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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 66; This Afternoon, 86.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:15; Sets, 6:27. OCALA, FLORIDA, W EDNESDAY, SEPT 20, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 222
i j i l f
BIG VOTE 111 HOUSE
FOR TIE BONUS
Veto Overriden and Fifty to Spare,
Bat Not a Bright Outlook In
Washington, Sept. 20 The soldiers'
bonus bill, vetoed yesterday by Presi President
dent President Harding, will be started today on
its second voyage through Congress.
Favorable action by the house i3 look looked
ed looked for generally but friends of the
measure doubted they could mu3ter
in the Senate the necessary two two-thirds
thirds two-thirds majority to override the veto.
The plan was to call up the bill in the
House this afternoon, have a roll call
after a two-hour debate. Time of Sen Senate
ate Senate action is indefinite. Some favored
a final test of strength immediately
after the House has voted, but others
counselled delay until tomorrow.
FIFTY VOTES TO SPARE
The House passed the soldiers'
bonus bill over the president's veto.
The vote was 2-8 to 54, fifty more
than the necessary two-thirds major majority.
ity. majority. ANOTHER SPECIAL SESSION
Washington, Sept. 20. The calling
of Congress in special session about
November 1st to consider the admin administration
istration administration ship subsidy bill, amend amendments
ments amendments to the transportation act and
certain appropriation measures was
considered at a conference between
President Harding, Speaker Gillett,
Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, and
Representative Mondell of Wyoming,
FORT LAUDERDALE HOLDS
ON TO FISHER
Fort Lauderdale, Sept. 20 J. H.
Fisher, real estate dealer, teacher in
the local Presbyterian Sunday school,
formerly of Youngstown, Ohio, was
released late last night on a writ of
habeas corpus by Judge Davis of
West Palm Beach, after extradition
papers had been obtained from Gov
ernor Hardee tor extradition on
charges of obtaining money under
false pretenses in Youngstown. The
court ruled the papers were faulty
ASSETS ASSERTED TO
Tampa, Sept. 20. The Nationa
Publishing Companv. publishers of
the Florida Post which recently sus suspended
pended suspended publication at Winter Park,
has filed a voluntary petition in bank bankruptcy.
ruptcy. bankruptcy. The assets are given as
$119,000, and the liabilities at $46,000.
WRECK KILLED MANY
ON MEXICAN RAILWAY
Mexico City, Sept. 20. Fourteen
persons were killed and seventeen in injured
jured injured in the wreck yesterday of a
northbound passenger train at Em Em-Palma,
Palma, Em-Palma, Gonzales. The wreck was
caused by a washout. It is possible
that other bodies will be found in the
HELD BY HEAVY BOND
Jacksonville, Sept. 20. J. P. Par Par-tee,
tee, Par-tee, Otis Norton and E. Pearson, three
members of the alleged dynamite
gang, were held in $5500 bonds this
morning at the preliminary hearing
before Judge Geiger. The cases grew
out of the attempted destruction of
the trestle over Six Mile creek near
here and the trestle at Baldwin, on the
Atlantic Coast Line. W. O. Connor,
who gave a full statement of the in incidents
cidents incidents on the night of the Baldwin
dynamiting, was released on a 500
bond as a material witness.
STORM IS CENTRAL
Washington, Sept. 20. The storm
of the South Atlantic was central to
day at latitude 32 and longitude 77,
with apparent motion north, north northeast,
east, northeast, the weather bureau reports.
Gales continued off the South Atlantic
coast and storm warnings remained
displayed from the Virginia capes to
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
City Council Makes Appropriation Of
Six Hundred Dollars to Im Improve
prove Improve Civic Center
All members of the council, the
mayor, city manager and city attor attorney
ney attorney were present at the regular meet meeting
ing meeting of the council last night. After
the reading and approval of the min
utes of the preceding meeting, the
president of the council asked if any
of the spectators present desired to
address the council on any subject.
Messrs. Jake Gerag and W. T. Gary
were present as a committee from the
Rotary Club and Mr. Gerig acted as
spokesman. He ably presented his
case to the council, asking for the
3KG0 that was promised in this year's
budget for the improvement of the
civic center lot at such time as the
Rotary Club should raise an addition-
SG00. Mr. Gerig stated that the
Rotarians had raised their half of the
money and would be ready in the
course of thirty to sixty days to use
the money. The club has asked Mr.
Harold B. Swope, of Eastlake, a noted
andscape gardener, to make an esti
mate and submit plans for the beau-
tification of the civic center lot and
will be ready to have the work done
soon as Mr. Swope makes his re
port. The council voted to give the
Rotarians a check for $600 whenever
they were ready for it. Mr. Gerig
thanked the council.
Mr. Pedrick introduced an ordinance
to close South Fourth street from
Main street east to Osceola street.
This street is never used. It is the
street from the old electric light plant
to the A. C. L. railroad yards and has
never been of any service because
there is no way of crossing the A. C.
L. tracks there. The city wishes to
use this space for its new crude oil
storage tanks. The natural lay of the
land makes it possible to unload the
oil by gravity from the railroad tank
cars and yet have the storage tanks
high enough to load the city trucks
from them by gravity. This will do
away with the use of pumps either in
unloading the railroad tank cars or in
loading the distributing trucks in
Ocala. In this connection Mr. Brum Brumby
by Brumby was requested to get the consent
of the Atlantic Coast Line and the
George Giles estate for the closing of
this section of street as they own the
property touched by it.
Mr. Goldman introduced a resolu resolution
tion resolution providing for the issuance of
special assessment certificates cover covering
ing covering the property recently laid with
curb and sidewalks by the city along
Main, Broadway, Sanchez and Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa streets. This resolution was
All bills were ordered paid upon
being approved by the proper depart departments.
ments. departments. After a prolonged and heated argu
ment in which Mayor Peek and Man Manager
ager Manager Brumby joined, the council de decided
cided decided to increase the pay of Mr. Nye
by $20 per month, C. A. Holloway $20
a month and Chief Gordon $20 a
month for the upheek of their respec respective
tive respective automobiles which they are using
in the city's work. All members of
the council recognized the fact that
these private automobiles are being
used every day in the conduct of the
city's work and thought that the city
should make some arrangements with
the owners of the cars for the upkeep
of the cars, but it took a long dis
cussion for the members of the coun
cil to agree on the cost each of these
men were due from the city.
Mr. Brumby read his report cover covering
ing covering all departments of the city's work.
He reported that the street work was
progressing very slowly because of
the excessive rainfall. He said that
Lake Weir avenue was finished with
the exception of rolling and sanding
and that this part of the work could
not be done nor the street opened to
traffic until several dry hot days had
come in succession. Mr. Brumby
stated that he had placed a watchman
day and night over this street because
people continued to break down the
barriers and drive over the unfinished
street. Oklawaha avenue is being
curbed and the lime base is being laid
but no brick work will be started on
tnat street until ine present rams
seem to be over. All lime streets and
. ......... t i -.l-t.-J
airx streets nave Deen paicneu anu
scraped as rapidly as the weather and,t linU ., of si the other
crews would permit.
In the sanitary department Mr.
Brumby reports the war on mosqui mosquitoes
toes mosquitoes still in full swing and said the
work on the septic tanks was pro
gressing slowly but steadily and ex-'
pects to have it completed before the ...
- i t. , ,. 'throne, and then you are not hand hand-first
first hand-first of October. Twelve plumbing . T,
some enough. All the kings I ve- seen
(Concluded on Page Four
ITALY AND FRANCE
It Begins to Look Like the Other
Powers Will Leave Britain Alone
In the Near East
London, Sept. 20. Official confir confirmation
mation confirmation has been received here from
Constantinople stating that the
French had withdrawn troops from
Chanak and the Italians apparently
are doing the same thing. The British
force alone remains at this point.
