Georgia Burry will
Miss Thelma Savage, who has been
on a house party at Salt Springs, re returned
turned returned home Sunday. She reports a
most delightful time.
Mr. R. C. Stevenson and son, Mr.
Paul Stevenson, accompanied by Mrs.
Dave Burry and daughters, Misses
Gladys and Georgia, spent the week weekend
end weekend camping at Orange Springs. They
motored over in Mr. Paul's car. Look Lookout,
out, Lookout, Paul, you are trespassing.
Work is progressing nicely on the
Dixie Highway. We regret that it
is going to leave our little burg out,
but rejoice that it will be so near.
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Rout
PALATKA and OCALA
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICF
j Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A. M.
NO MATTER WHAT TIIE TROUBLE WE FIX IT
Florida Auto Supply
N. Main St.
Weldino, Lathe Work
All Work Guaranteed
NO MATTER WHAT MAKE OF CAR-WE FIX IT
Leave Ocala daily 12:45 P.M.
Making connection with all Atlantic J " "
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft- i
Ui ncaiiia ai utaiaj aim an a iviiuc j
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.
Effective September 14th, 1922
BRINd VOIR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
O U It PHONES
243 and 174
YOUKS FOIl SKHVICK
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
' OP WW. PRNfN' FNE "WWW
UVCE fV VMOJF OiSR SOWvt UTUE
rfEJA AN? STOPS UVa PVPE
1 1 LEASES
Conner, Sept. 14 John Owens, who
has been spending two weeks with his
cousin, Lonnie Randall, has returned
to his home at Palmetto.
Capron Smith and wife spent yes yesterday
terday yesterday with friends at Lake Weir.
Ralph Stanaland left Wednesday
for Bailey's Military Institute at
Greenwood, S. C, where he will be a
student this year.
Mrs. Henry Bradley and baby of
Tampa are visiting relatives here this
H. G. Shealy of Ocala was looking
after school business at Lynne Mon Monday.
day. Monday. W. H. Martin spend the week-end
with his family in Ocala.
W. H. Garrettson returned to his
work in Ocala today.
T. M. Randall, wife and son, Lonnie
and daughter, Lula Randall, went to
Anthony Thursday to visit relatives
and attend the revival at the Baptist
Messrs. Cribbs and Whitten of Rai Rai-ford
ford Rai-ford were here on business Tuesday
v State mission rally day will be ob observed
served observed at the Oklawaha Baptist
fchurch next Sunday. A special pro program
gram program is being prepared, with the fol following
lowing following committee in charge: Mrs.
X. A. Fort, Mrs. Tobe Fort, Mrs. T.
M. Randall, Mrs. E. O. Powell and
Joseph Stanaland and W. C. Hender Henderson.
son. Henderson. A business meeting of the B. Y. P.
U. was held on Friday evening at
Camp Waldena, the horie of Dr. and
Mrs. A. II. Wingo. After the work
was attended to, a social hour was en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed and refreshments were served
by Mrs. Randall and Mrs. Smith.
Oak Vale, Sent. 14. Miss Leola
Anderson and Miss Emma Lee Mims
and brother, Geoffrey Mims, are go go-:ng
:ng go-:ng to the Williston high school, Miss
Leola driving the car. This is Miss
Emma Lee's first year.
A number of the patrons attended
the opening day of Ebenezer school.
Among those present were Mrs. C. S.
Mims, Mrs. C. W. Boyer, Miss Lonie
Clancy, Mr. and Mrs. Mims Mattair,
Mr. R. II. Reddick and Mr. Allan An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, who is one of the retiring
school trustees. All were pleased by
the opening talk given bv Prof.
Mr. Alton Boyer and his mother,
Mrs. C. W. Boyer and Miss Lonie
Clancy were shopping in Williston
Tuesday, and also called to see Mr.
and Mrs. Vinson.
Mrs. W. H.-Anderson has been at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Charles Finney, of Raleigh, since Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, helping to care for little
Theresa, Mrs. Finney's youngest
child, whose hand was badly burned
by. hot ashes. The doctors are yet in
doubt about having the fingers ampu amputated.
tated. amputated. Mrs. A. M. Anderson's mother, Mrs.
Cooper is improving. She is able to
sit up for a few minutes at a time.
Mrs. C. S. Mims and Miriane and
little Virginia spent Wednesday with
Mrs. Mini's parents, in Williston.
Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson of Ar Archer
cher Archer spent Friday with the family of
R H. Reddick.
Mr. Michael Clancy and sister, Miss
Lonie and Mrs. Sallie Reddick attend
ed preaching services at the Waca Waca-hoota
hoota Waca-hoota Methodist church Sunday.
