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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Wednesday.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 60; this afternoon, 86.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:12; Sets, 6:49
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. SO
OCALA MUSI GET A OCALA'S MOTOR-
IS YET Oil TOP
LAST' ROMS TO
MAKE All OFFER
MOVE Oil ITSELF CAOE TO ORLAII
BLUE GOOSE FLIES
HIGH III HEW YORK
MANY MORE CARS NEEDED TO
MAKE UP A GOOD-SIZED
If the people of Ocala are as much
interested in capital removal as they
claim they are, and want to send to
Orlando a motorcade larger than Or Orlando
lando Orlando brought here, a larger number
will have to take their cars than have
already signified their intention of so
doing. The number who have notified
the Chamber of Commerce that they
will make the trip tomorrow is far be below
low below the number of cars in the Orlando
motorcade to Ocala for the capital re removal
moval removal "meeting held here recently. Do
you want Ocala to outdo Orlando? If
so, arrange to make the trip, and
notify the Chamber of Commerce at
SCRAPPING AT SPASEK
Troops of Japan and the Chita Re Republic
public Republic Fighting on Siberian
Tokio, April 1. (By the Associated
Press). Special dispatches from
Vladivostok report a clash between
Japanese troops and forces of the
Chita government when 800 of the
latter attacked the Japanese near
Spasek, 100 miles from Vladivostok,
following the demand by the Japanese
to disarm. Eighty Chita soldiers are
reported to have been killed.
Later Chita troops attacked in
foice with field guns and the fighting
continues along the Ussuri railway,
ACTIVE TRADE ON THE
NEW YORK EXCHANGE
New York, April 4. Over six hun hundred
dred hundred thousand shares changed hands
in the firsVtwo hours of trading today
on the stock exchange, mostly at
gains of from one to three points. The
volume of business had not been ap
proached since the excited markets of
the world war when daily transactions
of a million and a half to almost two
million shares was not uncommon.
Olb FIRE AT SAPUPLA
Sapulpa, Okla., April 3 Fire fight
ers are making no appreciable head
way in their effort to control the last
of three blazing crude oil storage
tanks at the Sapulpa Refining Com Company
pany Company here and early today destruction
of the enitre refinery valued at a mil
lion dollars is momentarily expected,
I. N. DeLONG
News of the death of Capt. I. N
DeLong of Candler will be heard with
deep regret throughout the county.
where he has made his home for so
many years, having lived in Candler
for thirty-five years, coming here
Captain DeLong passed away at his
Candler home yesterday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. He had lived to the ripe
old age of ninety years, all of the
years of his life being used for the
betterment of the community and the
good of his friends and neighbors.
He was an orange grower and trucker
in both of which undertakings he was
Captain DeLong is survived by two
sons, E. W. DeLong of this city and
W. S. DeLong, both of whom were
with im at the time of his death. He
was an uncle of Mrs. John Mathews of
Interment wJl be made in the
Candler cemetery. C. V. Roberts &
Company, .funeral directors, have
charge of the arrangements.
Since a number of inquiries have
come to me, as to whether or not the
evangelistic meetings being advertis advertised
ed advertised to be held in a tent in Ocala, and
to be conducted by A. B. Lipscomb of
Nashville, Tenn., were under the
auspices of the First Christian church
of Ocala, I wish to say that these
meetings are not in any way under
the auspices of the First Christian
church. In fact, neither the church
nor pastor knew anything about the
meeting and are in no sense responsi responsible.
ble. responsible. C. H. Trout,
"Pastor Christian Church.
Some new and attractive CHINA at
The Book Shop. 3-3t
Will Leave at Eight O'Clock Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow Morning and Is Expected
To be a Long One
Ocala's motorcade to the capital re removal
moval removal convention will leave from the
courthouse square tomorrow morning
at 8 o'clock sharp. Instead of going
by way of Pedro it has been decided
best to go by way of the Dixie High Highway
way Highway to Belleview, thence around the
east side of Lake-Weir, so as to give
the members of the party an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to see the work being done on
the Dixie Highway. Those who have
been over this route in the last few
days say that the trip can be made
Those who have not already done
so, are asked to notify the Chamber
of Commerce that they are going.
