The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06321

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
AK
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME

OCALA

EVENING

WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy weather with local showers tonight or Sunday; slightly cooler Sunday in north and central portions. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 72; This Afternoon, 9L.
Sun Rises Tomorrow. 6:23; Sets, 6:09. OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 240
: ' J i I 1

SELL 110 BOOZE Oil
(HITS WON THEIR
AMERICANS WON
EVERY EVENT
T WAIT
BIG CARD MAY BE
PLAYED BY BRITAIII
ALL BIG FOOTBALL
MARION MOTOR CLUD
HELD A MEET!
T
E
Oil THE TREATY
TEAMS III AC1I!

TURKS

AMERICAN

AM

Neither May Liquor be Brought Into
American Waters by Vessels
Of Other Nations

Washington, Oct. 7. Masters of
shipping board vessels were ordered
today by Chairman Lasker, by direc direction
tion direction of the president, to remove and
surrender to treasury department offi officials
cials officials all intoxicating liquors aboard
such ships. The order, which applies
to government ships operated by the
board and under charter to private
concerns, became effective immediate immediately
ly immediately with respect to vessels in American
ports and will be made effective on
those at sea and in foreign ports upon
arrival at American ports.
DECISION HANDED DOWN
Washington, Oct. 7. All vessels,
American and foreign owner, are pro prohibited
hibited prohibited from having liquor on board
in American territorial waters under
an interpretation of the prohibition
amendment and the enforcement act,
handed down yesterday by the depart department
ment department of justice. Moreover, the trans transportation
portation transportation or sale of intoxicants on
American craft, wherever operated,
was held to be inhibited.
American territorial waters were
construed to include those not only
within the three-mile limit of conti continental
nental continental United States, but also those
within the same limit of the Philip Philippines,
pines, Philippines, the Hawaiian Islands, Porto
Rico, the Virgin Islands and Alaska.
The law would not apply to the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal zone, as that zone is spe specially
cially specially exempted by the statute itself.
So far as American ships are con
cerned the sale or transportation of
liquor will cease at once, or ,as soon
as those vessels reach their home
ports. In the case of foreign ships,!
the decision will become operative as
soon as the necessary regulations can
be prepared and promulgated by the
treasury department.
Court action looking to a final de determination
termination determination of the application of
American dry laws to foreign ships
entering American ports was foreseen
by both Attorney General Daugherty
and Chairman Lasker of the shipping
board. Mr. Daugherty said he had
already been advised that a case was
about to be filed which would bring
the issue to the supreme court.
Chairman Lasker was of the opin opinion
ion opinion that the first move of foreign
lines would be to seek an injunction
restraining the government from en enforcing
forcing enforcing the law. He said it was reas reasonable
onable reasonable to suppose that the courts
would grant such an injunction with a
result that foreign ships would con continue
tinue continue to arrive with liquor on board
until there was a real decision by the
highest court. The attorney general
said his department would co-operate
in every effort to expedite a ruling by
the supreme court.
Publication of the opinion of the
department of justice followed a
White House conference to which
President Harding summoned Attor Attorney
ney Attorney General Daugherty, Secretaries
Hughes and Mellon and Chairman
Lasker. Various phases of the situa situation
tion situation were discussed, including the pos
sible results of enforcement upon the
international relations of the United
States.
High administration officials ex
plained there was no course for the
executive branch, of the government,
except to enforce the law as inter
preted by the legal department. The
interpretation was based upon recent
decisions of the supreme court in a
case involving the authority of the
United States to interfere with the
transfer of a liquor cargo from one
foreign ship to another in an Ameri
can port.
In a divided opinion, the court con
firmed the authority of prohibition
agents to prevent such a transfer,
and, in the view of the attorney gen
eral went so far as to hold that the
eighteenth amendment and the Vol
stead act repealed a prior existing
treaty with Great Britain. Chairman
Lasker predicted that enforcement of
the law would operate to an immed immediate
iate immediate disadvantage to the American
merchant marine and would make
more necessary enactment of the ship
subsidy bill if the American flag is to
stay on the high seas. He believed
the ruling would have great influence
in Congress when the subsidy bill was
taken up.
An undoubted effect of the enforce enforcement,
ment, enforcement, Mr. Lasker said, would be to
hamper the board in its efforts to
build up American shipping to the
Orient and South America. He ex expected
pected expected Vancouver, British Columbia,
to profit at the expense, particularly
of Seattle and Portland, in the Orent Orent-al
al Orent-al trade and Montreal at the expense
of New York in the South American
trade. Also he looked for Montreal to
gain over New York in the trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic trade.
DON KEY cigars are better. 6-10t

It Begins to Look Like the Yankees
Will Find Johnny McGraw's
Aggregation Invincible

Batteries: j Giants, McQuillian and
Snyder; Yanks, Mays and Schang.
FIRST INNING
Giants: Bancroft opened the game
bv hitting a high bounce over the
pitcher which went as a hit. Groh hit
to pitcher and went out at first, but
Bancroft went to second on the play.
Meusel retired the side, going out
short to first.
Yanks: Witt singled to center. Du Du-gan
gan Du-gan singled to left and Witt went to
second. Ruth hit a fly to center which
Cunningham caught by a superhuman
effort. Witt went to third. Pipp
singled to left and scored Witt but
was caught between first and second.
Meusel singled to right and scored
Dugan. Schang up. Meusel stole sec second
ond second and went to third on catcher's
wild throw. Schang fanned and broke
up the merry-go-round.
SECOND INNING
Giants: Young led off and flew out
to right. Kelly went out pitcher to
first. Cunningham walked but Sny Snyder
der Snyder went out third to first.
Yanks: Ward flew out to right.
Scott went out short to first and Mays
took the second to first route.
THIRD INNING
Giants: McQuillian went out catch catcher
er catcher to first when he attempted a bunt.
Bancroft secured a free pass. Groh
flew out to left. Frisch flew out to
right.
Yanks: Witt went out on a fly to
center. Dugan went out third to first
when Groh made a nifty stab. Ruth
walked but died on first when Pipp
flew out to right.
FOURTH INNING
Giants: Meusel took the third to
first route to the bench. Young had
better luck and poled out a single to
right. Kelly slammed out a long foul
to right and then hit to first and forc
ed Young at second but was safe at
first. Cunningham hit a couple of
fouls and finally hit a grounder to
second and forced Kelly.
Yanks: Meusel fanned. Schang hit
a foul over right field stands and then
flew out to right. Ward fanned.
FIFTH INNING
Giants: Snyder hit through short
for a single. McQuillian doubled to
left and Snyder went to third. Ban Bancroft
croft Bancroft hit a hot one that bounced over
Ward for a single. Snyder and Mc McQuillian
Quillian McQuillian scored but Bancroft only
made one base. Groh hit a grounder
to pitcher that was too hot. Bancroft
went to second. Frisch sacrificed both
runners down a base but went out
pitcher to first. Meusel went out
second to first but Bancroft scored on
the play. Young singled to left and
scored Groh. Young1 was out at attempting
tempting attempting to steal second and Mays
made a monkey out of him.
Yanks: Scott walked. Mays fouled
out to first. Witt hit to second who
doubled Mays and Witt.
SIXTH INNING
Giants: Kelly hit seven fouls before
he went out with a fly to center, who
made a great running catch. Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham went out third to first. Sny Snyder
der Snyder singled to left but died on first
when McQuillian fanned.
Yanks: Dugan, Ruth and Pipp re retired
tired retired in short order, fly to second, foul
to catcher and short to first.
SEVENTH INNING
Giants: The big end of the batting
order came up again and Bancroft
flew out to left. Groh hit a grounder
to first who retired him unassisted.
Frisch made the third out with a fly
to center.
Yanks: Meusel tried to slip one
past Groh but was thrown out at first.
Schang took the second to first route.
Ward got his second home run of the
series when he poled out one into the
left field bleachers. Scott went out
short to first.
EIGHTH INNING
Giants: Meusel singled to center.
Young flew out to left. Kelly hit into
a double, first to second.
Yanks: Smith batted for Mays in
this frame and went out. Witt dou
bled to left. Dugan flew out to center.
Ruth popped up to second.
NINTH INNING
Giants: Jones took the box for the
Yanks, and Cunningham, the first
batter to face him, went out on a fly
to center. Snyder followed with a
fly to short. McQuillian made the last
out with a fly to center.
Yanks: Pipp doubled to center and

Riflemen from the United States In

Contest at Cologne Upheld Their
Reputation
Coblenz, Germany, Oct. 7. The
rifle team representing the American
forces in Germany made a clean sweep
in the inter-allied shooting tourna tournament
ment tournament held by the British army in the
Rhineland at Cologne yesterday. The
American marksmen, headed by War
rant Officer Meskil. of the Eighth In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, won every inter-allied event.
DRAWN TOO FIXE
Crystal River, Oct. 7th.
The Star says: "Mr. Frederick Van
Roy of Citrus county is an opponent
of reapportionment. Senator W. W.
Phillips is for it."
It would be more correct to say that
I am strong for reapportionment ac
cording to the constitution -but oppos opposed
ed opposed to the proposed reapportionment
amendment. The above statement is
misleading and should be corrected.
Yours truly,
Frederick Van Roy.
Mr. Van Roy wants his lines drawn
too fine. Everybody knows just what
the Star means by saying he opposes
reapportionment. It's too much work
to write: "Mr. Van Roy, who is for re reapportionment
apportionment reapportionment according to the con constitution,
stitution, constitution, but is opposed to the pro proposed
posed proposed reapportionment amendment."
Rather than take all that trouble
when we refered to Mr. Van Roy's
stand on the question, we would leave
him out altogether.
Also, the correction Mr. Van Roy
wants made would be incorrect. An
amendment to the constitution is con constitutional.
stitutional. constitutional. It is too bad Mr. Van Roy
wasn't there when they made the con constitution.
stitution. constitution. He would have had it fixed
just right.
SUMTER COUNTY IS
FULL OF PEP
Bushnell, Oct. 7. Sumter county
has a population of around 8,000 but
what it lacks in numbers the citizenry
is making up in "pep." At the gener general
al general election of November 7 they will
vote on a county bond issue of ?605, ?605,-000
000 ?605,-000 for highway building, which, if
passed, will make a total of $1,490, $1,490,-000
000 $1,490,-000 voted for good roads by Sumter
county within the last two years.
The Sumter good roads campaign
began two years ago with a bond is issue
sue issue of $750,000. A month ago this
sum was increased at another election
by $135,000. The last issue stirred
the sentiment for hard surfaced roads
to such an extent that the boosters
decided to use it as an incentive to
greater things and the Board of Coun County
ty County Commissioners last week, as a re result
sult result of a monster mass meeting of
citizens, ordered the vote on the $605, $605,-000
000 $605,-000 issue next month.
Yanke fans began to feel encouraged.
Meusel grounded to third and caught
Pipp between second and third. Then
Schang singled to center and Meusel
went to third but Schang went out at
second. Ward ended the game when
he went out.
The score by innings: R H E
Giants 000 040 000 i 9 1
Yanks: 200 000 1002 8 1
Mr. Tom Lutz has defeated the
dang-you, and is back at his place in
Albert Gerig's news store. Tom's
smile is rather pinched, but he has it
with him yet.
Sheriff Thomas, who visited Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield yesterday, says there was a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous storm in that vicinity Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night.
Dr. J. G. Parrish has joined Gideon's
band, and handed over a dollar for the
democratic campaign fund.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lucas returned
today from Jacksonville, where they
spent several days of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Williams of
Gainesville were in town yesterday.
Probably the Germans are best
qualified to tell whether the work of
Secretary of War Baker was effi efficient
cient efficient or not. Cfcscleston Gazette.
One of the economies of the dry
period is that it now takes but one
hip to make a hurrah instead of two,
as formerly. Cincinnati Enquirer.
On the other hand, if it is going to
be impossible to get coal there is
still a lot of discarded political tim timber
ber timber available. Detroit News.
We're going to need those locks we
put on our cellars to keep what coal
we have left. New York Tribune