As neither of the newly elected
school trustees were present at the
opening of the school and hadn't made
some much needed improvements, the
retiring trustee who was present, met
Friday with Mr. Reddick and O. P.
Britt and put in a needed partition,
etc., and since Mr. O. P. Britt has
fixed the pump.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Colding spent
Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Sam
Peoples of Williston.
Six more pupils entered the school
Monday, two in Prof. O'Hara's room
and four in the lower grades.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Anderson and
daughter, Leola, and Miss Carrie
Burry spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Finney of Raleigh.
SALT SPRINGS WATfR I
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Cherc-Co!a Bottling Works
i HOW'S YOUR
I AUTO RUNNING
Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
TIRES AND TUBES
H i?.Mto 1
C"r" 'ZftT' 1$t2,i;'4
Visitors to the
Lsua'Iy admire monuments of
fjjy.vlii ditrr.ity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our i..aking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is pot ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
smnll pum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Tested by yms of Mending
-taste approved by millions
of users and pronounced
''Good to the last drop"
REG. U.S. PAT. OFF.
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Any one having accounts
against the Ocala Baseball As-
Asociation for this season must
present them by September 15,
at which time all accounts will
be settled. C. G. ROSE,
Ceo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Always a Saving Never an Expense
Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself many
times over. Now that the fall and winter months are coming,
around, keep that in mind for your own household good. You will
save on food bills and protect your family's health by keeping food
in the proper way in a well iced refrigerator. No other method
properly protects the purity of food, sp ice is a mighty low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance,
GCAIA IfE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.
WWW 9 W VV WWW VWWV
While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
Large Fire Proof Building
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Cars Washed and Polished
Florida Auto Supply Company
311-520 N. MAIN STREET
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
miking 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. I
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
We now have CERTO at the U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. 13-3t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Ilyndraan, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
jin 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
' Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
We now have CERTO at the U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. 13-3t
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1922
Leave Palatka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocali. 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palalka . 6;O0 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Aiiliiony, Sp3ir,
Citra, Orange Spr&gs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Hodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop
Ocala, Fhone 327
Beauiy to Ski
Science Now Proves How Com Complexion
plexion Complexion Is Quickly Beautified
Through the Blood
There is nothing in the world to today
day today which is producing such a sen sensation
sation sensation as this simple discovery!
Pick out anyone who has healthy
rosy cheeks and a ravishingrly beau beautiful
tiful beautiful complexion, and you have
picked out an individual whose blood
"Ironized Venst Has Cleared My Skin
Quickly and Glorioilyi"
is rich with vitamines-and-iron.
This recipe of Nature, "Ironized
Yeast." is now being' used by thou thousands
sands thousands of men and vonv a with start startling,
ling, startling, yet perfectly na a- r;, results.
It gives you yeast-vitai nes-iron-ized,
containing iron in form in
which it exists in the hu:.ian body.
It is not a mere rr.ixtun. of yeast
r.nd iron, but is yeast ironi. od, which
is a substance a'l !;v it 1 r. Muddl Muddl-ness,
ness, Muddl-ness, that great aiy er. gives
way to a lily-puiuy ,v:.iwit nothing
else on e.nrth can prodD.e. Pimples,
blackheads, spots, ru 5 "?? They
1 ecoma rracficallr an i s?ibility!
Kosy cheeks, fi-n. ? u-i younger
lookhig ekln. v..- :-, t.-ti-1 purity, vel vel-vetv
vetv vel-vetv ncftnens, 'J .itv al! Imagine
rucii a skin iu-U: !. --antlfied by
;ur favorite creani ; ; powder.
Ta think cf it is lovely. To have
it, a modern in-ele! B'sin taking
Iroim.. '1 T. it ; lay. Th-re is only
one J.onL- Mt i apt in the v ..rid, sold
by i'i dr : ri ts at $1.00 a package.
' Tr-:' '- contains f- tablets.
i :.ey never
' 1 only by
at a, Ga. Get
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
THAT GOOD KIND
BluMtratiotiM byR.B. Vmn Ate
Oopmgla by Uttl, Brown & Ox
"Yes, crazy !" She suddenly shrieked
at the word. "That's what they all
call me Crazy Laura. But I ain't
hear me I ain't! I know they're im immortal,
mortal, immortal, just like the others were Im Immortal
mortal Immortal I can't hold 'em when they've
got the spirit that rises above I've
tried, ain't I and I've only got one!"
"One?" Squint's voice became sud suddenly
denly suddenly excited. "One what one?"