Every effort will be made to find
places in cars for those who wish
them. Those who want places should
advise the chamber at once. The
Chamber of Commerce will provide
banners for the cars, and those who
have paid for banners will be reim reimbursed.
bursed. reimbursed. The plan had been to provide
the banners at cost. Every car should
have a banner, and those going are
urged to obtain them today. By put
ting the banners on the cars tonight
that much time will be saved in the
morning. Those who do not get them
today, should get banners first thing
in the morning. The Chamber of
Commerce will be opened at seven
The Chamber of Commerce has had
printed a little card giving the route
to be followed, with the mileage. The
plan is that so far as is possible the
cars will make the trip from Ocala
together. In any event, however, all
cars will meet at Winter Garden at
11:30 so as to go into Orlando in pro
cession and with all horns blowing
The route, with the number of
miles between each town, is as fol
Lady Lake 5
Fruitland Park 4
Tavares Astatula Fork 10
Winter Garden 3
Leave Ocala 8 a. m. All cars as assemble
semble assemble at Winter Garden at 11:30, to
go into Orlando in procession.
Capital removal meeting -in court courthouse
house courthouse at 2 p. m. Cars will make re return
turn return trip at own convenience, and by
any route preferred.
LEFT THE TRACK
Jacksonville, April 4. The Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Florida limited, northbound,
was derailed near Thalman, Ga., at
10:30 this morning. Three Pullmans
and the observation car left the rails.
None were seriously hurt although
several passengers were bruised.
Oklahoma City, April 4. (By the
Associated Press). The prediction
that the American Legion and the
Amreican Federation of Labor "will
be found working hand in hand thru
all the years to come for the benefit
of all their members and the good of
the country," was made here last
night by Hanford MacNider, national
commander of the legion.
THE TENT MEETING
Rev. J. P. Prevatt, minister for the
Church of Christ, came to Ocala last
night to assist in the evangelistic
services now being conducted in the
tent at Osceola street and Broadway.
Mr. Prevatt will direct the song serv service
ice service for the meetings. He has a sweet,
full voice and is a leader of recognized
ability. Evangelist A. B. Lipscomb
presented as nis Monday evening
theme the subject of "Profitable
Prayer." The interest in the meeting
is growing daily. The subject for
discussion tonight will be "What It
Means to Preach Jesus." The public
is invited to attend the meetings
daily at 4 p. m. and 8 p. m.
Marion County Oranges Are Pulling
Down Big Money in The
The New York auction reports
show that a car of Mocking Bird
Blue Goose oranges, shipped by the
Citra Fruit Company, Citra, Fla., was
sold by the American Fruit Growers,
Inc., in New York for $3244.37. This
is probably the highest figure ever re
ceived for a car load of oranges ship
ped from Marion county. The fruit
in this car was the run of the grove,
and not specially picked.
AT THAT MEETING
Washington April 2 Senator Park
Trammell of Florida; having read the
account appearing in the Tribune of
the pro-Bryan element at lam pa a
few nights ago, made a statement to
the Tribune correspondent today in
which he took issue with some of the
statements made at that meeting. He
said he did not propose to let state
ments concerning his work as a public
servant go unchallenged. The sena senator's
tor's senator's statement in full was as follows:
"Those who spoke at this meeting
at which I am informed only eighty eighty-six
six eighty-six were present, in their efforts to
win support for Mr. Bryan, who is not
a registered voter in Florida, have
their right to exalted opinion of him,
but I will not remain silent and per
mit them, most of whom are political
enemies of mine, to try "to mislead the
Florida voters regarding my own pub public
lic public service. Taking the speeches as a
whole the effort was to try to belittle
my public service and in this way, ry
creating a false impression, to bring
support to Mr. Bryan. The speeches
as far as public policies are concerned
dealt with taxes, freight rates, Ever Everglades
glades Everglades drainage and prohibition. My
service will stand the test on all of
"Throughout my public career I
have labored to keep down the tax
burdens. Largely due to my standing
firm for economy th i Tate of millage
for state taxes was as low or lower in
lorida during my administration as
governor than for any time within the
past twenty years. I have been among
those who had led the fight in the
Senate to make lighten the tax burden
of the average taxpayer. During the
war a few of us waged a fight on the
revenue bill, recommended by the com
mittee, that resulted in relieving the
so-called 'common people' of more
than a half billion dollars of tax bur burden
den burden annually and shifting it to those
of larger incomes and who were able
to pay. We also had the proposed tax
on a number of necessary food pro products
ducts products eliminated from the measure.