DIPLOMATS IN DISCUSSION
Paris, Sept. 20 Representatives of
France, Great Britain and Italy today
put their heads together to seek an
adjustment of the near eastern tan tangle.
gle. tangle. It was arranged this morning
that Marquis Curzon, British foreign
secretary, should see Premier Poin Poin-care
care Poin-care to prepare the ground for the
meeting this afternoon. Italy and
Jugo-Slavia also will be represented.
AMERICANS SAW IT
Constantinople, Sept. 20. The Am American
erican American torpedo boat destroyer Simp Simpson
son Simpson has arrived, bringing more Amer American
ican American eye witnesses of the Smyrna fire.
All agree that the flames originated in
the Armenian quarter of the city and
assert that evidence strongly indicates
the Turks wilfully started the fire.
NO USE TO WAIT
Atlanta, Sept. 20 With war clouds
hovering again over Europe, Great
Britain is still waiting for America
to come in and help make lasting
peace for the world, according to Sir
Charles Wakefield, former lord mayor
of London and Harold Spencer, a Brit
ish author, who were with the Sul-
grave mission that left this morning
for Topeka, Kan. Mr. Sulgrave stated
it was his belief that a great war has
bioken out again.
THE GENEROUS WEST
People Providing for Widows
Orphans of the Argonaut
Jackson, Calif., bept. zu. While a
mine rescue crew continued to bring
bodies to the surface from the Ar-J
gonaut mine today, the west turned
its attention to relieving the plight of
the families, dependents of the forty-
seven men who died after being im
prisoned by fire, far below the sur surface
face surface of the ground in the gold work
ings. Compensation checks and funds
realized from prize fights and theater
benefit performances already are
The Ocala Rotary Club had the best
attendance yesterday at its weekly
luncheon that has answered to rol
call in several months, attributable
mostly to the fact that many of the
summer wanderers have returned.
Messrs. Landis Blitch and J. H,
Therrell were guests of the club and
gave talks on their respective lines o:
industry. Mr. Blitch has charge of
the Ocala high school athletics this
season, and told the club of his plans
and aspirations for the work for the
year. He is very enthusiastic and op
timistic as to the outcome of this
year's activities in his department.
Dr. J. H. Therrell of the Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Bank gave a very clear explana explanation
tion explanation of the par clearance theory
which is now attracting so much at attention
tention attention in the financial world. The
clear explanation which he presented
to the Rotes on this subject showed
much study and his talk was very
much appreciated by them.
The luncheon was served by the
ladies of the Presbyterian church.
Next Tuesday's session will be presid presided
ed presided over by Ardis Waterman, assisted
by Louis H. Pillans and Charles E.
Simmons as a program committee.
KING OF SPAIN TOLD
HE WAS ONLY A NINE-SPOT
DeaaTillej France(By Mail to the
. ... tm Tr; Aifnn
..nsswwiru xnr37. .m6
,. ... .... tt ollr?
dav. when he suddenly burst out
laughing. He had been telling the
child, in reply to her question, that he
really was the king of Spain.
"I don't believe it," the child said.
j in picture books were good looking."
Hydroplane Went Down in the Atlan
tic and Left Them To
Stuart, Fla., Sept. 20. Harrowing
accounts were given today by the
Krueger brothers, Bert and Harold,
who have just reached here, of their
attempt to fly the hydroplane Blue-
bird from New York to Florida, They
en -ew iorK oeptmDer xsz. r,n-1
gme trouble forced thfem to land m a
number of places. Finally the engine
stalled off the north Florida coast,
and the plane landed in the ocean off
Cumberland Island. When the plane
hit the water the aircraft was hone-1
essly wrecked but the boys were near
enough to swim ashore. They walked
some distance to rearh the railroad I
where they boarded a train for home.
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
Syrup is one of the commodities
our farmers seem to have most trou-
ble in getting a satisfactory sale for.
And syrup will serve as a very fair
illustration of one feature of mar
keting that gives us trouble, namely,
that of maintaining a uniform qual
In the nature of things, svtud va-
ries with each man's soils, eauioment I
and personal, taste: and very few!
farmers produce enouch to suddIv a I
large, steady trade, or enough to
warrant the expense of advertising to I
build up such a trade. So far as the
writpr bows thm has voi I
Eiiy trial made to so standardize the
manufacture of syrup as to eet anla
approximately uniform quality made
bv different farmers. I
Some men are so satisfied with the
quality they make that they are impa
tient of any one else's personal taste
for a different flavor, consistency or
color. Their svtud is right, and anv
one who doesn't like it doesn't know
anything about syrup,
This attitude shows a trait of hu
man nature tnat crops out m many
other lines of marketing endeavor.
Many of our farmers made the re
mark at the beginning of last season
that onlv Porto Rico sweet notatoes
were fit for human consumption. They PerhaPS there are here and there in in-were
were in-were not interested in Big Stem Jer- efficiencies and injustices, and some
seys. (However, it has developed
that four out of five of the growers
who have Big Stem Jerseys now pre-
fer them to Porto Ricos on the table).
Until we realize that it will pay to mg tnis obligation tnere is no corn corn-all
all corn-all learn one way of growing cane and plamt about the heayy cost In the
making syrup; and of sticking abso- cent fiscal year we are expending
lutely to making it like everybody $510.00.00 on hospitalization and
else who expects to market it to- care of sick and wounded, on compen compen-gether
gether compen-gether does, we are going to find dif- satlon and vocational training for the
ficulty in a steady, ready sale. dl!?l and for insxiTance-
This same point can also be well 17116 fi&ures do not include the more
illustrated with the proposition of than $35'0.K)0 in process of expen expen-selling
selling expen-selling eggs. In our best hotels, dltTire on hosPital construction, the
cafes and soda fountains the proprie- estimate for the year to follow are
tors like to serve eggs of the same aPP"ximately $470,000,000 and the
size, freshness and color day' after Sf1"! may need to be made larger larger-day.
day. larger-day. And to get this uniformity of Though the Peak in hospitalization
nnalitv thev arp willing tr r,av a bet, may have passed, there is a
ter price. But no one man can de-
mand this better price if he cannot de-
liver the same quality right on thru
the season or vear.
To nT1rf V0pt tfci f
lar trade or contract to supply eggs,
tW w en i-t, rf
izations called egg circles, whose
Tnemhershin W th same W(, nf
hens, produce infertile eggs, cull out
off color eggs, stained and misshapen
eggs, candle every egg, put them up
in branded cartons with
f5rr7e' coal anrl aTTOTiap
v irtM o
ISO one, not even a farmer, likes to
, c 1
rotten or to find specked apples in the
middle of the package, or to get little
potatoes in the bottom of the barrel,
or to find skippers in the bran or to
have the cork blown out of the fer
menting bottle of syrup.