"I'm not going to tell. But I know
There was silence then for a mo moment.
ment. moment. ?nd. Fairchild, huddled In the
darkness below, felt the creeping;
crawling chill of horror pass over him
as he listened. Above were a rogue
and a lunatic, discussing between
them what, at times, seemed to con concern
cern concern him and his partner; more, it
seemed to go back to other days, when
other men had worked the Blue Poppy
and met misfortunes.
Squint Rodaine was talking again.
"So j-ou're not going to tell me
about 'the one', eh? What have you
got this door shut for?"
"No door's shut."
"It is don't you think I can see?
This door leading into the front room."
The sound of heavy shoes, followed
by a lighter tread. Then a scream
above which could be heard the Jan Jangling
gling Jangling of a rusty lock and the bumping
of a shoulder against wood. High and
strident came Crazy Laura's voice:
"Stay out of there I tell you,
Roady! Stay out of there! It's some something
thing something that mortals shouldn't see it's
something stay out stay out !"
"I won't unlock this door!"
"I can't do it the time hasn't come
yet I mustn't
"You won't well, there's another
way." A crash, the sudden, stumbling
feet of a man, then the scratching of
a match and an exclamation: "So thia
Is your immortal, eh?"
Only a moaning answered, moaning
intermingled with some vague form of
a weird chant, the words of which
Fairchild in the musty, dark hall be below
low below could not distinguish. At last
came Squint's voice again, this time
in softened tones:
"Laura Laura, Honey."
"Why didn't you tell your sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart about this?"
"I mustn't you've spoiled it now,
"No Honey. I can show you the
way. He's nearly gone. What were
you going to do when he went ?"
"He'd have dissolved in air, Roady
I know. The spirits have told me."
"Perhaps so." The voice of the scar scar-faced,
faced, scar-faced, mean-visa ged Squint Rodaine
Get your advertising copy in early
for Dollar Days, September 19 and 20.
"What Have You Got This Door Shut
was still honeyed, still cajoling. "Per
haps so but not at once. Isn't there
a barrel of lime in the basement?"
"Come downstairs with me."
They started downward then, and
Fairchild watched theui pass, Rodaine
in the lead, carrying a smoking lamp
with its half-broken chimney careen
ing on the base. Crazy Laura, mum mumbling
bling mumbling her toothless gums, her hag-like
hands extended before her, shuffling
along in the rear. He heard them go
far to the rear of the house, then de
scend more stairs. And he went flat
to his stomach on the floor, with his
ear against a tiny chink that he might
hear the better. Squint still was talk talking
ing talking in his lovine tones.
"See, Honey." he was saying. "I've
I've broken the spell by going in np np-srnirs.
srnirs. np-srnirs. You should have told me. I
?idn't know I iust thought weU. I
thought there was some one In there
you liked, and I got jealous."
"Did you, Roady?" she cackled.
"Yes I didn't know you had him
there. And you were making him im immortal?"
mortal?" immortal?" I found him, Roady. His eyes were
shut, and he was bleeding. It was at
dusk, and nobody saw him when I car carried
ried carried him In here. Then I started giv giving
ing giving him the herbs
"That you've gathered around at
"Yes where the dead sleep. I get
the red berries most. That's the blood
of the dead, come to life again."
The quaking, crazy voice from be below
low below caused Fairchild to snlver with a
sudden cold that no warmth could
eradicate. Still, however, he lay there
listening, fearful that every move from
below might bring a cessation of their
conversation. But Rodaine talked on.
"Of course I know. But Tve spoiled
that now. There's another way, Laura.
Get that spade. See, the dirt's soft
here. Dig a hole about four feet deep
and six or seven feet long. Then put
half that lime from the barrel In there.
"It's the only way now; well have
to do that It's the other way to Im Immortality.
mortality. Immortality. You've given him the
"Then this Is the end. See? Now
do that, won't you, Honey?"
"You'll kiss me, Roady?"
"There !" The faint sound of a kiss
came from below. "And there's an another
other another one. And another!"
"Just like the night our boy was
born. Don't you remember how you
bent over and kissed me then and held
me in your arms?"
'Tm holding you that way now,
Honey just the same way that I held
you the night our boy was born. And
I'll help you with this. You dig the
hole and put half the lime In there
don't put It all. We'll need the rest tc
put on top of him. You'll have it done
in about two hours. There's some something
thing something else needed some acid that I'vt
got to get. It'll make it all the quick
er. I'll b back, Honey. Kiss me."