When the recent revenue measure was
before the Senate I again was among
the senators who actively carried on
the fight to make lighter the tax bur burden
den burden on citizens of smsll and moderate
income and vigorously fought the
committee in its efforts to relieve the
profiteers and those of incomes of
more than $68,000 annually. The
measure, while it was not what it
should have been, when enacted was
made less offensive as a result of our
fight against a large republican ma majority.
jority. majority. I was the firs1: member of the
Senate to propose the increase in the
amount of the personal exemption
from the income tax and kept up the
fight until the exemption was increas increased
ed increased to $2500 for heads of families and
$400 for each minor.
"I was the first senator to introduce
a bill in the Senate to repeal the reve revenue
nue revenue tax on freight and passenger
charges, that transportation rates
might be lowered. The fight brought
about results and the tax was repeal
ed. I was one of those who led the
fight last year to cut down the appro appropriation
priation appropriation for the army and the appro appropriation
priation appropriation for the navy. The proposed
appropriations were reduced about
$400,000,000 and the taxpayers reliev relieved
ed relieved to that extent. This is a brief ref reference
erence reference to a part of my service on the
tax question. I believe this record
will meet the approval of a large ma
jority of the voters of Florida, if not
those who tried to criticize me at the
As to freight rates. In the first
place, I voted against and vigorously
opposed the present law which au authorized
thorized authorized the freight rate increases.
Shortly after the increase was made
I begun an active effort to bring
about a reduction. I was one of the
first, if not the very first member,
who took up the fight in the Senate
and before the Interstate Commerce
Liftle Welshman Given an Over Overwhelming
whelming Overwhelming Vote of Confidence In
The House of Commons
London, April 4. (By Associated
Press.) The overwhelming victory of
Premier Lloyd George in the house of
commons yesterday when he was
given a vote of confidence of the
house by a vote of 272 to 94, has had
the effect of a quick, violent thunder thunder-sLfcrm
sLfcrm thunder-sLfcrm in clearing the political atmos atmosphere.
phere. atmosphere. The fight against coalition,
however, has not been abandoned by
the opposition, it is declared.
BURNED UP A STACK
OF UNCLE SAM'S MONEY
- Associated Press)
Hoboken, April "4. Fire today
broke out on the former transport
Mongolia at the dry dock, driving
hundreds of workmen ashore. The
ship was being converted into a pas passenger
senger passenger and freight liner. The fire
started in the refrigerating plant
directly above tanks containing more
than 150,000 galons of oil.
Later: The fire was under control
at 11:30. The damage was light.
Commission in behalf of lower rates.
Later others joined in the fight and
by our persistence and agitation the
railroads were forced on Jan. 1 to
make a reduction of 10 per cent on
fruit and vegetables. This means!
about $50 saving on every carload of
fruit and vegetables from Florida I
am urging a further reduction. I was
the first to urge the repeal of the tax
on freight and passenger charges.
The tax was abolished and lowers the
rate just that much. I rendered serv services
ices services which aided the hard lumber peo people
ple people in getting a freight reduction and
the railroads have promised a similar
reduction on yellow pine from the
South. I have pending in the Senate
and am urging my bill requiring that
members of the Interstate Commerce
Commission be appointed from differ different
ent different geographical sections of the coun country.
try. country. Again I say my critics may not
approve of my work for lover trans
portation charges, but they do not
voice the sentiment of the people of
"As. to Everglades drainage. As
attorney general and as governor I
was one of the men who kept this
project alive. We had rough sledding
but the project made considerable
progress during my term as governor
and it was during this time that tax
laws and bond issues were brought
about that assured the future of the
undertaking. There has been no bet better
ter better friend in Florida to the Everglades
drainage scheme than myself. In the
Senate I begun, soon after coming to
Washington, a fight to get the federal
government to treat the drainage pro
jects of the South with the same con
sideration extended to the arid land
projects of the West. This was at
first opposed by senators from the
west, but with others I have continu
ously kept up the fight and as a re
sult .today we have before the Senate
with a favorable report from the com
mittee a bill covering the policies in
the main that I have been urging. In
all probability the Senate will act fav
orably on this measure during the
"As to prohibition. About forty
years ago my father was one of the
pioneers in the prohibition movement
in Polk county, Florida. The lamented
John T. Lesley, of Tampa, one of the
noblest men who ever lived, and my
father were among the first temper
ance speakers in our state. When
reached manhood 1 followed in my
father's footsteps upon this subject.