Great Britain and France Agree That
Until Document is Signed Otto Ottoman
man Ottoman Troops Must Stay
Out of Thrace

Paris, Oct. 7. Great Britain and
France, represented by Foreign Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Curzon and Premier Poincare,
have agreed in principle that troops
of Turkish nationals shall be ellowed
to enter Thrace only after conclusion
of the peace treaty.
Viscount Curzon, British foreign
secretary, following another confer conference
ence conference this morning with Premier Poin Poincare,
care, Poincare, told the Associated Press that
he and M. Poincare had agreed in
principle on new instructions to be
sent the allied delegates at Mudania.
ANOTHER REPORT ON THE SUL SULTAN'S
TAN'S SULTAN'S ABDICATION
London, Oct. 7. A report that Sul Sultan
tan Sultan Mohammed VI of Turkey abdicat abdicated
ed abdicated at 10:55 this morning was received
early this afternoon by the Russian
delegation here in a wireless dispatch
from Moscow. There is no confirma confirmation
tion confirmation of the report but Moscow is be believed
lieved believed to be in close communication
with Constantinople.
GREEKS IN CHATALJA DISTRICT
London, Oct. 7. Ten thousand
Grek troops have been concentrated in
the Chatalja district, eastern Thrace,
which is under control of French cav cavalry,
alry, cavalry, says a Central News dispatch
from Constantinople. Greek officers
are reported to have distributed arms
to some of the population of Thrace,
telling them to repulse the Turks.
CONTINUING THE CONFERENCE
Mudania, Oct. 7. Sessions of the
conference here were resumed at 8
o'clock this morning. Owing to the
lateness of the arrival of British in instructions
structions instructions from home no formal ses session
sion session was held last evening but the
allied generals conferred late into the
night.
FIVE TOWNS WIPED
OUT BY THE FIRE
Thirty or Forty Lives Lost And Seven
To Eight Millions of Property
Destroyed
Northbay, Ontario, Oct. 7 The loss
in the fire which swept many towns in
northern Ontario will probably aggre aggregate
gate aggregate between seven and eight millions.
The loss of life is likely to total be between
tween between thirty and forty, while between
150 and 200 farms were burned out,
according to a statement issued by
Premier Dury today after a trip over
the stricken area on a relief train.
The towns of North Cobalt, Thornice,
Heaslip, Charlton and Unopark were
destroyed. Haileybury was almost de destroyed
stroyed destroyed and Engelbert suffered con considerable
siderable considerable damage. John Bond, his
wife and eight children and a hired
man were killed when their storm cel cellar
lar cellar caved in.
F. L. BROWN
Hastings, Oct. 7. F. L. Brown, 77,
mayor of Hastings, died late Friday
afternoon in the Flagler hospital at
St. Augustine. Mayor Brown had been
a resident of Hastings twenty years,
coming here from Ohio. Interment
will be made Sunday or Monday at St.
Augustine.
Advertise in the Evening Star.

Blue and Discouraged?
There are many men and women in this town whom life
apparently has treated unkindly. Without true friends they
struggle against odds.
Yet die church around the corner is full of men and women
anxious to help.
Christianity Means Helpfulness
Meet these church people half way. Give them an opportu opportunity
nity opportunity to be your friends. "Come unto me and I will give you
rest." Thus directed the founder of Christianity. His promise
stands today. Test it. Crosses which arise in business, in school,
in the home are more easily borne if one has accepted the
assurance that Jesus Christ is ever ready to help.

Unless They Have French Aid In The
Near East, British May Break -Up
The Entente Alliance

London, Oct. 7. A sensation has
been caused by Andrew Bonar Law,
in upholding the British government's
attitude in the near eastern crisis,
which is given conspicious publicity in
all London newspapers. The pro pronouncement
nouncement pronouncement is widely held to be euiv euiv-alent
alent euiv-alent to a direct threat to withdraw
British troops from the Rhine and
completely terminate the Entente Al Alliance
liance Alliance unless France comes into line
with British policy in the near east.
POPE TRYING TO PRESERVE
PEACE
Rome, Oct. 7. Pope Pius through
Cardinal Gasparri has telegraphed
both Mustapha Kemal Pasha and
King George, of Grece, asking them
to do everything possible to avoid a
resumption of hostilities. He also
asked the near eastern governments,
in which the Vatican has diplomatic
representatives, to use their influence
to prevent war.
REBELS ROUTED BY
MEXICAN REGULARS
Defeat and Heavy Loss Inflicted On
Insurgents Amid the Mountains
Of Durango
El Paso, Oct. 7. Loyal Mexican
troops led by General Escobar over overtook
took overtook a rebel column commanded by
General Murgia in the mountains of
Durango and in the battle that fol followed
lowed followed completely routed the insur insurgents,
gents, insurgents, killing Colonel Salinas and
twenty-two rebels and capturing Gen General
eral General Murgia.
FLORIDA LEADS IN
PRODUCTION OF CELERY
Sanford, Oct. 7. Florida led the
country in the production of celery
for the season of 1922 according to T.
L. Dumas, superintendent of the At
lantic Coast Line here, who gathered
statistics on the car load movement
of the vegetable from the leading
producing states. The Sanford section
produced the greater part of Florida's
yield.
The record of states as obtained by
Mr. Dumas, follows:
Florida, 5,493 cars; California, 5,000
Michigan, 4,648; New York, 4,327;
New Jersey, 1.150; Ohio, 757; Colo
rado, 590; Pennsylvania, 256.
Mr. Dumas said that reports reach
ing him led to the expectation that
Sanford's 1923 crop would show an
increast of about ten per cent over
last season.
EFFICACIOUS WAY TO
KEEP UNION MEN OUT
Uniontown, Pa., Oct. 7. The most
serious dynamiting in the Connells-
ville coke strike region in several
months occurred this morning when
three heavy blasts closed a pit mouth
of the Provant mine near Maston-
town, destroyed the tipple and de
molished the fan house. Plans had
been made to reopen the mine next
Monday with non-union men.
A French author of best sellers
has been kidnaped and is held in hid hiding.
ing. hiding. We should do more of that sort
of thing in this country. St. Paul
Dispatch.

North Invaded at Four Points By

Gridiron Champs from Georgia,
Tennessee, Virginia And
The Tarheel State
Atlanta, Oct. 7. Practically all of
the big football teams of the South
wer in action today, four of them fac facing
ing facing intersections! matches and others
still practicing their plays against
lighter opponents of their own sec section.
tion. section. Georgia will meet the Chicago
University at Chicago; Sewanee plays
Pennsylvania at Philadelphia; Vir
ginia meets Princeton at Princeton,
and North Carolina faces Yale at New
Haven.
CAPTURE OF SUSPECTS
IN PASCO COUNTY
Dade City, Oct. 7. While a crowd
of 2000 persons were gathering at
noon to attend funeral services in the
courthouse square for J. V. Waters,
prohibition agent, who with A. F.
Crenshaw was slain Wednesday night
eight miles from this place by un unknown
known unknown assailants, six men were
marched to the county jail here by a
posse of officers who had been di directed
rected directed to apprehend them "dead or
alive" on bench warrants issued as a
result of testimony adduced at the
morning session of the coroner's jury
investigating the double murder.
The men arrested include five mem
bers of the Overstreet family, Byrd,
Wade, Bascom, Preston and Paul, re
spectively, and Wilson Connell. It is
understood two of the men will prob probably
ably probably be charged with murder, though
no intimation has been given as to
which ones will be thus charged.
The arrests wer made by a group
of officers which included: A. B.
Stroup of Jacksonville, chief of the
general prohibition agents in Florida;
George E. Harp, general prohibition
agent, of Tampa; Sheriff B. D. Stur Stur-kie;
kie; Stur-kie; Fred Thomas of the Thomas Na
tional Detective Agency, of Tampa,
and Will White, one of Thomas' men
Byrd, Bade and Bascom Overstreet
were arrested in town. Preston and
Paul Overstreet and "Wilson Connell
were picked up some eight miles out
in the woods. The officers are now
looking for Taft Overstreet, whom
they expect to land in jail within the
next couple of hours.
No trouble was experienced by the
officers in taking the six men into
custody, though they were prepared
for a gun battle, had the men sought
shown fight.
WILLIAM McCREASY
SENTENCED TO DIE
Mineola, N. Y., Oct. 7 William Mc
Creasy of Fort Thomas, Ky., who was
convicted last Tuesday of the murder
of his former fiance, Edith Lavoy, a
Freeport school teacher, was sentenc sentenced
ed sentenced today by Judge Smith to death in
the electric chair at Sing Sing prison
during the week of Nov. 6th.
REDDICK
Reddick, Oct. 6. School opened
here Monday morning. The principal
being sick, Mr. C. C. Carnes will act
as principal for the present. Mrs. D.
S. Cromartie and Miss Mildred Man Manning
ning Manning are assistant teachers. Mr.
George Dansby has charge of an agri agriculture
culture agriculture class here, also one at Mcin Mcintosh.
tosh. Mcintosh. The Knights of Pythias met in reg regular
ular regular session Tuesday evening. They
gave Mr. Carlos Burry of Orange
Lake, the rank of knight. Mr. S. C.
Mayo gave the members an interest interesting
ing interesting talk on the "Golden Spur," which
was much enjoyed.
Messrs. Wilson and McRae of Ocala
and Mr. C. B. Rou of Lowell, motored
to Orange Lake Thursday afternoon,
and came back with two large trout,
one weighing nine pounds, also a
string of smaller fish.
Miss Inez Fridy left last Saturday
for Bartow, where she will visit her
friend, Miss Thelma- Hall, before go going
ing going to Lakeland to resume her studies
at Southern College. Miss Fridy ex expects
pects expects to graduate next spring.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. M. Gay are the
proud parents of a fine boy born last
Thursday. This is the eleventh child
m the Gay family.
Miss Leone Dansby came home a
few days ago from Live Oak. Miss
Dansby is sick with fever. We wish
for her a speedy recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Yongue and
children and Miss Hoyt Knight at attended
tended attended the revival services in Ocala
Friday night.
Mr. Oliver Denham left last Satur Saturday
day Saturday for Oklawaha, where he will teach
school.
Messrs. Stevens, R. W. McAuley Jr.
and Claud Rou of Lowell motored to
Salt Springs last Saturday afternoon,
met a party from Oxford and all had
a very enjoyable time. They had
plenty of fish too.