Fairchild, seeking to still the hor.
ror-laden quiver of his body, heard
the sound of a kiss and then the clat
ter of a man's heavy shoes on the
stairs, accompanied by a slight clinb
from below. He knew that sound
the scraping of the steel of a spad
against the earth as It was draggec
into use. A moment more and Ro Rodaine,
daine, Rodaine, mumbling to himself, passed th
door. But the woman did not com
upstairs. Fairchild knew why; hei
crazed mind was following the in
structions of the man who knew how
to lead the lunatic intellect Into th
channels he desired; she was digging
digging a grave for some one, a grav
to be lined with quicklime!
Upstairs was some one who hat
been found by this woman in an un
conscious state and evidently kept ir
that condition through the potationi
of the ugly poison-laden drugs she
brewed some one who now was
doomed to die and to lie in a quick quicklime
lime quicklime grave! Carefully Fairchild gained
his feet; then, as silently as possible,
he made for the rickety stairs, stop stopping
ping stopping now and again to listen for dis discovery
covery discovery from below. But it did not
come ; the insane woman was chanting
louder than ever now. Fairchild went
He felt "his way up the remaining
stairs, a rat scampering before him;
he sneaked along the wall, hands ex extended,
tended, extended, groping for that broken door,
finally to find it. Cautiously he peered
within, striving in vain to pierce the
darkness. At last, listening intently
for the singing from below, he drew
a match from his pocket and scratched
it noiselessly on his trousers. Then,
holding It high above his head, he
looked toward the bed and stared In
A blood-encrusted face showed on
the slipless pillow, while across the
forehead was a jagged, red, untended
wound. The mouth was open, the
breathing was heavy and labored.
The form was quite still, the eyes
closed. And the face was that of
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
September 19 and 20
COME IN AND SEE WHAT YOUR DOLLAR WILL BUY
t..t..ttv .. ,.-. ......... "-.?
FOR SALE TERMS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf
HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS
We are ready to fill your orders for
high school books. Please secure
them this week in order to avoid con congestion
gestion congestion on the day of school opening.
THE BOOK SHOP. 13-4t
LIST YOUR RENT APARTMENTS
All parties who have furnished or
unfurnished rooms and apartments
for rent, are requested to list same at
the Chamber of Commerce for the
convenience of tourists and winter
visitors. It will be appreciate,' if
these lists are filed promptly. 12-
For a few days we will sell 11-oz.
glass jar of guava jelly for 15c.
12-3t U-Serve Stores.
For a few days we will sell 11-ox.
glass jar of guava jelly for 15c
12-3t U-Serve Stores.
A 25-cent package of Albert' Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
W. E. Lane, M. D, phyaidaa tad
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose aatf
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent tu
Ocala, Fla. tf
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub-
ished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time) i
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 am
z-.zt&m Jacksonville zaoam
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 nm St Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Salt mullet and mackerel at the
U-!berve Stores. 12-3t
HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS. We are
ready to fill your orders for high
school books. Please secure them this
week in order to avoid congestion on
the day of school opening. THE
BOK SHOP. 13-4t
Raxa-proc one -piece wmd wmd-hidd;
hidd; wmd-hidd; wnvlahw-ld wiper; cour cour-tesy
tesy cour-tesy liebfe on the drierakte,
which promotes safety in pass passing
ing passing other csx at sight.
Tonneanlamp silk teste exten extension
sion extension coed? cowl piling lights:
cowl ventSator; jeweled eight eight-day
day eight-day dock; large, rectangular
plats glass window in rear cur curtain.
tain. curtain. Maaohre bead lamp;thief -proof
trtnaTmi'Wifin tnrfr 7 ttxJ cnwiprf -meat
in the left front door:
THE dependability of the
Studebaker Big-Six is due
to correct design, the use of
the best materials money can
buy and the highest standard
Studebaker stands in abso absolute
lute absolute control of the quality of
the materials at all times, be because
cause because Studebaker makes in its
own plants such vital parts as
motors, transmissions, axles,
frames, bodies, tops, castings,
forgings, stampings, etc. The
parts-makers' profits on such
items axe, therefore, eliminated
and only one manufacturing
profit is included in Stude Studebaker
baker Studebaker prices.
The Big-Six is distinctive in
appearance with its handsome
body and many refinements. It
offers genuine comfort through
its long semi-elliptic springs,
restful 9-inch seat oriiiora,
fine upholstery and shock ab absorbers.
sorbers. absorbers. It is economical to
buy and own, and enjoys a
high resale value.
The new price of $1650 for
the Big-Six Touring car is the
lowest at which it has ever
sold. Yet the quality is actu actually
ally actually better than ever and this
means a value that is dupli duplicated
cated duplicated nowhere else in the field
of fine cars. You wont find
greater satisfaction at any
The Big-Six Touring car
provides ample room for seven.