As a voter, as a public official I have
always been for prohibition and have
given every movement along this line
my active support. Most of the peo people
ple people of Florida know this. They know
my record will not suffer in com comparison
parison comparison with Mr. Bryan's upon this
subject. Why any one should prefer
him to me on this question, I do not
i know, except that h? is just recently
from Nebraska and has not been a
citizen of Florida long enough to yet
be a voter and on the other hand I
have lived in Florida forty odd years
and been closely identified and con connected
nected connected with the people of Florida and
in close personal contact with their
interest all these years. I have no
comment to make regarding Mr. Bry Bryan's
an's Bryan's possible candidacy but will not
longer permit my political enemies to
carry on a campaign ? gainst me with without
out without having my say."
Body of America's Greatest Editor
Laid to Rest in Cave Hill
Louisville, April 4. (By the Asso
ciated Press). Honor to Henry Wat Wat-terson
terson Wat-terson was rendered at the funeral
services here today. The body arrived
last night from Jacksonville, was met
by a committee of citizens and taken
to a mortuary chapel where it rested
banked high with floral offerings
from persons and organizations in
many parts of the United States until
time for the funeral ceremony at the
First Christian church. The active
pallbearers included men associated
professionally with Watterson, among
them Judge Robert Bingham, pub publisher
lisher publisher of the Louisville Times, and
Arthur Krock, editor of the Times.
A vault in Cave Hill cemetery design
ed to resist corrosion a thousand
years received the body. At the head
of the grave stands a simple granite
shaft chosen by Watterson several
months before his death. It bore no
inscription other than Watterson's
name and that of his wife.
SEVEN MILLION MORE
FOR MUSCLE SHOALS
Senate Committee Thinks Wilson
Dam Worth Finishing
Washintgon, April 4. (By the As
sociated Press). The Senate agricul agriculture
ture agriculture committee today decided to vote
tomorrow on the motion to amend the
army supply bill by adding $7,300,000 j
for immediate commencement of work
on Wilson dam at Muscle Shoals.
NO REFLECTION INTENDED
The recent dismissal of twenty-
nine officials of the bureau of edgrav-
ing by President Harding involved no
desire to reflect upon the character of
any government employe, it was said
today by Secretary Christian.
HENDERSON HAS A PULL
President Harding will send to the
Senate soon the nomination of Paul
Henderson,-of Chicago, to be second
assistant postmaster, general. Hen Henderson
derson Henderson is a son-in-law of Chairman
Madden of the House appropriations
committee and succeeds to the post
vacated by the death of Edward H.
BECK STOPPED A BULLET
Army Officer Shot Dead in Home Of
a Prominent Citizen of
Oklahoma City, April 4. (By the
Associated Press). Lieut. Col. Paul
W. Beck, attached to the aviation sec section
tion section at Fort Sill, was shot to death
here early today in the fashionable
residence of Jean P. Day, a widely
known oil operator. Day is being held
at his home in the custody of a deputy
pending an investigation.
Beck who was a friend of the Day
family, attended a card party at the
home. Day took other guests home
and according to friends returned and
saw his wife struggling in Beck's
arms. He got a pistol, struck Beck
over the head and the pistol exploded.
Beck fell to the floor dead. Beck was
commandant of the post field at Fort
Sill. He wefit there from Carlstrom
Feld, Arcadia, July last.
BUSINESS MEN OF BUDAPEST
BUTCHERED BY A BOMB
Vienna, April 4. (By 'Associated
Press). A concealed bomb exploded
at a business banquet in Budapest
last night, killing three and injuring
thirty prominent persons. The bomb
is believed to have exploded prema prematurely
turely prematurely as the principal speakers had
TEX RICKARD IS NOT THRU YET
New York, April 4. Tex Richard
was summoned to the district attor attorney's
ney's attorney's office today to give further in information
formation information in connection with his dec
laration that agents of a children's
society had attempted to blackmail
For high blood pressure, heart,
liver and stomach troubles see Dr.
Kiplinger, Ocala House. 29-6t
EASTER CARDS in profusion at
the Gift Shop. 3-3t
Motorcade 'to Orlando tomorrow.