Good Attendance at Friday Night'a

Gathering and Much Valuable
Information Imparted To
Those Present
The regular monthly meeting of the
directors of the Marion Comity Motor
Uub was held Friday night at the
Chamber of Commerce with a good at
tendance present. The directors have
met every month since the club was
organized and the attendance has been
good at each meeting. Plans are now
being made for more frequent meet
ings of the entire membership of the
club. Present were A. C. Blowers, Blowers,-president;
president; Blowers,-president; C. G. Rose, chairman of
roads, streets and bridges depart department;
ment; department; DeWitt Griffin, treasurer; A. C.
Cobb, chairman touring and contest
department; W. T. Gary, chairman fi
nance and membership department;
C. G. Barnett, manager, and Louis
H. Chazal, chairman publicity depart
ment.
Announcement was made that the
headquarters of the southeastern di
vision of the American Automobile
Association, with which the local club
is affiliated, has been moved from
Montgomery, Ala., to Columbus, Ga.,
and is now permanently organized
with the following officers: President,
Brigadier-General Paul B. Malone, U.
S. Army, Fort Benning, Ga.; vice
president, Benjamin Russell, Alexan Alexander
der Alexander City, Ala.; secretary, S. B. Crosby,
Columbus, Ga.; treasurer, H. S. Has
tings, Atlanta, Ga. The directors are:
T)fTvms Txin rr T-oti lav-ill a. TTv William
Manier, Nashville, Tenn.; Cowan Rog Rogers,
ers, Rogers, Knoxville, Tenn.; Judge ; M. M.
Allison, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Will
Mercer, Shreveport, La.; P. G. Jones,
Hattiesburg, Miss.; Charles Mann,
Jacksonville, Fla.; F. O. Miller, Jack-
srmvillA WilKn-m R firtMpTihii-Mr Daw-
tona; J. H. Kerrick, St. Petersburg;
F. W. Marsh, Pensacola; Leland J.
Henderson, Columbus, Ga.; S. N. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, Savannah, Ga.; V. : L. Stanton,
Waycross, Ga.; John Wood, Charles-
i ci tit a nr --:!. tit:i s .-
won, o. r a. iucout, vvumiuguju,
N. C.
The directors have recommended to
Mack Taylor, chairman of the me mechanical
chanical mechanical service department of the
Marion County Motor Club, that a
second service station for Ocala be
named and that additional service sta-.
At present the Ocala Motor Com Company
pany Company is the only official A. A. A. serv-.
ice station in the county. A service
station renders the following service
to members of the A. A. A.: Free gas
and oil delivery to any member within
a five-mile radius of the service sta station.
tion. station. Free road service on repairs
such as ignition, carburetion and me mechanical
chanical mechanical repairs to members within a
five-mile radius of the station. This
means no charge for service car com coming
ing coming out. The actual work on the road
is charged for, but where the work
does not require more than one-half,
hour of the mechanic's time after
getting to the car there is no charge
for same. Free road tire service to
members within a five-mile radius of
the station. If the distance is greater
than five miles, a charge of fifty
cents for each additional mile is made.
Free towing service within a radius
of five miles. When the distance is
greater than five miles, a charge of
one dollar for each additional mile is
made.
Mr. W. T. Gary recently broke the
radius rod of his car about six miles
out of Ocala. He phoned for the
service car of the Ocala Motor Com
pany and was rendered the free serv
ice procided for. The distance was
six miles. Mr. Gary saved more than
one-half the cost of his annual mem membership
bership membership in the motor club by this one
call.
Manager Barnett has been instruct
ed to take up with Mr. C E. Simmons,
chairman of the accident prevention
and highway beautification depart department,
ment, department, the matter of securing road
signs for the main roads of the county
and in particular danger signs for
railroad crossings and school houses.
Mr. F. W. Cook's car recently broke
down outside of town at two o'clock
in the morning, and was hauled in,
saving more than half of the cost of
his annual membership.
STUCK UP WITH STAMPS
Pensacola, Oct. 7. A local brain..
m
man received several days ago a letter
wnicn required so many stamps as
postage that the envelope was not
large enough to carry them and the
stamps had to be attached in a special
package.
The letter came from Ekaterinoslov
Russia, and the postage was ninety
rubles, represented by ninety stamps
of the one ruble denomination.
At the pre-war value of the ruble
the letter which was of the ordinary
size mailed in the country for two
cents required $45 postage.



1

OCALA. EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1922

I

I

Ocala Evening Star
rabllaketl Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
" OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. Bittlacer, Preatdemt
H. D. Learear, Vtee-Prealdemt
P. ., V. Leac;ood, Sceretary-Treaaarer
J. H. Henjanta, Editor
Entered at Ocala. FJa.. pottoffica at
econd -class matter.

TELEPHONES
Baataeaa Office Ffve-Oaa
Editorial Department Twa-SeTea
aciety Reporter Flre-Oa
' MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
alt news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All Tights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, !n advance 16.00
Three months. In. advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
One montn, in advance 80

ADVERTISING RATES
Dtaplayi Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higrher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application Readlas; Notice! Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Lgal advertisements at legal rates.

sacrifices nothing in fighting power.
Modern warships in this country and
in England and Japan, which were al already
ready already building and marked for de destruction
struction destruction by international agreement,
are being held ready for completion
if the disarmament treaties fail.
Thus there seems to be nothing final
about the action which the American
people considered final, and in which
they have taken such deep satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. The House appropriations com

mittee is uncertain whether, in pre preparing
paring preparing estimates for the next fiscal
year, it is to provide for a reduced
navy according to the arms confer conference
ence conference plan, or a larger navy on the old

competitive plan.
Here is something in which the
public should take a renewed interest,
if it wants to avoid an international
betrayal of the bright hopes that
dawned last winter at Washington.
St. Augustine Record.
Let's wait till some of the other
powers disarm, Herb. You don't want
that boy of yours to have to fight with
his bare fists or a shotgun against
some foreigner in full military equipment.

senior class of the Atlanta College of CENTRAL CHRISTIAN

a

Pharmacy. Charlie has made rapid

progress in his profession. Less than
four years ago he went into the Post-

office Drugstore to deliver packages
and wait on the soda fountain. Now
he is a competent drug clerk, and as
well qualified to put up prescriptions
as anyone.

At the meeting of the K. of P. last
night Mr. A. E. Vance took the rank
of page and Mr. Louis Lang received
knighthood in the third degree.
The first car load3 of brick arrived
this morning for Fort King avenue.
Several cars were unloaded today and

hauled along the street by Collier
Bros., who have the contract for the
hauling.
Little Miss Margaret, the 12-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T.

ENDEAVOR CONVENTION

The Christian Endeavor convention
for the central district of Florida will

convene this afternoon at three
o'clock in the Presbyterian church of

this city for a two-day session. Fol

lowing is the program:

3 p. m. Song service, led by N. A.
Russell of Mcintosh, with Miss Annie

MacKay of Ocala. at the piano.

Devotional exercises conducted by

Mrs. Grider Perkins, Ocala.

Address of welcome by Rev. W. F.

Creson, Ocala.

Response to address of welcome by

Karl Lehmann, Montverde.

Introducing Florida's new field sec

retary.

Appointment of nomination, resolu-

Moore, who entered the Acadamy of t tion and time and place committees.

the Holy Name, in San Antonio, the

first of the month, is very much pleas

ed with her school and dormitory. She

has as her school mates several of the

girls from the convent at Tampa,
which she used to attend.

MARION COUNTY FAIR

There hasn't been much mention of
the Marion County Fair lately, but
the people needn't suppose it is dead
or even sleeping. Secretary Bennett
informs the Star that preparations
are being made and if the people will

only come out and take interest we
will have the best fair ever. Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Bennett is now making arrange arrangements,
ments, arrangements, for attractions and expects to
have a full line of live and clean
amusements.
It is time for the farmers, stock stockmen
men stockmen and manufacturers to be prepar preparing
ing preparing their exhibits. We hope there will
be a longer line than ever of com community
munity community exhibits. There are a number
of live communities in the county that
have not shown up at the fair yet, but
they can make fine shows if they will.
The dates this year are Nov. 28, 29,
80 and Dec. 1. Thanksgiving comes
this year on Nov. 30. Don't forget the
dates.

J. W.

SYLVESTER LIKES
TO SPREAD JOY

IN ORDER TO EXPLAIN

"Most of our people remember J. W.
Sylvester, long manager of the Ocala
theaters, later at St. Petersburg and
now in charge of the Lakeland Amuse Amusement
ment Amusement Company's two theaters at
Lakeland. And all who remember
John also remember that he was al always
ways always glad to help out in anything
that made people happy. The follow following
ing following note and the check it enclosed is

another proof of that fact:

Lakeland, October 3.
Friend Ben: I just read in the Star

where you are starting a fund for the

girls at the industrial school for a

Christmas tree. Please find check for

$1 to help a little. Wishing you luck
Your old friend,
J. W. Sylvester.

AN ERRONEOUS ARGUMENT

Our high school opened last Monday
morning and owing to the increased
cost of the text books which parents

had to buy, our state text book com commission
mission commission is being cussed and abused as
nevef before.
The text book commission allows

the people to be robbed with the
grafting prices now being paid for
school books.
For instance: A Civil Government,
North Carolina pays 46c, Florida pays
$1.40.
A Geography: Ohio pays 54c, Flor Florida
ida Florida pays 88 cents until the recent
raise by the text book commission.
Now the price is $1.
Question is, how much of this graft
is going into the pockets of our state
officials? Jasper News.

We would not charge graft, but it is

' in order for the school officials to ex

plain. They have often been request
ed to do so, but have never conde
scended to comply.

DISARMAMENT HALTED

It has been somewhat of a shock to
the American public to learn that

none of the disarmament treaties ne negotiated
gotiated negotiated at Washington last winter
are yet officially effective, because
none of them have been ratified by all

the powers concerned.