When not in use the auxSiary
seats fold neatly out of sight
always ready for instant me
when you need them.
The name Studebaker is
our greatest asset and year
MODELS AND PRICES, o. b. factories
LIGHT-SIX 1 SPECIAL-SIX j BIG-SEX
5-Pama.. 112' W. B. S Pms,., tir W. B. W'
40 H. P. SOH.P. 6QH. P.
Touring $ 975 Touring $1275 Touring $tOO
Roadster Roadster (2-Pas.)-I250 Speedster (4-Pass.) I78S
O F"-)- 975 Roadster 4-Pa.y-lW5
Coupe-Roadster 1. (1 F j SZ79
2-paas.) 1225 Coupe (4 Pass.) 1875 Sedan.- 2475
1550 Sedan 20S0 sedan SpedaQ 8S
Cord Tir Standard Equip
McLEOD & WATERS
Fort King Ave. and Osceola Street. OCALA, FLA., PHONE 170
THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 1922
(RATES under this heading are u
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All account payable Ja
iTtire except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertlsicg accounts.
FOR RENT One furnished room.
Gentleman preferred. Phone 604. Ct
LOST Pocketbook with $5 in it. Re Return
turn Return to C. W. Moffatt and receive
FOR RENT A house on the north
side of Oklawaha Ave., also rooms
for rent on Oklawaha Ave. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone 383. 14-6t
FOR RENT Unfurnished lower floor
of house close in. Good neighbors.
See D. R. Connor at H. B. Masters
Co. for particulars. 14-3t
FOR RENT Furnished apartment.
Phone 578 or call at No. 603 East
Second street. 9-3t
FOR SALE Thorough bred Barred
Rock eggs, $1.50 for 15. Mrs. H. A.
Yealey, Zuber, Fla. 14-6t
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished.
Call 120 N. Sanchez St. 12-3t
FOR SALE Upright piao in good
condition. Apply 735 Tuscawilla
St., or phone 256. 13-3t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping on first and sec second
ond second floors. Apply to Mrs. Alta
Hinton, No. 16 N. Watula St. 12-6t
FOR SALE TERMS. Reo speed
wagon, stake body. Used about
three months. Price right. Spen-cer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. tf
FOR SALE Roller top desk. Apply
at room No. 5, Anderson building,
FOR RENT Seven room house with
large porches, garage and all mod modern
ern modern conveniences, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Can be used as two
apartments. Immediate possession.
Mrs. R. Ragsdale, No. 24 Ray
FOR SALE Roller top desk and
household furniture. Apply at 501
Oklawaha avenue. 12-3t
FPR SALE Six room cottage in good
repair, big lawn and double garage.
All modern conveniences. Address
309 S. Pine St., Ocala. 9-6t
FOR RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences and garage.
Immediate possession. Apply to R.
L. Carter. Phone 526. 8-tf
FOR RENT Three rooms nicely fur
nished for light housekeeping. All
modern conveniences. Apply at 212
Orange avenue. 8-tf
FOR SALE An eight room dwelling,
all conveniences, good location, ga
rage and flower garden; cash or
terms to the right party. Address
P. O. Box 602. 7-6t
FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,Fla. 5-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and. Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
bushel at residence. T. B. Snook,
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf
Is kicking against being raised in a
retail house so to please the chap who
is so rapidly growing we are notify notifying
ing notifying you, our patrons, that after Sep September
tember September 16th, pints and quarts of ice
cream will be handled only by our
Phillips Drug Company,
Harrington Hall Retreat,
T. W. Troxler,
Bitting's Drug Store,
S. W. Sawaya,
N. F. Beshere,
S. G. Beshere.
Butter will be handled only at the
Farmer's Exchange Store,
Main Street Market,
W. R. Roe Grocery,
O. K. Teapot Grocery.
H. W. HELMAN,
W. R. DALLY,
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. J. F. Canova and daughter, of
Jacksonville, are guests of Mrs. Can Can-ov'a
ov'a Can-ov'a sister, Mrs. O. H. Rogers, on
Mrs. Langford and two sons, who
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Yonge, returned yesterday to
their home in New Smyrna.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Lloyd and chil children
dren children expect to leave tomorrow for a
visit with relatives in Virginia. They
expected to leave a wek ago but on
account of the illness of Mr. Lloyd,
their departure was postponed.
Vacation and business trips to the
north as made on Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville to
Baltimore or Philadelphia will be
found most satisfactory. It
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Mrs. Sidney Haile returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from a month's visit with rela relatives
tives relatives in Farmville, Va., and with her
daughter, Miss Marie Haile, in Nor Norfolk,
folk, Norfolk, Va.