Meeting of Anthracite Strike Leaders
In New. York City Today
New York, April 4. (By the Asso
ciated Press). Strike leaders here to
day announced the anthracite miners'
general policies committee would meet
in New York tomorrow to act on the
reported offer of several independent
producers to grank the strikers' nine
teen wage demands immediately if
they would return to work.
BATES WAS CARELESS
WITH HIS GUN"
New Smyrna, April 3. Clyde Hall,
the 15-year-old son of T. J. Hall, yard yard-master
master yard-master here for the Florida East
Coast, was accidentally shot and kill killed
ed killed yesterday while hunting near here.
Hall and a small boy named Bates en entered
tered entered the underbrush, Bates following..
Bates' gun was discharged when he
brushed against a branch of a tree.
PARTY IN HONOR OF
MISS EDNA SIPPLE
The home of Mrs. G. W. Martin on
Orange avenue was the scene of a
happy gathering of Methodist Sunday
school workers on last Thursday from
4:30 to 6:30.
Mrs. Martin who has been for years
superintendent of the elementary di division
vision division gave the party to her co-work
ers, honoring Miss Edna Sipple, one
of the efficient junior teachers, whose
marriage to Mr. Carroll Fraser will
take place in the. Methodist church
Thursday, April 6th. The large ver veranda
anda veranda was made cozy with comfortable
chairs and porch furniture. This
shaded by a wisteria vine in full
bloom and foliage made a pretty set setting
ting setting for the table from which fruit
nectar was served by Mrs. D. W.
Tompkins. While partaking of this
refershing beverage the teachers like
one big family made merry. Guests
were then seated in the rooms and
halls, which were made spring-like by
large vases of pink and white roses.
Mrs. S. F. Sanders received the guests
and presented them to Miss Sipple,
whom all delight to honor.
The dining room was beautiful in
its appointments. A handsome Cluny
lace cover, centered with a bowl of
nasturtiums and ferns, was on the
dining table. The same flowers were
used on mantle and buffet in baskets
and vases. Pink and white Marocala
cream, white cake and crystalized
fruit were served by Misses Zelle
Martin, Whilden Gilmore, Maud Lit Little
tle Little and Masters H. M. Baxter and
The hostess reminded her guests
that she had learned to secure the
services of more competent people and
introduced the pastor, Rev. C. W.
White, who would make the speech of
the day. He spoke of the love and
esteem which all felt for the bride-to-be,
of the deep appreciation they felt
for her life among them, of the best
wishes for her future life and happi happiness,
ness, happiness, etc., and presented her with a
handsome hand-painted berry dish, a
gift from Mrs. D. W. Tompkins, a
former teacher in the junior depart department,
ment, department, and a pair of cut glass candle
holders with a box of fancy candles
from the officers and teachers of the
beginners, primary and junior depart departments.
ments. departments. Mr. White closed his remarks
by reading a poem which expressed
Ifurther the sentiments of the follow
ing list of friends of the honoree and
Mrs. H. M. Baxter, Mrs. L. N.
Green, Mrs. DeWitt Griffin, Mrs. Fred
Vogt, Mrs. W. P. Buhrman, Mrs. John
Preer, Mrs. C. W. White, Mrs. J. H.
Therrell, Mrs. Roger Dodd, Misses
Collie Clark, Ernestine Brooks, Carrie
Barco, Helen VeaL Mary Bryce, Maud
L. Little, Annie Davis, Mayme Smed Smed-ley,
ley, Smed-ley, Edith Baker, Mrs. E. T. Spencer,
Mrs. J. W. Tally, Mrs. C. W. More More-men,
men, More-men, Mrs. G. C. Condrey, Mrs. J. W.
Crosby, Mrs. T. R, Gates, Mrs. H. M.
Hampton, Mrs. S. F. Sanders, Mrs. D.
W. Tompkins, Mrs. Cecil Bryant, Mrs.
F. W. Cook, Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, Misses
Whilden Gilmore, Zelle Martin, Mas
ters H. M. Baxter and William Bar
nett, Mrs. Jessie Marshall, Rev. C W.
White, Mrs. G. W. Martin.
A pleasant feature of the parly
was music, the old fashioned kind,
made by Mrs. S. F. Sanders, who
played while refreshments were being
Help swell the crowd to Orlando.