France has paid no attention to

them whatever. Italy has not yet
taken final action on them. Though
the United States, Great Britain and

Japan have done considerable dis dismantling
mantling dismantling of condemned ships, and
stopped construction on some new

ships, the effect in actual fighting
power is not great. In fact, Senator
Borah insists that "up to this time the
work of the conference, (for limita limitation
tion limitation of armament) has been wholly
without result."
The ships already scrapped, it is
explained, are ships that were obso obsolete
lete obsolete anyway, and their elimination

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching by Rev. J. R.

Cason, representing the orphanage.

7 p. m. League in basement.
8 p. m. Preaching by pastor. Sub

ject, "To Whom Shall We Go

Music by choirs and orchestra.
We have saved a place for you.

Grace Episcopal
J. Neighbour, Rector
m. Holy communion.
, m. Sunday school.

-Morning prayer and ser-

J.
7:30 a.
9:45 a

11 a. m

mon.

This will be my first Sunday on

duty since June. I shall be glad to

meet all my people on Sunday, and
especially urge all who are able to
make their communion at 7:30 a. m.

No

Mr. Van Koy, nominee lor repre representative
sentative representative from Citrus county, in his

argument against reapportionment,
which seems in favor with the South
Florida papers that agree with him,
makes a statement that a ten-year-old

boy could disprove.
Mr. Van Roy says:

"If we pass this amendment and if

the 1923 legislature fails to reappor reapportion
tion reapportion the state at either the regular or
special session, we will be tied for ten

years because this amendment spe

cifically provides that 'if the legis

lature that will meet A. U. or

any succeeding legislature that shal
meet every ten years thereafter shal
refuse or fail,' etc."

If Mr. Van Roy is correct, the legis

ature broke the law in submitting the

amendment to the people, for the con

stitution does not require it to do so.
It only requires the legislature to re

apportion the state, which it hasn't

done.

The truth is that any legislature

cm call on the people to vote on an
amendment to the constitution at any

general election.

Mr. Van Roy and his sympathizers

seem to suppose that the legislature

of 1923, if the reapportionment
amendment carries, is likely not to
act on it. Such a supposition is un

reasonable. It's the Star's opinion
that the legislature will act and act

for the good of the state unless the
South Florida irreconciliables block
the proceedings.

evening service.

Oct.

EIGHT YEARS AGO
7, 1914. A vigorous German

offensive on the Allied left caused the

British to send large forces to rein reinforce
force reinforce the French from Roye to Douai.
At noon half a million men were en engaged
gaged engaged trying to hold the new line,
which is nearly a hundred miles long
running at angles toward the north
from the line on which fighting has
been going on for nearly a month. On
the other end of the front the French
gained ground along the Meuse.
Russians claim an unbroken series
of victories all along the eastern
front.

TOWN PESTS

-EEEr" WOUOREDS, VIVA OEflo..,

put ow

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

The Gabby Stranger soliciting Aid
fr -Homeless Hottentots or Fundless
Inlanders invades Homes and Stores
lth a too great Regularity, for Folks
getting Fed Up on Him. The
Funds -May go to the Hottentots and
again They May remain with the
Gabby Stranger.'

(Evening Star Oct. 7, 1902)
B. R. Stripling of Anthony, the en energetic
ergetic energetic and successful New York Life
Insurance agent was in town today.
W. D. Sheppard of Oldtown on the
Suwanee river, has taken a position
with Edwards Bros, at the city mar market.
ket. market. Mr. Sheppard is a brother-in-law
of Mr. J. L. Edwards.
Baxter Cam will start a seed store
in this city about Jan. 1, 1903. If in industry
dustry industry and integrity will bring suc success,
cess, success, Mr. Cam's store will flourish.
Chas. W. Whitesides, chief clerk at
the Ocala House, returned yesterday
from a week's visit to his old home in
Oxford, Ala.

Ernest J. Crook arrived yesterday j
from Alabama and has taken his old j
position with the II. B. Masters Co. j
Mrs. William Hocker returned yes- J
terday from New York state, where
she has spent several months. j
The Ocala Rifles met last night f or j
company drill. W. T. Gary won the J

medal for the best drilled man in the
company.. The attendance was good
and the boys made a fine appearance.
After the drill Lieut. C. V. Roberts in invited
vited invited the company over to the Post Post-office
office Post-office Drugstore to take refreshments
with him.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star, Oct. 7, 1912)
Mr. Chas. L. Fox left this afternoon
for Atlanta, where he will enter the

Presbyterian
. Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. J.

K. Dickson, superintendent.

Christian Endeavor convention cen

tral district. Sunday morning service

will begin with Sabbath school. At

11 o'clock Mr. Karl Lehmann will

speak.

Sunday afternoon services will be

gin at 2:30, lasting until 4:30.
Sunday evening services will begin
at 7 o'clock, lasting until about 9:30.
The public is cordially invited to
attend all services.
Baptist

Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school.
Special program relative to the mis missionary
sionary missionary enterprices of the denomination.

11 a. m. Sermon by the pastor,

Religion and Business." The ordi

nance of the Lord's Supper will be ob

served.

6:30 p. m. Junior, Intermediate

and Senior B. Y. P. U.

7:30 p. m. Evening worship. The
pastor will reproduce a famous ser sermon
mon sermon by Dr. Robert Stuart MacArthur,
president of the Baptist World Al Alliance,
liance, Alliance, the subject being, "Christ's
Majestic Titles."

Please note the changed hour for
night services.
"Better Go to Church."
Christian
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor

9:45 a. m. Bible school.
Can't you meet with us if you are
not specially engaged elsewhere, and
won't you be there five minutes before
the time?
11 a. m. Communion service.
Sermon by the pastor. Subject,
"Be a Winner."
7:30 p. m. Evening service. Sub Subject
ject Subject of sermon, "God's Law of Final
Candor."
Special song service at each of these
services. The pastor desires every
member present at all these services,
and expects reports from escretaries
and treasurers of each department up
to date. Important announcements
will be made concerning the conven convention
tion convention of Christian churches of Florida,
which begins sessions in this church
Monday evening, at 7:30. A welcome
to every one.

Closing prayer.

5:30 p. m. Picnic at Silver Springs.

7:30 p. m. Song service led by N.
A. Russell and Miss Annie MacKay.
Devotional conducted by Mrs. Karl
Lehmann.
Florida C. E. News by Karl Leh

mann.

Offering for convention expenses.
Report of district officers.
C. E. World and Dixie Endeavorer,

by Carl Matthews, Jacksonville.

Monthly service program, by Miss
Bessie Crane, Mount Dora.
"The Best Thing Our Society Has
Done This Year," one minute talks by
the delegates.
Special song by Miss Martha Ferry,
Florida Industrial School for Girls.
"Vital Points for a Progressive C.
E.," Karl Ledmann.
Song.
Mizpah.
Sunday Morning
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.

11 a. m. Address by Mr. Karl Leh Lehmann,
mann, Lehmann, state president, Montverde.
Sunday Afternoon
2:30 p. m. Song service led by N.

A. Russell and Miss Annie MacKay.
Devotional, Mrs. N. A. Russell.
Reports of committees: Resolution,
time and place, nominating.
State work, by Carl Matthews.
Junior and Intermediate Work, by
Miss Mary Graham, Inverness.
State convention in Miami, June 8
to 11th, 1923, by Karl Lehmann.
Address by Rev. C. H. Trout, pastor

First Christian church, Ocala.
Enrolling Comrades of the Quiet
Hour.
Song.
Closing prayer.

Sunday Evening

7 p. m. Song service led by N,

Russell and Miss Annie MacKay.

Devotional, Rev. W. F. Creson.

Conference on Missionary Plans in

C. E. Societies, by Carl Lehmann.

The Tenth Legion, by Mr. Alvin

Hill, district president, Lady Lake.
"Florida, the Banner State in C. E

and Echoes from Hot Springs," Karl

Lehmann.
Report of registration of conven

tion by Mrs. Grider Perkins.

Special song by Miss Martha Ferry.
Installation of officers.
Offering for Florida C. E. Union.
Convention song.
"Christian Endeavor in 1922-1923,"
Carl Matthews.
"A Quiet Hour With Him," Rev. W.
F. Creson.
Song.
Closing prayer and Mizpah.

BOOST YOUR OWN HOM

in
i

OCALA, FLORIDA

Florida Produces the Best Oranges and
Grapefruit on Earth.
Marion County Fruit Has Taken Many
First Prizes.
With the Wonderful Opportunities Af Afforded
forded Afforded by Marion County this Bank Recom Recommends
mends Recommends Investment at Home.
We Believe in Marion County.

.IIIIIHIIIil!!lll!lllllllllllllllli!llilllllllllll!lilH

HOW'S YOUR 9
AUTO RUNNING

Maybe you hear those little S
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.
We Sell
FOX
TIRES AND TUBES

U

DIXIE

James Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE

iotel Ta-Mia

mi

'The Most Perfectly Ventilnted Hotel in the South

MIAMI, FLORIDA

Rates Reasonable

The CommecIl2nnd linsinrsa Man Always Welcome

Cash P

rices on t

n is t n

neat

SASH

DOOR

A.I

Ceo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

'JOININ THE BAND"

For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,

mechanically in Al condition. Easy

terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm-

pany. 2-tf

Best Steak 2Cc
Roast 18c
Stew 8c
Shoulder Steak 15c
Veal Cutlets .30c
Veal Chops 30c
Veal Roast 25c

Veal Stew 12c
Pork Chops 20c
Pork Ham 25c
Pork Stew 15c
Pork Sausage 20c
Pork and Beef Sausagel5c

We have cut the price on Meats and Groceries, and will
sell for CASH. We deliver to any part of the
City. Call and see us. Phone 562.

Crescent Grocery & Meat Market

o

Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block.

9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Subject, "Are Sin, Disease and
Death Real?"

Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
Church of Christ
Corner Munroe and Orange Streets
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
11:45 a. m. Communion service.
8 p. m. Preaching.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
in. Visitors welcome.

Some waggish friend sends us the
following. We wish to explain right
now that it doesn't apply to our home
band:
One advantage o' country life that

is generally overlooked by those who
are continually castin' about t' better
'emselves is th' splendid opportunity
offered in every rural community t'

join th' band.

Ther's no greater fun than belong-

in' t' th' band.
Some o' our most prominent men

belonged t' a band at one time or an

other.