Among the many names listed in
yesterday's Times-Union of the candi candidates
dates candidates for the freshman football team
of the University of Florida was that
of Jack Williams of Ocala, who is
trying for quarterback.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Stiles Jr. of
Jacksonville motored to Ocala yester
day and with Mrs. A. T. Thomas are
spending the day at Williston. They
expect to return to Ocala tonight and
will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Miss Louise Rentz, who has been
the guest of Miss Nettie Camp and
Miss Agnes Burford for the past
three weeks, expects to leave Satur Saturday
day Saturday for Texas, where she has accepted
a position as instructor in the school
of one of the large cities of that state.
Salt mullet and mackerel at the
U-Serve Stores. 12-3t
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
The friends of Mrs. W. B. Thorn
will be glad to hear that she is im improving
proving improving from her recent illness and
that her son, Mr. Raymond Thorn,
who has been sick in the hospital at
Camp McClellan, is somewhat better
and hopes to be able to return home
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Dr. and Mrs. Bodiford of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville are expected tomorrow for a
short visit with their daughter, Mrs.
W. D. Sheppard. They will probably
return tomorrow night and Mrs.
Sheppard and daughter Mary, will go
to Gainesville Saturday for a visit
with her parents.
The more you see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
The impression has gone abroad
that the Eagle Market ljas closed.
This is a mistake. The Eagle Grocery
store has been discontinued but the
Eagle Market is doing business at the
same old stand, in fact carrying a
larger and better selection of meats
and vegetables than before.
Guavas $1.75 per err te. Leave yoni
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
"Beautiful Womanhood," a physical
culture magazine, contains a sketch
and pictures in several poses of Miss
Bertha Smith, formerly of Ocala,
who now has a position with the state
department, Washington, and who re retains
tains retains all her love for athletics, in
which, swimming particularly, she ex excels.
cels. excels. Judging by the illustrations in
the magazine, Miss Bertha adds to
her good looks as the days go by.
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Miss Ethel Fair Pillans entertained
about fifteen boys and girls at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Pillans, on Oklawaha avenue,
yesterday afternoon. The party was
given as a farewell compliment for
Mary Sheppard, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Sheppard, who leaves the
last of the week for Gainesville, where
she and her mother will spend some
time with her grandparents, Dr. and
Mrs. Pillans arid Mrs. Sheppard
looked after the pleasure of the guests
and the afternoon was spent delight delightfully
fully delightfully in playing games on the lawn.
Two contests were held which caused
much merriment. Muriel Galloway was
the most successful in dropping beans
in a bottle and Mary Sheppard was
the most successful in carrying beans
on a knife. Both were presented with
boxes of candy.
After the games had been enjoyed
for some time, refreshments consist consisting
ing consisting of ice cream, cake and candy were
served on the lawn.
The afternoon was enjoyed by all
present but the friends of the honoree
were sorry to hear that she is going
to leave them and hope that as Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville is only a short distance from
Ocala, that she will return often to
Mrs. H. A. Webb and Miss Julia
Webb of Kendrick have returned home
from Orlando, where they motored in
their new Ford sedan and taking with j
them Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe of Ocala. j
The entire party were guests while
there of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Huxtable.
On Monday, Labor Day, the entire
party was driven to Tavares for the
big barbecue by Miss WTebb, returning
to Orlando again with their host and
hostess. Thursday, the seventy-fourth
birthday of the host was celebrated
by a fine birthday dinner with the ad additional
ditional additional guest of Mrs. Ida Flower, vice
president of the state W. C. T. U. of
Orlando. The host was showered with
many useful and pretty gifts and the
birthday cake with its brightly lighted
candles was cut and passed by the
host with much merriment. Both go going
ing going and coming a short stop was made
in Leesburg to call upon Dr. F. E.
Weihe, son of Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe,
who is doing a fine business there as
It will be good news to Ocala people
to know that in the very near future
we are to have a first class tea room,
centrally located and daintily appoint appointed,
ed, appointed, the proprietor of which is one of
the best cooks in Ocala and an excel excellent
lent excellent caterer. A full account will be
given shortly when all the minor de details
tails details and arrangements have been
Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Brown left this
morning in their car for Mississippi,
where Mr. Brown has accepted a posi position
tion position with his father. Mr. Brown has
been in poor health lately and thinks
that he change may be beneficial to
him, but expects to return to Florida
Rev. J. J. Neighbour, who is at the
hospital, continues about the same.
Rev. Neighbour is not seriously ill but
has been suffering from a slow and
steady fever which his physicians have
as yet been unable to check. Mr.
Neighbour's friends, hope he will soon
be out again.