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1922
Oeala Evening Star
rmfeIUh4 Every Day Except Saaday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Blttlaccr, President
H. D. Leavesa-eed, VIce-PreaMent
P. V. Leaveaa-eod, Seeretary-Treaaare
- J. H. Benjamia, Edtf
' Entered at Ocala, Fla.. postofflce as
Baalaeaa Offlee .Flve-Oae
Editorial Departaieat Twe-Sevea
'Society Heperter Flve-Oae
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boy would not shoot birds if his
father would explain to him that it
Is not only a cruel practice but against
the law. The proper thing to do is
to arrest and fine such boys, and by
the time their parents have paid a
fine or two they will find a way to
wean the boys of the practice. Some
boys are incorrigible, and they should
have a turn working the streets. We
don't believe in the frequently pro proposed
posed proposed remedy of not letting the boys
have guns. We think every boy
should have a gun, and be taught to
use it. Mighty few boys will misuse
guns if they are properly instructed
what to do with them.
Norine Terry, night operators. They
all have bright eyes, keen hearing,
kind hearts and musical voices, and
the Star simply couldn't get along
without them. Then there is Mr.
John Owens, the very accommodating
and efficient gentleman who goes
around shooting trouble. A fine home
bunch, and Ocala can well be proud of
LEST WE FORGET
OCALA, TOWN WHERE
THE PEOPLE DO THINGS'
"LEST WE FORGET"
In another column, our frjjcnd, Mr.
Hocker, has an article that ne heads
"Lest We Forget." He should have
headed it "Let Us Forget", for that ater Captain Gillette prefaced
is what he means. address bv savins that in 1918
Under the above heading, the Star
takes pardonable pride in calling at
tention to a compliment paid our city
by Captain W. H. Gillette, regional
consultant of the U. S. Public Health
Service, who delivered several lec lectures
tures lectures to Ocala audiences last week on
Sunday evening, at the Temple the-
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Readers for Insertion will foe charged
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Let us forget what: was in Ocala in connection with war
The desertion of Wilson by William work, and made friends here then
J. Bryan. that he hoped to have the pleasure of
Mr. Hocker brings in the names of greeting again. Captain Gillette said
Pitt and Burke, of England, of Ben that in looking over the records kept
HilL Alex Stephens and other great jn Washington, preparatory to his
men of the South, and North, to justi- second visit to Florida and Ocala, he
fy Bryan, thereby committing almost was much gratified to find that no
a sacrilege. town in the United States, in propor-
The great men who opposed the pig- tion to size, had made the record that
headed wrath of an English tyrant, Ocala is credited with in putting over
the other great men who tried to keep war drives, and it was indeed a pleas-
the hands of kindred peoples from ure for him to return once again to
fratricidal strife, did so at the risk "Ocala a town where the people do
of their lives and property.
Bryan has never risked anything
except giving himself the sore throat.
Pitt nor Burke, Stephens nor Hill,
never tried tried to excuse a nation
that had sunk a helpless passenger
hip with hundreds of women and
children aboard; a nation whose sol
diers had butchered old men, women
and children and defiled the women
of a country whose rights it had
sworn to respect.
- A silver tongue sometimes
inside a brazen face.
Mayor Peek says he is going to try
to put a stop to the practice of boys
under the legal age driving autoes
There are a few boys, and let it be
remembered, some girls, driving cars
around the city, and while we don't
remember any one of them causing an
accident, .they like other people,
should respect the law.
Since Mr. Hocker is going to be
Bryan's attorney, he should be careful
about making statements that he can't
corroborate. For instance that he in
fers from Mr. Trammell's statement
.ihat the state is infested with Penn-
sylvanians and republicans. Mr. Tram-
mell didn't give Mr. Hocker reason
for such inference. He spoke of one
: Pennsylvanian and a few republicans
Nowhere did he say the state was in
fested with either.
Mr. Hocker knows well that Bryan
quit Wilson's cabinet because he fear- From aR Qver the country comes
ed Wilson would write a note about f d5stress beCause the wicked
1.1 t ; a. x i.i a
me jusiwtnia outrage mat migni i j
bring on war with Germany. It is no f .t,t. rhons amJ n0rterhouse from
, i ii 1
excuse lor uryan to say ne supported 25 tQ ZQ cent over the old ice
ivir. wnson in io. so am every Tf we wouW Qnly plant more vevet
other democrat, and many repubh- beanSj then we coud snap our fingers
cans, myan wouia not nave aarea to h meat trustg
. 1 1 T a TTTil J I
oppose mm. cut wnson was not re- m; vtpta .TpwpH Pntprtainprl the
-1--.L-J l.Lf TT-
eiectea on a pro-war piauorm. ne young ladie3' whist club yesterday
was elected on a platform which had afternoon. This was the first meeting
for its slogan "Wilson kept us out if the members since the Lenten
Copies of Dr. Chas. A. Barker's ad
dresses, "A Mother's Relations to Her
Daughter,' 'and "A Father's Respon
sibilities to His Son," have been re
ceived by the Rotary Club. Those who
asked for these pamphlets can obtain
them of the secretary of the Rotary
Club at the Chamber of Commerce, at
three cents each.