The private school conducted by
Mrs. Jennie CassH at 820 E. Third
stret will open Monday morning, Sep September
tember September 25th. All grades Day and
night classes. Special coaching. For
appointments phone 277. 18-6t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
MONEY TO LOAN on improved
city real estate. Apply to P. O. Box
554, Ocala, Fla. 16-6t
ORDER WILL EXPIRE
Before All the Rags Can be Chewed
In the Rail Strike Case
Chicago, Sept. 20. With counter
charges of a union wrecking conspir
acy by railway executives injected into
the proceedings by the defense, the
hearing on the government's rail
strike injunction continued before
Judge Wilkerson today with two davs
remaining to finish testimony and
complete arguments before the tern
porary restraining order expires to-
REASONS FOR VETOING
THE BONUS BILL
Washington, Sept. 20. President
Harding s message, in part, to Con
eress, vetoing the soldiers" bonus bill,
"To the House of Representatives:
"Herewith is returned without ap
proval H. R. 10,874, a bill to provide
adjusted compensation for the vet veterans
erans veterans of the world war, and for other
"With the avowed purpose of the
bil1 to give exPression of a. nation's
gratitude to those who served in its
defense in the world war, I am in ac accord,
cord, accord, but to its provisions I do not
subscribe. The United States never
will cease to be grateful, it cannot and
never cease expression to
"In legislation for what is called
adjusted compensation, Congress fails,
first of aU to provide the revenue
irom wnicn tne Desrowai is to De paid
moreover, estaDiisnes ine very
dangerous precedent of creating a
treasury covenant to pay, which puts
burden, variously estimated at be-
een four and five billions, upon the
American people, not to discharge an
obligation, which the government al-
ways must pay, but to bestowa bonus
which the soldiers themselves, while
serving in the world war, did not ex
pect. It is not to be denied that the
nation has certain very binding obli obligations
gations obligations to those of its defenders who
made real sacrifices in the world war
and who left the armies injured, dis
abled or diseased, so that they could
not resume their places in the normal
activities of life. These obligations
are bemS gladly and generously met
stressing msxances oi neglect, Dut
they are aD unintentional, and every
energy is being directed to their
earnes PossiDie correction, in meet-
fh in. demobilization and the
narge m inn oi our omiganons to
tbe diseased, disabled or dependents
who have a neht to tne government's
" Wlin insurance-iiaomiy aooea,
1 T T f 1 V
I -n i vi i
M of $25,000,000,000.
recitethe figures to remmd the
Congress how generously and how
Kruperiy optT lff. 5U,7
I doors ? discharge obligations of
the nation to those to whom it indis
putably owes compensation and care.
Though undying gratitude is the need
of every one who served, it is not to be
I ..... ..... .
said that a material bestowal is an
obligation to those who emerged from
.T 7 ftarmef
but physically, mentally and spirit
ually richer for the great experience,
If an obligation were to be admitted,
it would be to charge the adjusted
compensation bill with inadequacy
and stinginess wholly unbecoming our
republic- Such a bestowal to be
worth while, must be generous and
without apology. Clearly the bill re
turned herewith makes cognizance of
the inability of the government wisely
to bestow, and says in substance, we
do not have the cash, we don't believe
in a tax levy to meet the situation.
but here is our note, you may have
our credit for half its worth.' This is
not compensation, but rather a pledge
by the Congress, while the executive
branch of the government is left to
provide for payments falling due in
ever increasing amounts.
"When the bill was under consid-
eration in the House, I expressed the
WHY NOT LET THEM
EIGHT IT OUT?
A Crushing Defeat to One or The
Other Might Settle the Animosity
Of Chile and Pern
Geneva, Sept. 20. The relations be between
tween between Bolivia and Chile are such that
"grave difficulties" threaten unless
mediation of a friendly power or arbi arbitration
tration arbitration of the League of Nations can
be secured. This declaration was made
in a letter received by the league as
sembly from the Bolivian delegate to
conviction that any grant of bonus
ought to provide the means of paying
it. and I was unable to suggest any
plan other than of a general sales tax.
Such a plan was unacceptable to Con Congress,
gress, Congress, and the bill has been enacted
without even a suggested means of
meeting the cost. Indeed, the cost is
not definitely known, either for the
immediate future or in the ultimate
settlement. The treasury estimated;
based on what seems to be the most
likely exercise of the option, figures
a total cost in excess of four billion
dollars. No estimate of the large in indirect
direct indirect cost ever has been made. The
certificate plan sets up no reserve
against the ultimate liability. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, the certificate plan of payment
is little more than certified inability of
the government to pay and invites a
practice of sacrificial barter which I
"Congress clearly appraised the
danger of borrowing directly to fi finance
nance finance bestowal which is without obli obligation,
gation, obligation, and manifestly recognized the
financial problems with which the na nation
tion nation is confronted."
LILIAN AGNES WILLIAMS
In the death of Lilian Agnes Will Williams,
iams, Williams, little adopted daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. N. I. Williams, who died
early Sunday morning, there is a loss
to her parents and an ache in their
hearts that only time, the magic
healer, can cure. Little Agnes was
born Dec. 26th, 1918, and came to the
Williams family in July 1920 and in
the short time that she was with them
won her way into the hearts of the
kindly people who had adopted her.
The affection and trust of this little
hild was returned and those who
had given her their name loved her
as their very own. She was also a
great favorite with the neighbors; her
bright smile and cheery greeting al always
ways always welcomed them as they came
home. They miss her more than
they would have thought possible. The
sympathy and kindly thoughts of their
friends are extended to Mr. and Mrs.
The remains of the little girl were
laid to rest Sunday afternoon in Ev Evergreen
ergreen Evergreen cemetery. Rev. C W. White
conducted the services, which were at attended
tended attended by a number of sorrowing
friends. C. V. Roberts & Company
had charge of the arrangements.
Mrs. Emma W. Pettys, aged 72
years, died at her home at Mcintosh,
Wednesday, Sept; 14. The funeral
services were held from the Christian
church at Mcintosh Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at four o'clock. Interment was
in the family plot in the Mcintosh
cemetery. Rev. Mullady of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville officiated. The pall bearers were
W. G. Norsworthy, W. S. McFadden,
S. W. Rush, J. S. Thomas, W. E.
Brown and H. L. Dickson. C. V.
Roberts & Company of Ocala had
charge of the arrangements.
Mrs. Pettys leaves two sons, Mr. D.
H. Pettys of Mcintosh and Mr. J. H.
Pettys of Charlotte, N. C. She was
a good friend and neighbor, and her
death is deeply mourned by the peo
ple of Mcintosh, among whom she haa
lived so long.
Happy is the man who learns from
the experience of others, instead of
making his collection of mistakes. We
often hear a person say, for example:
"I could have bought that lot once for
$150. It recently sold for $7500." Do
ycu realize what the street paving
and Dixie Highway mean to Ocala
real estate? Now is the time to in invest.
vest. invest. Eight houses, white tenants,
paying 25 per cent on investment,
$2000 takes them alL JAMES HALL,
Realtor, Florida House. 20-lt
Fertilize your pot plants and laws
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Soli
i in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at ths
j Court Pharmacy. lS-tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 20, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rafclUfard Etrrr Day F.xerpt Soaday 7
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
11. J. BIttlacer, Prealdeat
II. I. Larn(M4, V Ire-Prealdeat
P. V. UaircaKMl, Seereiarr-Treaaarer
J. II. Benjamla, Kdlter
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. postofflce
Baal ar aa Office Ftve-Oae
Editorial Depirtmtai Twe-Serea
Moletr Reporter Five-0e
HKMIIER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is 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.
DOMHSTiC SUBSCRIPTION" RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three-monlbs, in advance 150
One mon'.n, in advance 60
enforcing the law. We have known J and journeyed southward. The scribe
many quiet communities where officers did not fail to lamp the pretty seen-
except m ery. aummemeia is growing last;
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
did not carry their guns
ever, that several times we have
read, and a few times we have per-
ery direction, bummerneid will nave daa?hter Annie Blair have sailed!
n ViitrVi school this vpar! thp schools nt .- ,- 7
- ;ior .New iorK irom i.iasp-ow- cot--
sonally known, of officers being killed j Pedro, Charter Oak and Dallas con- ;Iardj where they gpnt summer at
or wounded by lawbreakers, who took j centrating with it m attendance. Mr.Mr Woodrow's former home i
P.. C. Sumner, well known in Ocala, Mn Hamp chambers, who is the!
will be principal. .cotton buyer for Mr. Geo. K. Robin-'
Mr. Mayo, careful of people's bones, son and has been in the city for a f'
had put up signs reading "Drive Slow, ;days to check up reti2rned to McIni
or You'll Bounce to Heaven," which 'tosn vesterday.
DUplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charKes on ads. that run less than
nix times 10 cents per Inch. Special
nosition 25 Der cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate.
which will be furnished upon application
IteadiaK Notleeas Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
We understand that the paper pulp
mill at Leesburg is looming up like a
lighthouse, and will soon be in ope
ration. A big delegation from Or
lando went over to see it the other
The man who writes one day that
the newspaper is a coward and will
not tell all the news, comes begging
the next morning that it do not tell
he was' arrested for being where he
should not be. Tampa Tribune.
There are some such in every town
The Plant City Courier speaks
wisely when it says: "Thomas Mc-
Leod won the gubernatorial nomina
tion in South Carolina by approxi approximately
mately approximately 16,000 votes when he got into
the second primary with Cole Blease,
Florida has needed the old two-primary
system at least once during the
past few years. It seldom fails to
cull out the most undesirable ones
while the complicated second choice
voting only muddies the situation."
We regret to say, how- cultivated ground reaching out in ev-:
Summerneld will have
(Evening Star Sept. 20, 1902)
David S. Woodrow, wife and little ;
advantage of their not being armed.
t all depends on the locality. As a
general proposition it is best for of officers
ficers officers of the law to go armed, even if
one in a thousand is sometimes too
promiscuous witn ms weapon. e.
have officers right here in Ucala who
would have been killed or badly in injured
jured injured if they had not had guns and
known how to use them.
RIDING OVER SUMTER
COUNTY'S FINE ROAD
We see the Times-Union is boost
ing for newspapers in the school
rooms, which causes us to wonder if
it is inspired by our talented young
friend, Miss Faris Davis, or if Miss
Davis is inspired by the Times-Union.
It's our opinion that if the teachers
and pupils of a school want to study
newspapers, and if they choose and
buy the papers themselves, they will
be benefited thereby, but if such a
study ever goes into the hands of the
school authorities it will soon get into
politics and make more trouble than
it is worth.
The labor unions are preparing a
constitutional amendment to limit the
powers of the courts. Of course it will
not have the ghost of a chance of be being
ing being adopted. The courts are the safe safeguard
guard safeguard of all the people, and will never
be committed to the dictation of any
class, so long as the people value their
liberties. Labor is only butting its
head against a stone wall, in making
the demand. Tampa Times.
Let us at least be thankful that la labor
bor labor is willing to try a constitutional
method of amending the constitution
instead of taking the short cut recom recommended
mended recommended by those red-minded traitors,
Debs, Foster and others of their ilk.
Many of the text books have been
changed again, we are told in adver advertisements
tisements advertisements concerning school supplies
for the approaching term. This means
that another outrage has been perpe perpetrated
trated perpetrated upon the people of Florida, who
are tired of being sold out to book
manufacturers every two or three
years. The Courier hopes that every
man and woman who had any part in
placing this further burden upon the
people of this state will be defeated if
they offer for re-election, and if they
are appointive, that there will be
enough friends of the people in the
next session of the legislature to do
something that will stop this highway
robbery of Florida. Enough is enough.
They told us years ago that when the
text book commission finished its
work there would be no more changes.
Which means that somebody did not
know what they were talking about.
Friday afternoon, Sept. 15, the edi
tor had the pleasure of riding over
the splendid, highway that Sumter
county has just built from Oxford to
Webster, with a lap-over at each end.
We were indebted for this pleasure to
Mr. Nathan Mayc of Summerfield,
our representative in the legislature,
who has an extensive knowledge of
and takes a deep interest in all the
industries and improvements of Mar Marion
ion Marion and Sumter counties. While his
home is on the southern border of
Ma"rion, he has mingled so much with
the people of all over the county,
while working for the Marion County
Fair, and attending to his duties as
legislator, that it is doubtful if any
man in the county knows more about
it. Mr. Mayo is particularly interest
ed in good roads, regarding them as
the beginning and the constantly en entwining
twining entwining connection of improvement
Mr. Mayo took us to Summerneld in
his powerful Hudson car, which, if on
a good road, we will put our money
on against the Seaboard Limited any
day. In this vehicle we made the
trip to Summerneld in good time. The
road from Ocala to Belleview, tho it
has had but little' attention for years,
is good, except in spots. Reaching
the fork of the road at Belleview, we
followed the old county highway,
abandoned for the last few years for
the route thru Belleview. This road
lies along the ridge top, and despite
neglect of years is yet a good road in
good weather. It is considerably used
by the people of the neighborhood
and runs thru a pretty country. With
increase of population, it will be re
stored to the list of public highways
before long. While traversing it, a
heavy rainstorm struck us and turned
the low places into lakes. But Mr
Alayo knew the road by heart, ana
drove on high thru the puddles, send
ing showers of water right and left
and soon we were on the regular road
and driving into Summerfield
The road from Belleview to Sum
merfield and on south (state aid 124)
is now being graded by the combined
work of state and county. The grade
has been built a mile or so south of
Belleview, and is steadily moving on
as fast as the rather small force of
county convicts can clear the ground
and pile up the dirt. There is an im
mense amount of traffic on this route.
all of which is badly hampered until
the work is finished.
We stopped at Summerfield for
some friends to catch up with us, and
meantime took a brief look at the
pretty and prosperous town. Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield always reminds us of "Sweet
Auburn, loveliest village of the plain,"
only it has much more hustle than
Goldsmith doped out about Auburn.
Mr. Mayo drove down to the middle
of the town, to hunt up County Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Clyburn, and while there
we looked over the various business
establishments of the quiet but al always
ways always busy little burg. We had time
for only a glimpse. We entered the
big Mayo-Lyles store to renew old
acquaintances, and found Mr. Lyles
and his chief clerk, Charles Tyler, and
that smart boy, Bryan Duncan, who is
learning to be a merchant. The Star's
correspondent, Miss Hazel Seymour,
is also an attache of this store, and
she isn't corresponding very well
lately, and we wish the people down
there would stir her up, for she can
find a column a week, easy. Mrs.
Mayo conducts the drygoods depart department
ment department of this store, and Nathan says
he is the office boy. Nathan took us
to his pretty and comfortable home,
where there was nobody just then but
the cook, an old-fashioned "auntie,"
one of those who are becoming too
scarce, and looked in the ice box and
brought out a big, cutglass pitcher
filled with genuine country butter buttermilk,
milk, buttermilk, of which we had a brimming
glassfull; there was also several
pieces of good-looking pie on the din
are needed in places, but it is to be
hoped they will be among the "non
essentials" soon. The road is rough
to the Sumter county line; however,
we climbed it rapidly. There is splen
did land all along the line and when
the road is improved people are going
to fiock in, and if you live to ride over
it ten years from now you will travel
along a continuous village street. As
we reached Dallas on the county line,
the bumps on the road flattened out,
and Nathan let his Hudson out, for
we were on the road of which Sumter
s justly proud.
NAT MAYO SHOVED THE
FUND UP A NOTCH
When we began taking contribu
tions for the democratic national com
mittee, we felt in our bones where
one contribution was coming from,
and our bones did not deceive us. The
contribution, consisting of a check
for $5 from Nathan Mayo of Sum Summerfield
merfield Summerfield arrived Tuesday. The fund
Summerfield Chronicle $1.00
T. D. Lancaster Jr 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
Miss Hattie Mae Porter left today
for Tuscaloosa, Ala., to take charge i
of the vocal music department of the I
Central Female College. I
Our vniinrr fripnd Halspll vchn has CUStti$StXXIS
been at Edgar, assisting in the manu-j
facture of Kaolin, came down yester- i
day to visit friends. J
Mrs. P. V. Leavengood and little i
son have gone to Fernandina to visit j
Mrs. Leavengood's sister, Mrs. C. C.
Laurie Scott left last night for
Balti more, Md., to attend the Univers University
ity University of Maryland.