Ther's an indescribable somethin'
about belongin' t' a band that marks
you at once as bein' above th' ordi ordinary..
nary.. ordinary.. It identifies you.
Durin' th' critical period in a young
man's life, say between eighteen an'
twenty-two, ther's no better stabilizer
than joinin' th' band an' takin' up th'
cornet, or any other instrument, but
tuba preferred.
Bein' in th' band is th' steppin' stone
to better things access int' th' best
homes, lawn fetes, parades, dances an'
public speakin's, t' say nothin' o' free
admission t' th opery house.
Ther hain't so much money t' be
made by bein' in th' band.
One really should have a side line,
such as farmin', clerkin', member o'
th' fire department, county official, or
a trade o' some sort.
It's great fun at th' close of a hard
day t' jump int' a foxy band uniform
an' git out amongst 'em.
Clem Harner, leader o' our Silver

Comet Band, has shaken hands with
Bryan seven times an' has been in
some o' th' best houses in our town.
Senator Hardin' used t' play a alto
horn, n' Joe Lark o' the People's Bank,

is r.h' ole band boy.
He wuz very wild in his teens an'
thought his home a cage.
He wuz taken from a reform farm
at 15 an' paroled t' a brass band ?.n
become a trusted tuba player.
Later he took up bookkeepin' an' is
now a banker.
In th' dull, gray rural communities

where nothin ever disturbs th' quiet
o' the hills but a motorcycle, or th'
death of a cow, ther's no diversion so
broadenin' an' cheerin an helpful as
belongin t' th' band.

Dodge Brothers
BUSINESS SEDAN

With this car, Dodge Brother! have literally created
a new type of sedan.
They have combined open car ruggednes with dosed
car protection and smartness.
They have demonstrated, once for all, that a sedan
can be as practical and almost as inexpensive as an
open touring car.
The body is built of hand-welded steel because steel
is sturdy, and will take a permanent, oven-baked
finish, eliminating forever the cost of repainting.
The seats are upholstered in attractive, genuine
Spanish blue leather, because leather will wash and
wear.
To further enlarge the car's usefulness, the rear seat,
back and side cushions, seat frame and foot rest are
quickly removable, giving sixty-four cubic feet of
fiat loading space in the rear compartment. The
manifold uses made possible by this unique feature
are readily imagined.
The top and rear quarters are of non-rumble, fabric
construction, conforming with the present attractive
vogue. From cord tires to curtain cords, the fittings,
inside and out, are distinctive and complete.
In fact, every detail of the car emphasizes its strik striking
ing striking adaptability to business as well as social use.

MACK

Phone 348

TAYLOR
OCALA, FLORIDA

DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t

O



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1922

DR. WE1HE RETURNS
TO OCALA

i & ( '',
' I
4
if zz yA
f ' ii
'
' ; ; ?
s Lvr A "w.' is
: v
I V'
I J- V
" t
i t 'V
6 &'

I am pleased to announce my return
to Ocala and will devote my entire
time to my office at 18 E. Broadway,
with the Weihe Company.
Office equipment complete and up-to-date
as anything in the South, as assuring
suring assuring you of accurate diagnosis of
your eye trouble.
A complete shop equipment has
been installed, including lens grinding
equipment, which will enable me to
give prompt service.
The utmost care is assured you
from the examination of your eyes to
the making up of your special pre prescription
scription prescription in glasses.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
18 E. Broadway, Ocala, Fla.
Phone 25
PAIATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE
SCHEDULE
Leave Palalka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palalka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Ronte via Anthony, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. FILLANS, Prop,
Ocala, Phone 527
A Word J
To the Wise! I
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-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.
a
m
SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.
PHONE 8
SALT SPRINGS 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
container.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Phone 167
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANl, BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for th;- money that any othsr
PICTURE FRAMING
Our picture framing department is
again open, rsew mourning and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice.
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.

The Pink
Valentines
By CLARISSA MACKIE

. 1S22. by McClure Newipiptr Syndicate.
When Philip Barton went into part partnership
nership partnership with old Mr. Crowther he was
doing several very unexpected things;
one was to enter into the selling of
books and stationery, for he had al always
ways always worked on the farm near the vil village,
lage, village, but the investment of some of
his small Inheritance In a well-established
business was attractive. An Another
other Another thing, he was learning to meet
and mingle with people every day and
to lose some of the loneliness that op oppressed
pressed oppressed him when he closed the door
of his empty house. And there was
his painful shyness; that, too, was In
a measure forgotten.
"You've got to have a tongue In
your head, lad, if you're going to keep
customers," reminded Basil Crowther
after Philip had had an embarrassing
encounter with a talkative woman.
"I can't seem to think of anything
to say until after they go out," pleaded
Philip.
"He-he," chuckled old Basil, "the
women certainly do talk a man down ;
but remember this, lad, if a man can
just get a good strong word in edge edgewise
wise edgewise and then follow it up and keep on
talking a woman will listen like any anything.
thing. anything. Try it."
"Very well," said patient Philip as
he put away their entire assortment
of note paper and envelopes. "I'll
have to take your word for it, Mr.
Crowther, because I don't know much
about some of them."
"You'll be wiser before very long,
Philip. Now that I have an up-and-coming
young man here, I've noticed
that trade is picking up wonderfully.
Some of these young schoolmarms used
to go way over to Deckerville for
school supplies I counted five of 'em
In here yesterday all at one time I"
"It Is your new line of postcards,
and the sheet music, and other
things," stammered Philip, his good good-looking
looking good-looking face reddening as the door
opened to admit two more of the fem feminine
inine feminine sex.
"Good evening, Philip," said stout
Mrs. Graham. "We just stopped in to
wish you good luck in your new busi business;
ness; business; didn't we, Rosa?"
"Yes, indeed," murmured dark-eyed
Rosa as she flashed a smile that made
Philip's heart jump wildly.
"Thank you; it is very kind of you
both er I hope you will come In
often."
"We shall be steady customers after
this, but we must hurry we are go going
ing going to the sociable and supper at the
church tonight. Coming?"
"Not tonight; it is my turn to keep
the shop open."
"Have you any valentines?" asked
Rosa, looking around the little store.
"Valentines?" Philip's voice pene penetrated
trated penetrated to the rear where Basil was
bent over the bookkeeping.
"A whole box of them. Come and
open them, they just arrived today,
and I expect a whole lot of them will
find their way into your letter box,
Rosa Graham," teased the old man as
he brought out a large box and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to untie the cords that
bound it.
"How you do love to torment me,
Mr. Crowther," pouted Rosa. "Ah !"
she sighed as she began to open some
smaller boxes contained In the ship shipping
ping shipping case. "I am afraid I will never
get one as lovely as this !" She looked
wistfully at the box containing a large
pink lace paper heart, around which
rosy Cupids danced with garlands of
pale blue forget-me-nots.
"See here, Rosy," and old Mr. Crow Crow-ther's
ther's Crow-ther's eyes blinked behind his large
spectacles, "I will make a promise.
If no one comes in and buys that val valentine,
entine, valentine, or if it is sold and you do not
receive it, I will send you one Just
like it!"
"Thank you, Mr. Crowther; you are
a dear !" and Rosa went away with her
mother, laughing at the old stationer's
kindly Joke.
"If that one is sold let me know,
Philip," smiled Mr. Crowther. He
went back to his little corner, and as
he turned the pages of his ledgers he
was still smiling at the rapt, intent look
of young Philip, who was staring
dreamily at the pink valentine.
The door opened to admit Roger
Darnell, a popular youth among the
girls. He had a bold manner and a
cool Insolence that was amusing and
at the same time very unpleasant.
"Valentines? Hey? Some assort assortment,
ment, assortment, Say, Philly, Just wrap me up
three or four of those pink ones like
the one in your hand!"
"Through some mistake there is only
one like this," said Philip coolly.
"Give me that one and an envelope,
then. I'll just send It along to little
Rosy Posy Brown Eyes. Hurry, kid,
I am on my way to the sociable."
Philip hesitated a second, then ha
said grimly: "You're too late, Roger,
this one's sold already. Here's one,
and this, and this
Roger grumblingly selected half a
dozen for as many expectant glrla
and dashed out. His departure was
followed by a strange explosion of high
laughter from the corner.
Philip hurried around there. "Any "Anything
thing "Anything the matter, sir?" he wanted to
know.
Basil Crowther removed his spec spectacles
tacles spectacles and wiped his eyes: "I was
just laughing over human nature,
Philip. You'd be surprised how much
there is in keeping shop it's like a
play on the stage."
Valentine day mine and went. The
TEAPOT SPECIALS
LARD (Snow White brand) lb... 13c
Royal Scarlet Canned Apricots in
--lb. cans, per can 23c
10c. Rub-No-More Soap Flakes... 5c
Irish Potatoes, lb 2c
25c Ryzon Baking Powder 15c
4Cc Ryzon Baking Powder 25c
6-2t TEAPOT GROCERY.
Beautiful long-stemmed dahlias, in
five colors. Phone 650. 5-tf

flttle shop was busy all day and the
partners even had to send to Decker Deckerville
ville Deckerville for more of the tender missives,
so great had been the demand.
"Never heard anything like it," mut muttered
tered muttered Basil Crowther over his books,
as Philip hurried to and fro, waiting
on people with a strange expectant
look on his fine face. "The boy's all
keyed up about something I can
guess what It is Annie suspected he
has been sweet on Rosa Graham
wouldnt they make a fine pair? She
Is so flighty and sweet, and he is so
steady and right down good. Hope
he sent It to her maybe he was too
scared at the last moment, he is so
skittish of women!"
On the fifteenth of February, just
about supper time, when few custom customers
ers customers would be in, the door opened gent gently
ly gently and Rosa stood there, a warm, fur furry
ry furry bundle, with big dancing brown
eyes and pink cheeks.
"Looks like a valentine herself,"
thought Philip, as he put on his grim
look and went forward.
"Evening, Phil," said the girl shylv.
"Hello, Rosa. What can I do for
you?"
"Nothing much but just to say