General Pershing says that the
army wants more second lieutenants
which leads to the hope that some
day a use may be found for mosqui
Now, you think you are smart. Sec
ond lieutenants were worked harder
than any other grade of officers, and
nearly all of them came right out of
the ranks of the people. We know
quite a bunch of second louies, and
every one of them, as soon as he came
home, settled down and went to work,
and they were not so darned particu particular
lar particular about what kind of work it was,
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star April 4, 1902)
The Central Lumber Co. has puts
its plant in shape to make cheap fur
niture and will begin at once on an
order for 100 bedsteads. The com
pany has employed Mr. Pike who is
an expert cabinet maker, and soon
wil lbe turning out furniture in a
of war" the shameful utterance of
every coward and miser in the country.
Wilson knew in 1916 that the coun
try was going into war. He knew it
could not be kept cut. He was under
no moral nor legal obligation to tell
the white-livers and yellowbacks that
they were fooling themselves.
If Mr. Wilson had been given the
full, strong, courageous backing of
the people of this country in 1915,
after the sinking of the Lusitania, he
would not have tried to keep the coun country
try country out of a justifiable and necessary
war With the Btremorfh vf an nnitor
people behind him, he would have on"g lK
called Germany to account. America
in that' day could have won the war
at half the sacrifice that had to be
made two years later. The war
would have ended a year or more
sooner; Europe wouldn't
such a wreck, thousands of our boys
wouldn't have been killed or crippled,
billions of our money wouldn't have
gone to destruction and our social and
industrial system wouldn't have re received
ceived received a wrench that will keep it
wracked and lopsided for a genera generation.
tion. generation. "Lest we forget!" What mockery to
use lines from that sublime poem to
apply to such a subject.
Somehndv should mne an nMitratrrr
and catch a bucketfull of crocodile V wasr,sipl?T bU! beautifully
' rio"rTn t"ri h nllAwirrf trio paromnnv
dinner was served to the bridal party
Mrs. Spellman of the Ocala green
house will please accept the thanks
of the editor for a bouquet of flowers.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
Albert Anson Graham left this
morning for a trip to Cuba via the
East Coast. He expected to go by
the Oklawaha and St. Johns to Jack
sonville and via the East Coast canal
to Miami, making the entire trip
from the springs to Cuba by boat.
Miss Jennie Harrell entertained at
a dance Monday eevning the 3rd, hon-
Mr. Joseph Shuford has sold his
house and lot on the corner of Osceola
and Second street to Mr. D. S. Wood-
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bailey will ar-
have been "ve rom Jacksonville today and in
the future will maKe tms tneir nome
Mr. H. H. Brower of Lakeland, and
Mrs. Mary Rawls of this city, were
united in matrimony Sunday morning
by Dr. Charles L. Collins, pastor of
the Ocala Baptist church. The cere
mony took place at the home of the
bride on East Third street. The room
in which the marriage vows were
Some of our citizens have protested
to the Star about boys in Ocala and
vicinity shooting birds. Mayor Peek
says so far as the city, is concerned
he is going to do his best to put a
stop to it. It is more the fault of
, parents than the boys. The average
tears to sprinkle the floor for Mr.
Hocker every time some rude person
criticises the gentle Bryan. We know
very well Mr. Hocker can't pump up
a single tear of his own.
The council and city manager are
considering making the new paving
of brick. Mr. Brumby says that while
brick will not cover as much surface
as the contemplated asphalt it will
cover 85 per cent of it and last many
times longer. If this be the case,
brick would be the best, but we con confess
fess confess that we are from Missouri. We
hope that the matter will soon be
definitely decided, for the people are
becoming very tired of waiting for
the paving to be laid.
at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs
J. C. Lanier. Manv friends and rela
tives of the bride and groom were
present, wishing them much happi
ness. Mr. and Mrs. Brower left for
Montgomery via Jacksonville. Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery being the bride's childhood
home, where they will visit friends
and relatives. Mrs. Brower is well
and favorably known here and Mr.