Sanford Jewett returned last night
from Key West, where he played ball
with the Gainesville Oak Halls, win win-nii:g
nii:g win-nii:g two out of three of the series of
games arranged for, after which
they were defeated by a picked team.
Houston Will sand Fred Vogt remain
ed in Tampa to play a series of games
between the Oak Halls and the Tam Tampa
pa Tampa team.
Harry C. Dozier left last night to
finish his medical course at the Uni University
versity University of Pennsylvania.
LSLyS 1 J. I .m liuntk
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The rncxlr-rt funeral director
brimr into his service many details of,
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after yenrs there r.re no regrets.
Geo. WiacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
G. B. 0VERT0Nf Mgr.
Always a Saving Never an Expense
Ice is the one home nccessicy 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 householJ 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, so ice is a mighty low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.
5 ; g
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Sept. 19, 1914. Seventh day of the
battle of the Aisne, with no decision.
Germans for the first time bombard
Belgian town of Termonde destroy
ed by German bombardment.
Russians drove both Germans and
Austrians across the Vistula. Eight
German army corps on the way from
the western to the eastern front.
Sept. 20, 1914. Reims and Sois Sois-sons
sons Sois-sons battered by German guns. No
let up in the immense battle in pro progress
gress progress from Compeigne to the Arden Ardennes.
nes. Ardennes. Germans pouring troops into Rus Russian
sian Russian Poland.
Germans bringing up big guns
Plant City Courier.
It is more likely that somebody was ing room table, of which pie we an
(Casey, 111., Banner-Times)
Miss Mildred Pittman Price, daugh daugh-tei
tei daugh-tei of Mr. J. V. Price of this city, and
Mr. Hansel DeVane Leavengood of
Ocala, Fla., were united in marriage
at the home of the bride's father in
Casey Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock, Rev. A. C. Adams of the First
M. E. church, performing the cere ceremony
mony ceremony in the presence of the immed immediate
iate immediate relatives of the bride.
The bride is one of Casey's popular
young ladies, and last year was one
of the faculty of Casey township's
Mr. Leavengood is a member of the
Star Publishing Company at Ocala
and stands high in the esteem of his
They departed Tuesday night by
automobile, going to Terre Haute and
boarding the train there for their
home in the southland. The many
friends of the bride extend heartiest
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 20, 1912)
Miss Myrtle Baldwin of Mcintosh
is in the city for a few days the
guest of Mrs. F. W. Ditto.
Misses Annie Atkinson and Eugenia
Fuller will return today from a visit
to Miss Bettie Wray Mclver at Lake
The automobilists report the road
to Silver Springs in bad condition. In
some places there are holes eighteen
inches deep and so close together
that it is almost impossible to escape
them. In two places where the road
in particularly bad cars have to take
to the woods to avoid the washouts.
(In same fix now).
Mr. A. M. Blowers of Pineville, Ky.,
interested in the Blowers & Moody
Real Estate Company of St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, has organized a large company
which will soon operate a lime kiln at
Mr. J. R. Moorhead is setting the
grade stakes on Fort King avenue,
preparatory for the brick paving
which is soon to be laid.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Batts have rent rented
ed rented the large corner house of Mr. F.
E. Harris at the corner of Watula and
Fourth streets. Mrs. Batts is an
aunt of Mr. H. H. Whitworth and Mr.
Batts is assisting Mr. Whitworth on
the Hiawatha Lake Stock Farm.
Take One on Trial for a
THE BOOK SHOP
a,p M)ta) cCa0 SfOSfcisHa"
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor
EASTERN STAR SEWING CIRCLE
We judge by a clipping in the
Times-Union that it has decided to
pass up the matter of the armament
or disarmament of the London police.
If the editorial writer of the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union had been around over the small
towns and rural districts of the South
as much as the editor of the Star has,
he would not have quoted London as
nexed a section and with it and the
buttermilk felt like we were sitting
on top of the world.
About this time came Mr. Cly Clyburn
burn Clyburn the party was also joined by
Messrs. DeWitt Griffin of the Munroe
& Chambliss Bank and C. G. Barnett,
manager for Marion and Sumter of
the A. A. A. They came from Ocala
in Mr. Griffin's car, but the car was
inserted in Mr. Mayo's garage, and
Second hand school books, 4th, 5th,
6th and 7th grades. Howard Clark at
an example of peaceful methods of we all boarded Mr. Mayo's Pullman Teapot Grocery. 18-3t
On account of Engineer J. M. Hol Holland
land Holland being sick, Mr. A. D. Boring, one
of Marion county's boys, is on Sunny
Jim. Mr. Boring is not only a loco locomotive
motive locomotive engineer, but has branched
out into the manufacture of citrus
fruit products. The name of the firm
is the Southland Citrus Products Co.,
of Lakeland. He has just handed the
editor some of its samples, consist consisting
ing consisting of five jars of jelly and a quart
bottle of syrup, and we can testify
that we have never tasted any better.
Their products are not only attractive
but so is their trade mark "South "Southland."
land." "Southland." This name does not only ap appeal
peal appeal to the southern people, as we find
our beautiful southland filled with
flowers and fruits, even in our cold coldest
est coldest weather, but to tourists. During
the fruit season the Southland Citrus
Products Company of Lakeland finds
plenty of good fruit to manufacture.
It had over one hundred people at
work. Its products are finding a ready
market. Sears, Roebuck & Co. of
Chicago, handle one of its products,
the "Southland .Grapefruit Juice."
Ocala people can find the Southland
products in all grocery stores. They
are put up in attractive packages, So
don't forget when you make your
; grocery order tomorrow to call for
Southland guava jelly, butter, straw strawberry
berry strawberry jam, orange jam and grape grapefruit
fruit grapefruit jam.
The regular weekly meeting of the
Eastern Star sewing circle was held
yesterday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Bradford C. Webb at Kendrick.
A number of cars left town about 2:30
in the afternoon, going to the home of
For two hours the members of the
sewing circle worked busily at their
sewing, after which a social hour was
spent. This was not only a regular
meting of the sewing circle but was
also the birthday of the hostess, and
on this occasion she was remembered
by many of those present with useful
and pretty gifts. The circle also pre presented
sented presented her with a handsome lace and
embroidered bureau scarf.
During the social hour after the
work had been put away the hostess
and several of those present served
the daintiest of refreshments, con consisting
sisting consisting of chicken salad in timbals,
wafers, olives, ice tea and stuffed
prunes. The plates were attractively
ararnged with lace paper doilies and
on each plate was a long stemmed
rose, the heart of which was a con container
tainer container filled with salted nuts.
There were about thirty-four mem members
bers members of the organization present and
the afternoon spent with Mrs. Webb
as hostess was one of the most de
lightful of the season, and when thej
sun began to sink in the west the
guests reluctantly took their leave,
wishing their hostess many happy re returns
turns returns of the day.
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-Nothing 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, therefore It appeals only to them.
THIS IS A DEMOCRATIC YEAR. Do your share to help win
DEMOCRATIC PROSPERITY VS. REPUBLICAN DISASTER
The estimated wealth of the United States when President
Wilson went into office in 1913 was $185,000,000,000; it increased to
$300,000,000,000 in eight years of Democratic rule a gain of $115. $115.-000,000,000.
000,000,000. $115.-000,000,000. The present estimated wealth of the United States Is
$225,000,000.000 a loss of $75,000,000,000 In fifteen months under
Since the Republican party was voted into power In November,
1920. the 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 $,000, $,000,-000,000
000,000 $,000,-000,000 in 1922. x
They promised to reduce taxes; they have shifted taxes or tne
multi-millionaire and profiteering class to the smaller taxpayers
without lifting taxes or reducing them. Repeal of the Excess
Profits tax relieved the Big Interests of paying $450,000,000 in
taxes; reduction of the higher surtax relieved them of paying
,61'Theyprom!sed to reduce the high cost of living; they have
given a Profiteers' tariff bill which increases the high cost of liv living,
ing, living, and makes the farmer pay $5 on everything he buys for each
$1 of "protection" he getsu
They promised to reduee the expenses of the government, Uiey
have increased the expenses of rnnning the 7"o f;?
the government (1923 budget), three years after the war 36.000. 36.000.-000
000 36.000.-000 compared to 1915. three years before the war with i an estimated
deficit of $500,000,000 In addition or $1,000,000,000 increase.