oh, I never said such a thing to J
any one who ever sent me a valen valentine
tine valentine but thank you for it it is
sweet!" she murmured breathlessly.
"Valentine?" he repeated grimly.
His face was red and his heart had
broken loose from its moorings he
knew it had and was racing up and
down.
"Of course you sent it I knew your
handwriting."
"Why my hnndwriting he was
confounded. Women were too clever
for him.
"Why not? Years ago, before you
were so afraid of me, Phil, you wrote
something in my album and I recog recognized
nized recognized the writing on the envelope
she paused and regarded him shyly.
Philip, afraid of girls all his days,
saw her blushing, downcast, face
the merry eyes which he had adored
for years were afraid to meet his the
very thought of it gave him strength.
His shoulders straightened, and his
voice took on a deeper tone, a bolder
note; his tender eyes visioned her at
the old farmhouse, its mistress mov moving
ing moving about the old rooms as his mother
had done. It would be home once
more! He reached for his cap and
shrugged Into a big overcoat.
"Come, Rosa," he said, "it's begin beginning
ning beginning to snow you mustn't be going
home alone In the dusk."
Her startled eyes met his, and they
understood.
"How about that pink valentine,
Rosa?" called Mr. Crowther from his
dim corner.
"Thank you, I have it," she replied,
and as Philip tucked her hand under
his arm she clung tightly to him.
"Pink valentines certainly can steer
folks toward the marriage altar,"
chuckled Basil Crowther.
ZODIAC OF GREAT ANTIQUITY
Famous Path in the Heavens Was
Named by Astronomers Centuries
Before Birth of Christ.
The zodiac is a belt of sky extend extending
ing extending eight degrees on each side of the
ecliptic, and comprising the apparent
paths of the sun, moon and principal
planets. It is divided into 12 signs of
30 degrees each, the names of which
are: t Aries, Taurus, Gemini, Cancer,
Leo, Virgo, Libro, Scorpio, Sagittari Sagittarius,
us, Sagittarius, Capricornus, Aquarius and Pisces.
The first six are north of the equator,
the last six south of it. The six "as "ascending"
cending" "ascending" signs are those from Capri Capricornus
cornus Capricornus to Gemini inclusive, in which
the sun is moving northward; the six
"descending" signs, those in travers traversing
ing traversing which it continually increases its
north polar distance. The series be begins
gins begins with the vernal equinox and
shifts through precession.
The zodiac is of immemorial an antiquity.
tiquity. antiquity. It was invented in Baby Babylonia,
lonia, Babylonia, essentially as we know it, not
later, and probably much earlier, than
2000 B. C. The Greeks adopted it
, about the Sixth century B. C, and
transmitted it westward. The zodiacal
symbols came into use about the
Tenth century.
The Pages of Experience.
. . Sainte-Beuve, as he grew
older, came to regard all experience
as a single great book, In which to
study . and It seemed all one
to him whether you should read in
Chapter X"t which is the differential
calculus, or In Chapter XXXIX, which
is healing the band play in the gar gardens.
dens. gardens. As a matter of fact, an intel intelligent
ligent intelligent person, looking out of his eyes,
and hearkening in his ears, with a
smile on his face all the yme, will get
more true -education than many an another
other another in a life of heroic vigils. There
is certainly some chill and arid knowl knowledge
edge knowledge to be formed upon the summits
of formal and laborious science; but
it Is all round about you, and for the
trouble of looking, that you will ac acquire
quire acquire the warm and palpitating facts
of life. R. L. Stevenson.
Taste and Smell.
Physiologists have long known that
many sensations ordinarily ascribed tc
taste are in reality due to smell, but
this fact has been made clearer than
before by the investigations of Frencb
savants. Air enters the olfactory
chamber, where the nerves connected
with the sense of smell are centered
both through the nostrils and through
an inlet leading from the mouth. Ie
consequence, a breath of perfumed air
manifests its odor not only whec
breathed in, but when it is breathed
out. For this reason we are some sometimes
times sometimes deceived as to the source of the
pleasure we derive from things takeE
Into the mouth, the agreeableness oi
the impression being due, in some
cases, rather to smell than to taste.
LICENSE NOTICE
Those who are doing business with without
out without a 1922-23 license are violating the
law and subject to a fir.o.
W. W. Stripling,
3-3t Tax Collector, Marion County.
OYSTERS
Starting today we will receive Apa Apa-lachicola
lachicola Apa-lachicola oysters every day. Phone
562. Delivery. Crescent Fish Mar Market.
ket. Market. 3-6t

"NUMBER 83"
TN the Potter's field Just outside
the gloomy walls of the Asylum for
the Criminally Insane at Mattewan,
N. Y there Is a headpiece which
bears the number "SS" and, back of
this simple Inscription, is a story of
identity concealed even in the face of
the law's most determined efforts
which makes fiction appear pale and
commonplace by comparison.
All that Is known of the early his history
tory history of "Mrs. Henrietta Robinson," the
palpably assumed name of the woman
whose body rests beneath the num numbered
bered numbered headstone at Mattewan, Is that
she was of either English or Canadian
origin and that she came to Troy, N.
Y in 1851, being always well sup supplied
plied supplied with funds from a source which
remained concealed even during the
rigid investigation which followed her
arrest on the charge of murder.
Some months after "Mrs. Robinson"
settled In Troy a strange and appar apparently
ently apparently Inexplicable tragedy occurred.
A merchant and a young woman who
was living with his family dropped
dead at the table. A post-mortem ex examination
amination examination showed that they had been
poisoned and, despite the absence of
motive, "Mrs. Robinson," who had
been present, was arrested, but re refused
fused refused to say a word even to her law lawyer.
yer. lawyer. To add to the air of mystery which
surrounded the entire case, the de defendant
fendant defendant Insisted upon appearing in
court shrouded In a heavy black veil
which effectually concealed her fea features.
tures. features. All during the trial she sat,
impassive and unmoved, apparently
taking not the slightest interest in the
conduct of the proceedings. When the
state had concluded its case, a com comparatively
paratively comparatively flimsy structure of circum circumstantial
stantial circumstantial evidence, the counsel for the
defense arose, and, admitting that he
had not a shred of direct evidence to
offer. Introduced the plea of insanity.
At the conclusion of the trial and
before delivering his charge to the
Jury, the presiding Judge called atten attention
tion attention to the fact that no one In the
court had seen the defendant's face
and requested "Mrs. Robinson" to lift
her veil.
Slowly and with great dignity she
arose, but made no effort to comply
with the court's request.
"I am here," she stated, in a voice
which penetrated to every corner of
the crowded courtroom, "to undergo
a most painful ordeal, not to be
gazed at."
The request was not repeated and,
after a deliberation of several hours,
the Jury returned a verdict of
"Guilty" and the prisoner was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to death a decree which was
later commuted to life imprisonment
by order of the governor, though not
before "Mrs. Robinson" had made her
one formal statement in the shadow
of the gallows:
When I am dead," she declared,
"all will die with me. I have prom promised
ised promised to be silent, to die without be betraying
traying betraying anything."
The first 18 years of her life sen sentence
tence sentence were passed in Sing Sing peni penitentiary.
tentiary. penitentiary. She was then moved to the
Auburn State Prison for the Insane,
where she remained for 17 years, and
finally to the Asylum of the Criminally
Insane at Mattewan, where the woman
of mystery finally died on May 4, 1905,
after 52 years in prison. During all
this time, however, she never wrote a
letter nor spoke a word, save to her
lawyer who visited her at regular In Intervals
tervals Intervals and who admitted that his
services had been paid for by "certain
Influential personages" whom he was
not at liberty to name.
All that was known of "Henrietta
Robinson" waa that she played the
organ at Sing Sing with the touch of
a master musician and that she died
as she had lived In silence, utter and
absolute, leaving as a heritage some
of the most puzzling questions In the
history of criminal proceedings:
What was the woman's real name
and where had she come from?
Had she poisoned the merchant and
his young guest and, if so, with what
motive?
Why had she Insisted upon conceal concealing
ing concealing her face during the trial?
If she were Innocent, why did she
refuse for more than half a century
to make any plea for leniency?
What did she mean by her state statement
ment statement that she "had promised to be
silent, to die without betraying any anything?"
thing?" anything?" Who supplied the funds with which
the lawyer was paid?
The answers to these and as many
more unsolved riddles connected with
this woman of mystery lie concealed
beneath that simple headpiece In the
Potter's field at Mattewan, a head headstone
stone headstone bearing only the number "88."
8t. Philip Founded Oratory.
The memory of St Philip should be
treasured by all music lovers, as being
largely responsible for the institution
of oratorios, a form of composition em employed
ployed employed by tbje greatest of musicians.
St Philip founded in 1551 the religious
order of the Oratory or praying place,
and with the intention of drawing
youths to the church, the old fathers
of the Oratory Instituted oratorios,
pieces divided into two parts, the one
performed before, the other after the
sermon. These early oratorios, which
shortly gained renown, bringing the
Oratory into repute, dealt with such
Biblical subjects as the Prodigal Son,
the Good Samaritan, and Toblt and
the Angel.
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. 9-15-tf
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 $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

MILWAUKEE SCOUTS GOOD TURN
Here Is a Milwaukee scout's report
of a recent good turn: "While going
to school I saw a crowd gather. I
ran to the place and saw a bulldog
had been run over by a automobile.
The dog's eyes bulged from his head
and his muscles were stiffening with
coming death. He was lying on his
back. I kneeled over him, 'forced
open his mouth, pulled out his tongue,
placed a pencil across his month and
let his Jaws close. This kept his
tongue from falling back Into Ms
throat and kept his mouth open. I
then applied the Schaeffer method of
resuscitation. After 15 minutes of
artificial respiration the dog began to
show signs of life. The eyes no long longer
er longer bulged and his heart beat normal normally.
ly. normally. About 15 minutes later I stopped
and again the dog breathed alone, but
seemed unable to rise. After exami examination
nation examination I found the backbone out of
place. With the aid of another boy
I snapped the vertebrae back Into
place. We then carried the dog to the
basement of a nearby store and cov covered
ered covered him up. After school I stopped
In and found he would recover. I had
been 25 minutes late for school."

CAMP SITE GIFT FOR SCOUTS
To their gift of twenty acres of
camping ground on beautiful Lake
Kinderhook, to boy scouts of Albany,
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Hawley of
that city have added $5,000 to be used
In improving the property. The land
which was formerly the site of a large
hotel Is ideally located for a scout
camp. The officials of the council plan
to erect a mess shack, with kitchen
and storeroom, a lavatory building, a
pump-house and a small boat house.
Two wells are being driven to provide
fresh water for the scouts. A diving
tower will also be put in place. Mr.
and Mrs. Hawley will erect a fine
iron fence around the property, and
also a handsome memorial gate of
Connecticut granite. The work on the
improvements will be begun at once
and It is hoped the camp will be com completed
pleted completed soon. The camp will be opened
to scouts for six weeks, and it is ex expected
pected expected that 75 boys will be accom accommodated
modated accommodated each week. After the clos closing
ing closing of the season, the camp will be
opened each week-end the year round
for members of the Albany councIL
As I am compelled to get the wood
off of the land, I will sell for a short
time the best red oak or pine season seasoned
ed seasoned strand wood for $2.25 per strand,
four-foot wood $3.50 per cord. Phone
471-Blue. Earl Gibbons. North Os Osceola
ceola Osceola street. 5-7t
'Another Nash."
6-tf
Fraternal Orders
ORDER OF EASTERN STAB
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.
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.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, P. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until farther notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
L U. Forbes, C C
C. E. Sage, K. of R. & S.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Ocala Command-
ery -Number 19,
Knights Templar,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, L O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hsS in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF TxiE WORLD
Fort King 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
ways welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory
at 8 o'clock p. m.
, C. V. Roberta. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M cn the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

WHITE STAR LINE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobile,' Ete

MOVE, PACK, SHD?
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC
M for SO years
a General Tonic

and keep you well.