Mr. W. F. Johnson, who travels this
territory for the Atlanta branch of
the Willard Battery Company, is in
the city looking over the local situa situation
tion situation with Mr. C. L. Irvine, who has
charge of the Ocala station.
Mr. W. E. Woods and family are
moving from the Bailey house on S.
Orange street to the former Lane
house now owned by the school board
on Alvarez street.
Mrs. D. Niel Ferguson leaves this
afternoon for a visit with her parents
in Tampa. She is taking her young
nephew, Hamblin Letton, home with
her after a visit in" Ocala.
Miss Aleyne Rodgers has returned
from a three weeks visit with rela relatives
tives relatives in Jacksonville. She was accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by her cousin, Miss Anna
Rodgers, who will be her guest for a
Mr. Raymond Thorn returned today
from the hospital at Camp McClellan,
Anniston, Ala.., where he has been sick
for three weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Langford and
baby of Jacksonville are guests of
Mrs. Langford's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Yonge.
Mr. J. J. Blalock, who has been
spending a few days with his parents
in Madison, is expected home tomor tomorrow'.
row'. tomorrow'. Mr. S. E. Fraser, the A. C. L.'s. vet veteran
eran veteran car inspector, is getting the best
of an attack of dengue.
SCOUTING TAMES WILD LADS
One scout troop lists among its good
turns T2m!ng three wild lads."
This troop made assets of three boys
of w!dely different types who had
proved liabilities to themselves and
scouting. Here is the story:
"Boy Nunibt-r One was said to be
absolutely untarueable. His parents
had lost control. He was slack, un untruthful,
truthful, untruthful, rebellious and downright
mean. Twice he drew suspensions
fi cm the troop for escapades. We allow
three chanevs. He took the third. We
said g.i'd-by. After watching the troop
from the outside for three months, he
applied for reinstatement. Il!s ap application
plication application was referred to the boys.
They agreed to admit him on trial.
There has been such a great Improve Improvement
ment Improvement in his general conduct and out outlook
look outlook on life, that he Is often pointed
out as an example of good scouting.
"Boy Number Two came from a
prosperous home. He became a patrol
leader. At a critical age he began
imitating older boys of doubtful
habits, and started drifting. With a
totally unexpected bang he was re reduced
duced reduced to the ranks. The next night
his entire patrol formed a committee
to walk two miles to the S. M.'s home
and plead his case. He was 'paroled'
to them. After two weeks the S. M.
barkened to persistent persuasion and
made the boy acting P. L. under
observation. Four months have
passed and It looks as though this P.
L. is to be our next senior patrol
leader. He's cured of wildness.
"Boy Number Three Is still In the
scout hospital, but is sure to recover.
He was a spoiled darling. Anything
his little heart desired, he got but
there was no discipline in his life.
Our uniform attracted him; our hard
work repelled him. He was as de destructive
structive destructive as a boy could be, and there
was no laziness In him when it came
to rascality. School teachers found
him hopeless; so did we and he was
deprived of his scout badge. This was a
novel experience and somewhat shock shocking
ing shocking to him. He swaggered around and
said he didn't care but he did. Then
he reached the surprising (to him)
conclusion that he was on the wrong
track. He has applied three times for
reinstatement bijt the boys feel he will
stand a little more treatment. Cer Certainly
tainly Certainly he has lost his former ambition
to destroy everything breakable; ha
has acquired some courtesy ; he says
he is willing to work. Probably In
three or four months the boys will
take him in again, thoroughly tamed."
A SEA SCOUT ON THE WATCH
instead of overnight hikes, sea
scouts plan overnight cruises in boats
loaned for the purpose by the United
HERO MEDAL FOR LIFE-SAVING
Because of training In swimming
and life-saving, Robert Bennet of
Kalamazoo, Mich., was able in spite of
desperate odds, to save William Oud Oud-Ing
Ing Oud-Ing from drowning in White lake last
summer. Bennet succeeded In bring bringing
ing bringing Oudlng's body to the surface, but
the drowning boy locked his arms
around the rescuer and both went
down. At the bottom Bennet broke
the other's hold and returned to the
surface. Diving a second time he
obtained the proper hold, returned to
the surface with Ouding, safely in his
arms and swam single-handed to the
shore. A heio's medal, authorized by
the national council, has been pre presented
sented presented to Bennet
SCOUTS TRAINED FOR FORESTRY
Pueblo, (Colorado), scouts will be
given special training in forestry,
forest fire fighting and conservation
while in camp this summer at the
San Isabel forest.
The plans include a certificate
awarded by the forest service, to the
first class scouts who graduate from
the course and who perform meritori meritorious
ous meritorious service for the forest department.