PECANS! PECANS! FECArya:
To Buy Pecans in Any Size and Quality.
Highest Market Price Paid.
A PEARLMAN & COMPANY
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 20, 1922
Don't throw p.vay the shoes
the children have been wear wear--
- wear-- in? this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
you'll let us repair them.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
(Between Ceng's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
Leave Palaika 8:30 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka ... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
t:45pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm 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 N'York-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
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
SALT SPIES WATER
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
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
BltutrationM byR.B. Vmn Nice
Copyiigh Xff Xittl Blown Oo.
Dizzily the sandyhaired man swung
aooat in nis tracKs, sagged, then fei
unconscious. Falrchild leaped upon
him, calling at the same time to the
"Find me a rope! I'll truss his
hands while he's knocked out!"
Anita leaped Into action, to kneel
at Fairchild's side a moment later
with a hempen strand, as he tied the
man's hands behind his back. There
was no need to worry about Harry.
Glancing out of a corner of his eye,
Fairchild saw now that the big
Cornishman had Taylor Bill flat on
his back and was putting on the finish finishing
ing finishing touches. And then suddenly the
exultant yells changed to ones of com command.
mand. command. "Talk English! Talk English, you
bloody blighter! Talk English! 'Ear
me I'll knock the bloody 'ell out of
you If you don't. Talk English like
this: 'Throw up your 'ands!' 'Ear
Anita swerved swiftly and went to
her feet. Harry looked up at her
wildly, his mustache bristling like
the spines of a porcupine.
"Did you 'ear 'im sye it?" he asked.
"No? Sye it again l"
"Throw up your 'ands!" came the
answer of the beaten man on the
ground. Anita ran forward.
"It's a good deal like it," she
answered. "But the tone was higher."
"Raise your tone!" commanded
Harry, while Fairchild, finishing his
job of tying his defeated opponent,
rose, staring in wonderment. Then
the answer came:
"That's it that's It. It sounded
just like it!"
And Fairchild remembered too the
English accent of the highwayman on
tiie night of the Old Times dance.
Harry seemed to bounce on the pros prostrate
trate prostrate form of liis ancient enemy.
"Bill," he shouted, "I've got you on
your back. And I've got a right to
kill you. 'Onest I 'ave. And I'll do
it too unless you start talking. I
might as well kill you as not. It's t
penitentiary offense to 'it a man un underground
derground underground unless there's a good rea reason.
son. reason. So I'm ready to go the 'ole route.
So tell it tell it and be quick about
it. Tell it wasn't you him?"
"Him who?" the voice was weak,
"You know 'oo the night of the
Old Times dance! Didn't you pull
There was a long silence. Finally:
"In Center City." It was Anita who
spoke. "He's getting ready to run
away and leave you two to stand the
brunt of all this trouble."
Again a silence. And again Harry's
"Tell it. Wasn't you the man?"
Once more a long wait. Finally:
"What do I get for It?"
Fairchild moved to the man's side.
"My promise and my partner's
promise that if you tell the whole
truth, we'll do what we can to get you
leniency. So tell the truth; weren't
you the man who held up the Old
Taylor Bill's breath traveled slow
ly past his bruised lips.
"Rodaine gave me a hundred dol
lars to pull it," came finally.
"And you stole the horse and every everything"
thing" everything" "And cached the stuff by the Blue
Foppy, so's I'd get the blame?" Harry
wiggled his mustache fiercely. "Tell
it or I'll pound your 'ead into a
"That's about the size of it."
But Fairchild was fishing in his
pockets for pencil and paper, finally
to bring them forth.
"Not that we doubt your sincerity.
Bill," he said sarcastically, "but I think
things would be a bit easier if you'd
just write it out. Let him up, Harry."
The big Cornishman obeyed grudg grudgingly.
ingly. grudgingly. "Make hit fulsome, Bill tell
just 'ow you did it!"
And Taylor Bill, bloody, eyes black,
lips bruised, obeyed. Fairchild took
the bescrawled paper and wrote his
name as a witness, then handed it to
Harry and Anita for their signatures.
At last, he placed it in his pocket and
faced the dolorous high-jacker.
"What else do you know. Bill?"
"About what? Rodaine? Nothing
except that we were in cahoots on
this cross-cut. There isn't any use
denying it" there had come to the
sulfate the inherent honor that is
in every metal miner, a stalwartness
that may lie dormant, but that, sooner
or later, must risa There is some something
thing something about taking wealth from the
earth that is clean. There is some something
thing something about it which seems honest in
its very nature, something that builds
big men in stature and in ruggedness,
and it builds an honor which fights
!g;iinst any attempt to thwart it.
Taylor Bill was rinding that honor
now. He seemed to straighten. His
t"th bit at his swollen, brnispd lln
".i rcrnea ana raced the three per-1
sons before him.
"Take me down to the sheriffs
office," he coalman -led. 'Ill tell every
thing. I don't know so afu! much-
"That's Maurice! I Got a Glimpse of
because I ain't tried to learn any anything
thing anything more than I could help. But I'll
give up everything I've got.'
"And how about him?" Fairchild
pointed to Blindeye, just regaining
consciousness. Taylor Bill nodded.
"He'll tell he'll have to."
They trussed the big miner then, and
dragging Bozeman to his feet, started
our of the cross-cut with them, Har Harry's
ry's Harry's carbide pointing the way through
the blind door and into the main tun tunnel.
nel. tunnel. Then they halted to bundle
themselves tighter against the cold
blast that was coming from without.
On to the mouth of the mine. Then
they stopped short.
A figure showed In the darkness,
on horseback. An electric flashlight
suddenly flared against the gleam of
the carbide. An exclamation, an ex excited
cited excited command to the horse, and the
rider wheeled, rushing down the moun mountain
tain mountain side, urging his mount to dan dangerous
gerous dangerous leaps, 'sending him plunging
through drifts where a misstep might
mean death, fleeing for the main road
again. Anita Richmond screamed:
"That's Maurice! I got a glimpse
of his face! He's gotten away go
after him somebody go after him !"
But It was useless. The horseman
had made the road and was speeding
down it. Rushing ahead of the oth others,
ers, others, Fairchild gained a point of vant vantage
age vantage where he could watch the fading
black smudge of the horse and rider
as it went on and on along the rocky
road, finally to reach the main thor thoroughfare
oughfare thoroughfare and turn swiftly. Then he
went back to join the others.
"He's taken the Center City road!"
came his announcement. "Is there a
turn-off on it anywhere?"
"No." Anita gave the answer. "It
goes straight through but he'll have
a hard time making it there in this
blizzard. If we only had horses!"
"They wouldn't do us much good
now! Climb on my back. You can
handle these two men alone?" This
to liis partner. The Cornishman grunt
"Yes. They won't start anything.
"I'm going to take Miss Richmond
and hurry ahead to the sheriff's office.
He might not believe me. But he'll
take her word and that'll be sufficient
until you get there with the prisoners
I've got to persuade him to telephone
to Center City and head off the Ro Ro-daines
daines Ro-daines !"