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

ARE YOU PARTICULAR

FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT

Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?
Your business
stationery is
your business
representative.

CALL PHONENUMBER'tFIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlilllllllllilHlllllllllllllllllllllllll
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

NOTICE
The Friendship Wesley Bible class
will meet tomorrow 'evening at the
Methodist church at eight o'clock. All
members, old and new, are' cordially
invited to attend, this being the first
meeting of the fall season.
5-2t Mrs. Wilson, Teacher.
Drivers had no more horse sense
in the old days. It was the horse
that had it. Baltimore Sun.
Half pound C & S. Orange Peko
Tea 20c with one dollar purchase other
groceries, Saturday only. TEAPOT
SELF-SERVE. 6-2t

TOANSFE

AND
proof STORAGE

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296
for Malaria and aa
Helps build you up
ft Mi Ttsr BftftM. tftt
ii: misiiiiim :t iniii!;:::
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a frost
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.
Visitors to the
Cemetery
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 cum considering quality
and workmanship.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Phone 183'
o
ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
business.
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
right
A9
C E. CONVENTION NOTICE
All those having provisions for con-
: ir ji i .
x j o oi, muri)
between 3 and 4 p.m. Saturday.
TLfra V. CI B.i.
Chmn Entertainment Committee.
They call prices prohibitive War..
they never take a drop. Philadelphia.
iortn American.
One pound C & S. Coffee SOc with
one dollar purchase other groceries
Satnrdav '. onlv. TF A POT
-r- -VM. OlULiXm
SERVE. 6-2t
"Another Nash."

6-tf



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1922

Saturday, 'Monday
AND TUESDAY
AT B. GOLDMAN'S

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

ADVANCING THE WORK
ON OKLAWAHA AVENUE

Genuine Nippon China Cups and Saucer3 with
Hand Painted Gold Band, each piece 10c
White Crockery Cups and Saucers, semi-porcelain,
no seconds, each 05c
These pieces on sale for three days only
BED ROOM FURNITURE
We have a few odd pieces that we will close
out at a very low price:
Brown Mahogany Drtsser, in period design, regular
price $60.00, NOW $30.00
Brown Mahogany Beds, regular $50, NOW. 25.00
Brown Mahogany Chifforets, regular $60.00,
NOW 30.00
American Walnut Dresser, regular $55,NOW 27.50
American Walnut Beds, regular $50, NOW. 25.00
Odd Dressing Tables at one-half off, in Mahog Mahogany,
any, Mahogany, Walnut and Oak. These pieces are absolutely
bargains. Come in and see them.

V

B. GOLDMAN
Why Pay More"
OCALA . FLORIDA

Miss Carrie Barco went to Wild-

wood today to spend the week-end

with friends.

Mrs. R. E. Yonge went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville last night for a visit with her

daughter, Mrs. Otto Mente.

Restful days on the deck of a com comfortable
fortable comfortable steamer, refreshing sleep, at attractive
tractive attractive meals. Merchants & Miners
Baltimore and Philadelphia service
from Jacksonville. It

'Another Nash."

6-tf

Mr. Earl Gregory left yesterday for
Orlando, wher he will join his mother
and they will motor to Miami for a

week's stay.

A card from Mrs. L. M. Murray
says that she and her daughter, Miss
Elizabeth, will arrive in Ocala by the
loth of October.

City Manager Brumby took a Star
repotrer in his benzine buggy this

morning and showed him the work on

Oklawaha avenue, which is taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of a clear day to hit a rapid
gait.

Oklawaha is graded from the rail

road crossing to the turning into the
Silver Springs road. The grading has
been a hard job. The street, at a

casual glance, looks easy enough. But

it has some troublesome dips and
rises, and is on the side of a hill. The

city government wants to make a fine

street out of it and is sparing no

pains.

The lime base, this morning, was

spread from the Silver Springs turn turnout
out turnout to Dr. Peek's residence, and the

bricklayers, working like beavers, had

passed Dr. Watt's house. Thes two

doc's are indispensable, and if they
are shut in long will have to buy air airplanes.
planes. airplanes. They are climbing the neigh neighbors'
bors' neighbors' back fences now.

The work is being carefully as well

as rapidly done, and Oklawaha will
soon be a street to be proud of.

Come early and get your Society
rand suits. Guarantee Clothing &

Shoe Company. 5-tf

Yes, we have just got 'em in. You

know we couldn't keep 'em before.

Ladies' $5 and men's $6 saddle sport

oxfords. E. C Jordan & Co. 6-tf

Mrs. Ella Ervin of St. Petersburg,
is spending some time in the city with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Carl Carlton.
ton. Carlton. Miss Ruth Ervin will arrive in
the city tomorrow for a week's stay.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

(RATES under this heading are aa
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
26c; three times 60c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED To buy, a roller top desk.
Must be in good condition and cheap
for cash. Address P. O. Box 261,
Ocala. 6-2t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply at
No. 803 E. Second St. 10-6-3t
FOR RENT A furnished three-room
apartment on the first floor, with
private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams St., phone
579. 27-tf

We were not aware that they had
settled the question of who won the
war, but it may be significant to note
that Europe has about agreed upon
who should pay for it. The Weekly
Review.

The friends of Mr. H. C. Packham
are glad to welcome him back to the

city after an absence of several

months. The first part of the summer

Mr. Packham spent in the west and

Canada, from there going to his sum
mer home in Philadelphia.

Just received, a new shipment of

garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers

Supply Co., Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t

Of course we'll hold aloof. The
trouble in Asia Minor is untimely.
If Turkey had only held off until
Thanksgiving, we'd know what to do
with her. Philadelphia Evening Pub Pub-lis
lis Pub-lis Ledger.

See our newest novelty effects in
ladies' Red Cross footwear. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Company. 5-tf

It will be to your advantage to look

these over: 40 pr. men's shoes and ox

fords; 33 pr. ladies' white oxfords; 20
pr. men's white oxfords; 24 pr. men's

work shoes to be discontinued from

our shoe stock (Kiser King Brand)

at a loss to correct a mistake. E. C.

Jordan & Co. 6-tf

FORD FOR SALE 1922 model Ford
touring car at a bargain, R. R.
Carroll, Ocala, Fla. 10-5-3t
FOR SALE Auto shed. Inquire of
Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215 South Tus Tus-cawilla
cawilla Tus-cawilla street. 4-6t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Blue. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-tf
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
305. 15-tf
FOR SALE One 7-passenger Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker and one Ford light truck.
Williams Garage. 3-tf
FOR SALE Dahlias. Call 550. 3-3t

WANTED Boarders;
. room $7.50 per week.
Fifth street.

meals and
No. 15 West
10-3-6t

FOR RENT Two rooms furnished
or unfurnished for light housekeep housekeeping.
ing. housekeeping. Apply at 316 E. Fifth St. 4-3t

TAILORING Am in a position to do
ladies' tailoring. Have had three
years experience with lady tailors
in large city, also general experi experience
ence experience in town. Mrs. H. J. Willard,
at Affleck Millinery Parlor. 4-6t
FOR SALE Surplus stock of thor thoroughbred
oughbred thoroughbred White Leghorn roosters.
Some worth $3, will sell for $3. K.
Wilson, Silver Springs road, half half-mile
mile half-mile from springs. 3-6t

That doctor who advocates washing
dishes as a cure for neurasthenia
may be right scientifically, but he is
in danger of dying a poor man.

Chicago Daily News.

There is said to be a trick heat

clause in the new leases landlords are

using. Is the landlord losing faith

in his janitor? New York Morning

Telegraph.

Fertilize your pot plants and lawn

flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold

in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the

Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

It is a sad commentary for Yankee

prudence that the people who fed all

Europe are in danger of not having

enough coal to cook breakfast.-

Washington Post.

The Germans naturally feel that if

they had been allowed to win the war

there wouldn't be any troublesome
question of German reparations.

Brooklyn Eagle.

If the currency printing presses in

Europe would declare a lessatorium,

a moratorium might not be needed.

St. Louis Globe-Democrat.

Colonial Dining Room Opens
SUNDAY, OCTOBER S
For Dinner, 12:30 to 2:00 P.M.
HOME COOKING AT REASONA REASONABLE
BLE REASONABLE PRICES
MRS. D. M. ROBERTS
Proprietress

Miss Louise Spencer left yesterday

for a week's visit in Miami, where she
will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs.

Frazier, who will be pleasantly re

membered by Ocala people, having

spent several months in town, at the

residence of Mr. John Dozier.

ROTARIANS WILL

HEAR MR. VAN ROY

Rotarians Frank Logan and Louis

H. Chaazl, who have charge of the

program for the luncheon next Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, have asked Mr. Frederick Van

Roy to address the Rotary Club on the
subject of reapportionment. Mr. Van

Roy has made a study of the subject

and will make a thirty minute talk.
The club, of course, can take no ac action
tion action for or against any political mat

ter that is to be voted upon by the

people, under the provisions of the
constitution adopted at Los Angeles,
but may have a political subject dis discussed
cussed discussed for the enlightenment of its
members.

l5v

HELP INCREASE BUSINESS
To increase your business it will be a great help to have the
benefit of our knowledge and experience which are yours to
command, as a depositor in this bank. .
Your money in the bank keeps the mills running, employs labor
and helps to make good and properous times for all. Keep your
money active by keeping it in this bank. . .' '.
Member of the Federal Reserve System
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK

.

. a- -a- Ma mm a. .ak w -a. -a- -a. -a -a- -a- It

" " V.- "W Nn- W V V W- V- i V -r

Needham Motor Co
General Anto Repairing
Firestone, Oldfield and Racine
Horseshoe
TIRES AND TUBES
GAS OIL GREASE
Give Us a Trial
PHONE 252

BAPTIST CHURCH NOTES

Largest and most complete assort

ment of men's hats and shoes in Ocala.

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 5-tf

At the Sunday school hour tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning a special program will

be rendered and a large attendance is
earnestly desired. Following the
morning sermon the ordinance of the
Lord's Supper will be observed and a
generous offering for the relief fund
is requested for a special local need.
The B. Y. P. U. will meet at 6:30, be beginning
ginning beginning tomorrow evening through throughout
out throughout the winter. The night services of
the church will commence at 7:30. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow night the sermon will be a re reproduction
production reproduction of a message by Dr. Robert

fetuart MacArthur, pastor for over

forty years of Calvary Baptist church,

New York city, and now president of

the Baptist World Alliance. The

sermon subject is "The Majestic Titles

of Christ." I hope to see present ev everybody
erybody everybody who can possibly attend

both members and friends of the

church. C. L. Collins, Pastor.