The scouts will be taken on a trip to
the Sangre De Christo mountains.
Mr. H. F. Montgomery of Tampa
ha3 been a guest of the Harrington
for the past day or so.
Policeman Morgan is having a hard
tussle with the prevailing.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
- I 'PV
A first class, up-to-date Shop with modern Equipment, com complete
plete complete for making and repairing Shoes. QUICK WORK. The only
shop in Marion County, Ocala, Fla., that has merited and received
BLUE RIBBON and CASH PRIZES from Countv Fair as a re reward
ward reward for HIGHEST CLASS WORKMANSHIP.
Goodwin's Electrical Shoe WofIcs
11 FT. KING. AVE.
Will You Help the Democratic
Party Win this Campaign?
If so the most helpful thing you can do now is to contribute to
the Democratic Educational Campaign Fund so that the education educational
al educational work of the Democratic National Committee can be carried out
THE DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL COMMITTEE NEEDS
MONEY AND NEEDS IT NOW
For the purpose of getting the record of failure of this Repub Republican
lican Republican Do-Xothing Congress and Do-Nothing Administration before
the people .and to show them again the road to Democratic Pros Prosperity,
perity, Prosperity, which they traveled for eight years of Democratic rule.
SEND YOUR CONTRIBUTION TODAY TO THE STAR
The Democratic National Committee has arranged with the
publishers of the STAR to receive and receipt for contributions. A
duplicate receipt will be mailed from Democratic National Head Headquarters.
quarters. Headquarters. GIVE WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD MUCH OR LITTLE BUT
GIVE IT NOW
The Democratic Party has no privileged classes, no protected
profiteers, no trusts or moneybunds to appeal to. It represents
only the people, tnerciore it appeals only to them.
THIS IS A DEMOCRATIC YEAR. Do your share to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
T'.c cstirr.ntd wealth of the TTaited States when President
Wilson went into office ia VjIZ was $18r. Of O COO.f'00: it increased to
$300. 000,000. 00r sti eight yoars of Democratic rule; a gain of $115. $115.-000,00?,0o:.
000,00?,0o:. $115.-000,00?,0o:. The present t-siiinnted wealth of the United States Is
225.0. O.OvC.t vO a libS of $75,000,000,000 in fifteen months under
Sim tiie Republican p.nty was voted Into power In November,
1920, tne American farmers alone have suffered a loss of near $30, $30,-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $30,-000,000,000. SOME REPUBLICAN BROKEN PROMISES
The Republicans promised the country PROSPERITY; they
have given it ADVERSITY.
They promised to stimulate agriculture and business; they
have given an industrial panic and destroyed our foreign markets.
Foreign trade declined from $13,500,000,000 in 1920 to near $6,000. $6,000.-O0',000
O0',000 $6,000.-O0',000 In 1922.
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted taxes of the
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Excess
Profit.? lax relieved the B!?r Interests of paying $450,000,000 in
taxes: reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of pt'i"a
Thev promised to reduce the high cost of living; they have
givfn a Profiteers" tariir bill which increases the high cost of liv-ir-'.
ar.l inakcs the farmer pay $5 on everything he buys for each
-II of protection" he gets.
They promised to reduce the expenses of the government; they
have increased the exjenses of running the various departments of
tlie government (1923 budget), three years after the war $53C.tO0. $53C.tO0.-000
000 $53C.tO0.-000 compared to 1915, three years before the war with an eBtlmated
deflc't of $500,000,000 in addition or $1,000,000,000 Increase.
Fine Pspsr From Truck Patch.
Swiss thurd is a egemhle which la
not ery highly esteemed though. It has
a great deal to reeomntend ft. It
grows profusely in almost any part of
this eountry wherever, planted. It has
been recently discovered by some ex experiments
periments experiments a suyrar mill at Yakima,
Wash., tli.ii the stalks and leaves of
this plant are capable of making a
very superior paper resembling "the
narchment made by the" Japanese.
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM ADUSIN!:SSSi Ar;Di NT
send out a
CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Billy had gone with hk- mother on
a visit t his uncle. ;ni nn'l a
farm. When they arrived they were
met by I -lily's uncle As thev seated
themselves In the mat him1 r.iliy no noticed
ticed noticed ii ila-hhund sit Una Inside his
uncle in the front sect. Having n"ver
before seen stn h a dog he suddenly
exclaimed: "On, (.k. muvvei.' look at
that thing that's two d.-.-s lona 'it' half
a dog high.
GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT
ARE YOU HARD
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
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 14, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06301
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 9 September
3 14 14
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