BACKACHE IS DISCOURAGING
But Not So Bad If You Know How to
Reach the Cause
Nothing more discouraging than a
constant backache. Lame when you
awaken, pains pierce you when you
bend or lift. It's hard to work or to
rest. Backache often indicates bad
kidneys. Ocala people recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills. Ask your neigh
bor. Read this case:
Mrs. M. Parker, 505 N. Pond St.,
Ocala, says: "I had kidney trouble
and I suffered with a lame back.
had sharp pains through my kidneys
when I swept or walked. Aly Kidneys
acted irregularly, causing much an
noyance. I went to bed tired and got
up tired and I surely felt miserable.
I became so dizzy that I almost fell
over. 1 was advised to try uoans
Kidney Pills so I bought a box at the
Anti-Monooply Drug Store. Doan's
quickly helped me and after using one
box I was rid of the backache. I have
used Doan's since then with equally
as eood results.
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Parker had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 2.
Our picture framing department is
again open. New moulding and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. "Let U3 supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
CHAIR FOR THE COMMANDER
Elaborate Reed Piece, Gift to Mac
Nider, From the Department
of the Philippine.
A chair of woven reeds that will
sustain the weight of half a dozen men
now ornaments the office of Com Commander
mander Commander Hanford MacNider of the
American Legion, as a gift from the
Department of the Philippines. It Is
modeled on the throne of a Moro
Though the chair never felt a
painter's brush. It Is built up in a
bright color scheme that is the gift
of the sun itself. Split bamboo and
Bamboo Chair in Natural Colors.
carefully chosen reeds were selected
in the course of the tropical summer
for their varying shades. These were
assembled at Manila and woven into
a great chair without nails, pegs or
paint. The workmanship 13 elaborate
and Oriental in design.
Defends the Negro.
His appointment of a negro boy to
Annapolis naval academy is defended
by Representative Martin Ansorge of
New York as a matter of justice to the
large colored population of his dis district,
trict, district, and "in recognition of the valor
and patriotism of the 500,000 colored
boys in the United States service in
the World war." The appointee, Emlle
Treville Holley, is a freshman in the
College of the City of New York.
Harvard university makes no discrim discrimination
ination discrimination against negroes, and there are
several all-negro posts in the American
j Carrying On With the
t American Legion
Hundreds of the small craft that
were used to sweep the North sea
clear of mines during the war are to
be put on the scrap pile, a navy order
Ten dollars a month for each
month's service, with 25 per cent ad additional
ditional additional for overseas service, Is to be
paid World war veterans of Maryland
by the state.
The veterans of the "battle of Wash Washington"
ington" Washington" during the World war are
being rapidly scattered. The latest
order transfers 198 officers out bf
the capital city.
Reorganization of war-time draft
boards to assist the Legion in finding
jobs for service men has been pro proposed
posed proposed by Dr. John Orler Hibben, pres president
ident president of Princeton university.
In a house-to-house canvass of Indi Indiana
ana Indiana cities, Hoosler Legionnaires inter interviewed
viewed interviewed 130,000 former service men and
women and listed 1,500 cases Involving
disability, compensation and lost Lib Liberty
erty Liberty bonds.
William Strother, Houston, Tex.,
World war veteran sojourning in A. E.
F. scenes in Paris, France, wants to
climb Eiffel tower, a feat never yet ac accomplished,
complished, accomplished, for the benefit of a French
The Legion's campaign for Jobless
soldiers was aided materially by a De Detroit
troit Detroit (Mich.) court Judge who, finding
all jury panels exhausted, directed
that unemployed ex-soldiers b
talned for jury service at $4 a day.
Of Application for Leave to Sell
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that I, C. A. Holloway,
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway, minors, will on the
9th day of October, A. D .1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable L. E.
Futch. countv judge of Marion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala, Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block 61, town of Mcintosh, Manon
county, Florida, said block being in
section 16, township 12 south, range
Said land to be sold for the best
interest of said minors.
C. A. Holloway,
Jewish New Year cards just opened
at The Specialty Snop, A. E. Gerig. 6t
aj. tn iisf J 1 1 I
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKhTi and GROCERY
Guaranteed Vx Years
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'
The Commercial and HaBinesa Man Always Welcome,
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles, Ete
MOVE, PACK, SHD?
Is Your House
The answer is on the naUi
TJTALLS are the background of
wY family life. They affect th
beauty, cheer and cleanliness of
When finished with the soft mellow
tints of Devoe Velour Finish (a fiat
oS paint) walls not only help to make
the things in front of them beautiful,
but become beautiful themselves
And because such walls are waafta
ble. their cleanliness and fresh beauty
are easily preserved by the occasional
use of soap, water and a rag.
Devoe Velour Finishcanba eppiitd
on any interior wall or ceiling. A
Devoe Products are time-tested and
proven. backed by the 168 years' ex experience
perience experience of the oldest paint manufact
uringconcem in the U.S. Founded 1 754,
MARION HARDWARE CO.
j we also specialize in
intelligent Service for jail
gnakes of batteries,
Cor.Main & Oklawaha
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our i.. airing are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. Yon can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT 20, 1922
HOW'S YOUR 9
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
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 238 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
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
SEPT. 22, 1922
10 A. M.
L. T. IZLAR, Trustee
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Route
PALATKA and OCALA
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A. M.
Leave Ocala daily. .
Arrive Palatka daily.
3:45 P. M.
Making connection with all Atlantic
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.
Effective September 14th, 1922
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company will do
Ceo. May 2 Co,
HIGH GRADE PAINT
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. A. C. Blowers has returned
from a brief visit to Pennsylvania.
Capt. J. E. McCants of the Star
force, who has been sick with den dengue,
gue, dengue, is much better today.
Mrs. Levis Smith has returned
home from Orlando, where she has
been visiting Mr. Smith's aunt.
You can find Red Cross school shoes
at E. C. Jordan & Company's and no nowhere
where nowhere else in Ocala. 20-tf
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor have re returned
turned returned from a pleasant sojourn at
Mrs. Stewman and daughter, Miss
Ruth Stillman and Mrs. Lee Raysor
of Lowell, were in the city shopping
Mrs. Otto Mente of Jacksonville is
in the city for a short visit, the guest
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Miss Anita Croom Smith has re returned
turned returned from Madison, where she was
visiting her sister, Mrs. W. T. Brin Brin-son.
son. Brin-son. Second hand school books, third,
fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh grade.
Howard Clark at Teapot Grocery. 5t
Miss Frances Lummus has returned
from a pleasant visit to relatives in
Miami and Arch Creek. While there
Miss Frances was the honoree at sev
eral social affairs.
Telephone 471-Blue for wood. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot $3.50 per corn. The best of red
oak and pine at $2.50 per strand.
Prompt delivery. Earl Gibbons, North
Mr. H. E. Chalker of the Dunnellon
Auto Supply Company, is represent representing
ing representing the Phosphate City in Ocala to
Misses Marion and Wilma Barco of
Palatka spent a few days in Ocala the
guests of Miss Carrie Barco, and are
now in Dunnellon visiting their uncle.
They expect to return home in a few
"Say it with- flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
Mr. Harvey Clark is home again
from a business trip of three weeks
to New York, Boston and Washing
ton in the interest of the Vitamine
Food Corporation, of which he is the
Dr. Reed's cushion sole shoes for
men make 6. scientific treatment for
your feet. Only at E. C. Jordan &
Company's store. 20-tf
Mrs. A. A. Winer returned last
night from a three weeks stay in Mi Miami
ami Miami and Arch Creek, where she was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Doug Douglas
las Douglas and Mrs. S. B. Weaver. She was
accompanied home by her mother,
Mrs. L. J. Lummus, who has spent the
past year with her children in Miami.