Just received, a new shipment of

garbage cans. Phice $1.45. Farmers

Supply Co., Phone 374-Blue. 6-6t

The following accompanied the

high school football team to Sanford

today: Mrs. H. L. Borland, Misses
Ethel Home, Bettie Davis, Foda and
Margaret McNeil and Messrs. Alfred
MacKay, Jim Taylor, Frank Harris,

Edward Green, T. J. Fay and William

Jennings.

You have never seen such an array

of saucy, snappy boy's TWO-PIECE
SUITS as we have just received.

Jordan's Clothing Department. 27-tf

A 25-cent package of Albert'8 Plant
Food will perform wonders with your

pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. tf

Miss Rhoda Rhody returned home
yesterday from her summer vacation

in the north. She came by Clyde Line

from New York city, where she visit

ed a friend for several days after ar

riving there from Patton, Pa. She

had a delightful vacation but is ready

to go to work. She will open her of

fice in the Holder building Monday

morning.

One pound C. & S. Coffee 30c. with

one dollar purchase other groceries

Saturday only. TEAPOT SELF-

SERVE. 6-2t

For men of good taste, DON REY

cigars. 6-10t

FURNISHED APARTMENT Three
rooms and bath, running water and
gas range in kitchen; suitable for
two adults; two blocks from post post-office.
office. post-office. Inquire at the Elite Shop, tf

FOR SALE One fine brood sow and
, eleven pigs, cheap for cash. Apply
to L. W. Holstun, at the Union sta station,
tion, station, Ocala. 10-2t
x
FOR RENT On Fort King avenue,
close in, furnished rooms. Phone
182. 9-29-tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION,
fhe following schedule figures publ published
ished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from

2:15 am
2:27 am
1:45 pm
3:24 pm
6:15 am

FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un

furnished for light housekeeping, j 3:30 pm
with hot and cold water in baths. 7.05 JJJ

Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving .proposition. Call at the
, Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
FOR SALE Brand new 3-horsepower
International engine and wood saw saw-'
' saw-' ing outfit. Burns kerosene or gaso-
"line. Apply to R. L. Carter, taxi
driver, phones 526 or 527. 6-6t

2:27 ;.m
2:15 am
3:24 pm
1:25 pm
9:00 pm
1:16 pm
6:45 pm

11:03 pm

WANTED Clean cotton

sewing room scraps

ragss not ,1:55 am

St. Petersburg

Jacksonville
Jacksonville
St. Petersburg
Jacksonville
Homosassa
(p) Wilcox
(j) Lakeland

(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
Tampa-Manatee-1:55
am St. Petersburg 2:34 am

! 2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbnrg 1:35 am

Star office.

Tampa 2:34 am

5c. a pound. 1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
' 4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm

The official visit of the grand ma

tron of the Eastern Stars, Mrs. Anna
H. Schneider, last night, at the Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic hall, was well attended, there
being about sixty-five present. Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, Belleview, Dunnellon. Lees Lees-burg
burg Lees-burg and Maplewood chapter, St.
Louis, Mo, were represented. The
grand matron was delighted at the

work which the Ocala chapter is do

ing. Several gifts from the chapter

and members of the chapter were

presented to Mrs. Schneider. After

the regular work of the evening sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, coffee and ice cream and cake

were served.

INFORMATION WANTED

In 1895 a girl baby was left on the

doorstep of the Methodist parsonage
at Ocala. This child was placed im immediately
mediately immediately in a good home and shortly
after the foster parents went north.
The child became a woman, graduated

with high, honors at a prominent in

stitution of learning and now holds a

responsible position. She earnestly

desires to know if her mother still
lives or any information regarding
her parentage. Any information will
be gratefully received by her and held

in strictest confidence. Address, In

quirer, P. O. Box 197, Spartanburg,
S. C. 6-4tdly ltw

DO Y0UW0NDER?
Asks .This Lady, 'That Pm i Be Believer
liever Believer in Cardoi?" Had
Been So Weak She Had
to Go to Bed.
Osawatomte, Kans. Mrs. E. E. Keast,
formerly of Illinois, residing here, says:
"We moved to this state eleven years
ago, and 1 had good health for a long
while; and then some year or so ago 1
had a bad sick spell. ...
"I got so weak I couldn't go. I couldn't
stand on my feet at all. I had to go to
bed. I suffered a great deal. I was so
nervous I felt I couldn't live. I tried
medicines, and everything; had the best
of attention, yet I wasn't able to get up.
I lay for three months, not able to dc

anything

"Mv husband is a bill noster and has

circulars distributed: V One day

chanced to be a Ladies Birthday Almanac

there

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, so i:e is a mighty low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.

:;nsiniiniis'.;umni::i8ma

OUR PHONES
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SEhVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

among his circulars. I read it, and told
some of the family to get me a bottle of
Cardui. .
"I quit all other medicines and took it
(Cardui) faithfully, and two weeks from

the time I began to take Cardui 1 was out i

of bed better than tor montns.
"I kept it up and continued to improve
until 1 was a well woman.
"Do you wonder that I am a believer
in Cardui? I certainly am. And I am
sure there is no better tonic made for
women than Cardui." NC-15!

You can get your garbage cans in
three sizes at B. GOLDMAN'S. 4-6t

When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The moden funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
G. B. OVERTON, Mgr.

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

1 1 .b-.j

1 Iicreasei Value is Created toy i

1 M0CEM DEVELOPMENT AND BUILDING

Mrs. Anna H. Schneider, grand mat

ron of the Eastern Stars of Florida,
who made her official visit to the local

chapter last night, was the guest of

honor when Mrs. B. F. Condon en

tertained the past matrons of the

Ocala chapter at her home on Fort
King avenue. Dinner was served at
seven o'clock. The table was prettily
appoointed for the dinner, yellow dah dahlias
lias dahlias being used as a centerpiece, and
yellow favors containing salted nuts
carried out the color scheme. A five five-course
course five-course dinner was served, after which
the ladies went to the Masonic hall,
where the regular meeting of the
Eastern Stars was held. Those pres present
ent present were Mrs. R. E. Yonge, Mrs.
Emily Webb, Mrs. Fred Cook, Mrs.
C. E. Simmons, Mrs. B. F. Condon and
Mrs. H. S. Wesson, past matrons,
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe, worthy matron,
and Mrs. Annie M. Perry.

Store keeping and merchandising
are two different animals. We mer merchandise,
chandise, merchandise, giving intelligent service
from clean, orderly well chosen stock.
Ask for our. Arrow handkerchiefs in
sealed packages. E. C. Jordan & Com Company.
pany. Company. 6-tf
Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t
W. K. Lane, M. D, physidan and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stor
Ocala, Fla. tf

Half pound C. & S. Orange Peko
Tea 20c with one dollar purchase other
groceries, Saturday only. TEAPOT
SELF-SERVE. 6-2t

DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Tompkins re returned
turned returned last night from Lakeland,
where they went the first of the week
to enter their daughter. Miss Irene
Tompkins in Southern College. They
are well pleased with the new build buildings
ings buildings and enjoyed the opening exer exercises.
cises. exercises. Rev. Mr. Farnsworth preached
the opening sermon, and a special
musical program was given in the
Methodist church. Ocala is well rep represented
resented represented at Southern this year, Miss
Irene Tompkins, Ronk and James
Buhrman, Sam Howell and Junie
Counts being students there this term.
After leaving Lakeland Mr. and Mrs.
Tompkins enjoyed a pleasant motor
trip to Tampa and St. Petersburg.
"Say it with flowers and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone S0M. 10-tf

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Immense profits have been made in inv$ men's in the Most Modern and
Progressive Resort Cities, which have attracted Big Capital by their extreme
Progressiveness and Attractiveness.
HUNDREDS OF MUL.TI-MIEXION AIRES
Own properties in the Famous Resort Section from Palm Beach south to Miami
and they are pouring their millions into the development of these properties in
a way to make this the Garden Spot of the World.
HOLLYWOOD-BY-THE-SEA
Is directly in the center of this famous section The World's Winter Playground
and it is being developed in the Most Modern Manner into the Model City of
the country, wth every convenience and comfort and attraction of the largest
cities, with a f the disagreeable features eliminated.
NEARLY A MILLION DOLLARS ALREADY EXPENDED
In the construction of great boulevards and streets, cement curbs and walks,
beautiful parks, waterworks, electric light plant, hundred-room hotel, 18-hole
golf course, store and office buildings, public buildings, handsome homes, big
nursery, and beautifying the city.
S2,000,000 WORTH OF LOTS SOLD IN ONE YEAR
To people from every State and Canada, who personally visited Hollywood, or
who heard about it through friends who had. If you would like to see this
Modern Rerort City, and the beautiful Miami section, call on or write to our
representative in your section.
HOMESEEKERS REALTY COMPANY, Agents for
HOLLYWOOD LAND & WATER COMPANY, Miami, Florida

G. W. PARKS
District Manager

Building

Ocala, Florida



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06321
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T16:40:51Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
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.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued October 07, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06321
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
Enum2
October
10
Enum3
7
7
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06321
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 10 October
3 7 7
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM e723ef36fb228717c8804766d91baca3 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7918444
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0346.jp2
G2 JP22 f90c3afff341d3a5db84a8f9001aa221 7890255
0347.jp2
G3 JP23 e3231ef0591ac50196696f618bd95da4 7944464
0348.jp2
G4 JP24 d09adce3e9f4fad78704c3ecb6f0df67 7808774
0349.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff 35f295fe428a2e8a4657831066254e77 63338863
0346.tif
TIF2 fba776d4ffe0d3820d8feef574cda70e 63094563
0347.tif
TIF3 a588b33c9107c8a0d9c8f5c365c00672 63519294
0348.tif
TIF4 b3ebcf6d23563cb2902433820aa3f451 62433728
0349.tif
TXT1 textplain 18cf02b396fd57af7fa7e09f3e104282 30203
0346.txt
TXT2 a6c4b6e59debd51fd6cca8046e66be75 22733
0347.txt
TXT3 3b459106a54bbef242802fe1f7de2d72 28039
0348.txt
TXT4 2e6aef043a78edb6ed23ad5a26d64b07 21605
0349.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto ede193710a60c35015a2d6cb178af977 903302
0346.alto
ALTO2 61c15c08aa6ba63c701d96b6e4bbae96 712644
0347.alto
ALTO3 2c4dd2aa931bdfce437a52052456a5de 868573
0348.alto
ALTO4 1359b7e26a9217c1842fd97768524726 688472
0349.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets bec09306f7ab9e41b6db6c23564d167b 9859
UF00075908_06321.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1