A card from Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Dobbs states that they are motoring
home. Mrs. Dobbs was called to
Mount Vernon, 111., about the first of
August, on account of the serious
illness of her mother, but we are
glad to say her mother has entirely
recovered. Mr. Dobbs left Ocala
later, joining Mrs. Dobbs at her old
home. They have now traveled as far
south at Monteagle, Tenn., and are
resting there for a few days. They
expect to reach Ocala by the first of
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. 15-tf
Miss Elizabeth Jordan, who has
been visiting her brothers, E. C. and
J. R., here for the past month, has
been assigned to duty in the veterans'
hospital at Lake City. Miss Jordan
has seen a good deal of experience in
her capacity as a nurse. Before the
world war began she was located at
Augusta, Ga., later going to one of the
embarkation camps on Long Island,
and for the past year has been sta-j
tioned at Honolulu. She has made
many friends since coming to Ocala
who will be pleased to learn that she
has been stationed at Lake City. j
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 10c. packages and 52
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf t
HONOR ROLL FOR EBENEZER
SCHOOL WEEK OF SEPT. 15
First grade, Willie Ratliff; third
grade, Murae Reddick, Marie Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Annie Mae Ratliff, Eugenia Mat Mat-tair;
tair; Mat-tair; eighth grade, Pearle Anderson.
Alice Britt, Lessie Denmark.
Marvin A. O'Hara, Principal.
Hunter's woodyard will be open
October 1st. Any length or kind of
wood wanted at a price you can afford
to pay. Leave orders at Hunter s
gun shop, 310 S. Main St. 20-3t
The Girl Scouts will not hold their
regular meeting Thursday night.
Katie Mae Eagleton,
20-2t Assistant S. M.
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! :f
these lists are filed promptly. 12-
FOR SALE TERMS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf
SCHOOL CHILDREN take notice,
a full line of tablets of all sizes, loose
leaf composition books, pens, pencils,
erasers, crayone and all of the best
inks at THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E GERIG. 16-6t
New York, Atlantic City, Washing Washington
ton Washington are easily reached through use of
Merchants & Miners steamers to Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore and Philadelphia. Round trip
to Washington, D. C, $53.42; Atlantic
City, N. J $58.60; Asbury Park, N.
J., $60.62. It
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf
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
An imported safety razor free with
every Styleplus suit of clothes, at E.
C Jordan & Company's. 20-tf
Our name branded in a hat or cap
is a proof of its high quality. Every
shape and style made now in stock.
E. C. Jordan & Company. 20-tf
W. K.. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
A. E GERIG
G. C. GREENE
Druggist Phone 4 35
THAT GOOD KIND
(RATES under this heading are m
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c: one
month i 3.00. All accounts parable tm
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising- accounts.
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Green. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-tf
FOR SALE Library table and other
household furniture. Call at 521 E.
Oklawaha avenue. 9-19-tf
FOR SALE Nine room house and lot
adjoining Catholic church on Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha avenue. Address Box 521,
Micanopy, Fla. 9-19-12t
FOR RENT Large room, with or
without board, or with your own
furniture and kitchen privileges.
Call or write 208 Anthony road. 6t
TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT I have
a number of typewriters in first
class condition to rent to reliable
parties for any length of time. B.
Goldman. "Why Pay More 19-3t
WANTED A Ford roadster in good
condition at once. B. Goldman.
Phone 10. 19-3t
WANTED Room and table boarders
in private home. Large corner
rooms suitable for two. No. 18 N
Watula St. Phone 413. 18-6t
WANTED An experienced cook. A
small family and good wages. Mrs
H. F. Watt, 720 Oklawaha Ave. 3t
LOS1 Last Friday night, somewhere
in the city. Beta Theta Pi fraternity
pin. B. R. Williams on back; short
hand clasp. Return to Sam T. Wil
son, jeweler, Ocala. 15-6t
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences; good neigh
borhood; shaded back yard and
chick lot. Call C. V. Roberts, phones
350 or 305. 15-tf
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Roome are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 15-6t
MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
FOR RENT Four unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply to J.
C. Boatright, 926 S. Lime St. 15-6t
TOR 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
waha Ave. Phone 383. 14-6t
FOR SALE Thorough bred Barred
Rock eggs, $1.50 for 15. Mrs. H. A.
Yealey, Zuber, Fla. 14-6t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping on first and sec second
ond second floors. Apply to Mrs. Alta
j Hinton, No. 16 N. Watula St. 12-6t
FOR SALE TERMS. Reo speed
wagon, stake body. Used about
three months. Price right. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. tf
FOR RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences and garage.
Immediate possession. Apply to R.
L. Carter. Phone 526. 8-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
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,Fla. 5-tf
"Australia is a land of promise and
plenty," says Sir Joseph Cook. So
is Germany. London Opinion.
France should send a few of our in instalment
stalment instalment collectors into Germany.
New York Evening Mail.
You may be in a bad business; but
suppose you ran a life insurance
company in Ireland? Toledo News News-Bee.
Bee. News-Bee. Easy street and the straight and
narrow path don't intersect. Ashe Ashe-ville
ville Ashe-ville Times.
Careful estimates made on all eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.
(Continued from Hrst Page)
permits were issued during the month
of August. The city's new mowing
machine mowed all lots needing it at
a cost of $1 per hour to the owners.
The park and the school grounds were
mowed without charge. The fire de department
partment department answered two calls with a
loss of about $2500. The' members
held four department drills and -two
drills at the industrial school.
Attorney Hocker reported that the
Lee Miller paving certificates were
collectable and that suit would be en entered
tered entered for their collection at once.
Mr. Goldman presented the report
of the department of finance, which
was read by Clerk Sistrunk, and
showed that the 1921 budget would
just about hold out until October 1st.
A resolution was passed calling for
the assessment certificates on the
Main street paving.
The ordinance calling for an elec election
tion election for the purpose of amputating
the Silver Springs panhandle was
passed as was also the milk ordinance
introduced at the last meeting.
Mr. Brumby was instructed to have
several ordinances printed for distri distribution
bution distribution to the parties most concerned,
and Mr. Hocker was instructed to in investigate
vestigate investigate the cost of compiling a re revision
vision revision of all city ordinances.
Florida Ijiij Was is a Miserable
tend-Lie j. But Says She Found
Cardui Helpful, and
Althj. Fla. In explaining how sht
found Cardui zo helpfu! during clx.ije ci
life, Mrs. Ella M. t'.ey. of Route 2, this
"I became so weakened it was an effort
for me to get around. I knew what was
the matter, but 1 felt like 1 couldn't give
"I just dragged, and I certainly was
nervous. 1 was so restless I could no1
sit down long yet so weak I couldn't
get about. Ft is a most miserable and
such a helpless feeling.
"I would get depressed and out oi
"I began to feel, after awhile, there was
no use to try to get well. This is all
wrong, for it makes a person worse.
"I had heard oi Cardui, and thought it
might strengthen me. A neignoor naa
used it with good results.
"I took one bottle (of Cardui), then I
saw I wasn't-so nervous, so kept it up.
"Gradually the nervousness left me.
I began to eat and sleep better. Was
soon well, and all right. Cardui did
wonders for me, and I certainly do
Thousands of other women have writ written,
ten, written, to tell of the beneficial results obtain obtained
ed obtained by taking Cardui, and to recommend
it to others.
Sold every where. Try it NC-146
We never saennce quality to cell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
ARE YOTI PARTICULAR
FBOVf A mrcTMFQQ CTA VTWUN'T
send out a
CALL PHONE NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren el ways welcome. Lodge room
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M-, on ths fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p .m.
A. L. Lucas, II. P.
B. L. Adams. Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
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.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhueh Lee Camn No. 11. United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts, Ccmmtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
I. U. Forbes, C C.
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 the
third stcry of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
Joseph Malever, N. G.
II. G. Shealy. Secretary.
WOODMEN OF TiiE WORLD
Fort Xing Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
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. Susan Cook, Secretary.
GOOFI PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT "T
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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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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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 20, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06306
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
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 9 September
3 20 20
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