Brower is an engineer in the employ
of the Atlantic Coast Line, having
been in railroad service 33 years.
When our forefathers were fight
ing against the tyranny of an English
king, Lord Chatham, the elder Pitt,
spoke in the house of lords and the
eloquence of Edmund Burke rang in
the house of commons, against the
war on the American colonies.
In the long, long wars prosecuted
by Pitt, the younger, as prime minis-.
ter of England, against Napoleon
hundreds of speeches were made in
parliament for cessation of hostilities.
Such is the liberty of English i
statesmen. So it was during their
oer war, within the memory of many
of us. So it was until the fateful day
that war was declared on Germany
in 1914; when cabinet officers immed
iately resigned and a new cabinet was
formed, yet no man was discredited
It must be said as a splendid tribute
to the intelligence of the English
people that, as a liberty loving nation,
no statesman has ever thereafter
been rebuked by them for such free
dom of speech and action.
Benjamin Harvey Hill and Alexan
der H. Stephens, of Georgia, Trusten
Polk of Missouri, Wade Hampton of
South Carolina, John Minor Botts and
A. H. Stuart of Virginia, and many
other Southern men pled with their
people in opposition to our terrible
civil war until the hopeless hour of
fratricidal combat. These are proud
names in Southern history.
So it was then in the North that
many splendid men stemmed until the
last the swelling tide for war.
Never, after the smoke of battle
cleared away, was any such man re
buked by his people.
Is is essential to the life of all free
people that their statesmen be "per "permitted
mitted "permitted to oppose until the last hour
any declaration of war without any
fear of punishment thereafter for
This is the proud boast of England
and America, while other hapless na nations
tions nations have led such statesmen to the
guillotine, or the Tarpeian rock.
"Judge of the nations, spare us yet,
"Lest we forget, lest we forget."
It may be of small importance and
passing interest to our people whether
Bryan, or Trammell, will sit in the
Senate for the next few years, but we
must not forget principles on which
rest our hope for a continuance of
I am .astonished that some of our
press and intelligent citizens are
heard to say, in substance, that they
will not support Bryan because he
quit Wilson's cabinet in the face of
war with Germany.
Now the facts are that Bryan quit
the cabinet in June 1915 and in 1916
made many speeches for the re-elec
tion of Wilson on the platform, "He
kept us out of war," and was not not
declared until April, 1917.
After the successful campaign in
1916, on this platform, it is not re
corded that Bryan ever said a word
to embarrass Wilson in dealing with
Senator Trammell's published state
ment, of the 28th inst., may suggest
the key which unlocks the riddle of
my astonishment, for I infer from his
statement that the state is infested
with Pennsylvanians and republicans,
all of whom are bent upon fraud and
deception, and perhaps from these
same mendacious sources come these
reports that Bryan quit the cabinet in
the face of war with Germany.
Be that as it may, my friends, in
the sporting guests of passing politics
let us not overlook the traditions
which sustain the liberties and the
freedom of the American people.
"Lo, all our pomp of yesterday -Is
one with Nineveh and Tyre;
Judge of the nations, spare us yet,
Lest we forget, lest we forget."
Ocala, Fla., March 31, 1922.
. When piekin' out au automobile or
don't be deceived by th' hood.
s9-' -til paint, or th' pleasin" lines of th
The Ocala Telephone Company is
as proud as a peacock with a pompa pompa-doured
doured pompa-doured tail over its new switch board,
just put in, and which will double its
capacity. There has been a rapid in increase
crease increase in the number of phones in the
city lately; the old switchboard was
crowded to capacity and requests
made daily for new instruments. The
board is strictly up to date and can
accommodate 1200 phones. Beside its
new board, the Ocala Telephone Com Company
pany Company has a most efficient staff. The
"hello girls" are Miss Georgia Long,
chief operator; Miss Eunice Felts,
long distance; Mrs. Bessie Hammock,
Misses Clara Curry, R. E. Curry. Eve Evelyn
lyn Evelyn Thompson and Corine Terry, day
jv'cmi.ui .1115. Aiuiupuieys ailU -U1S5
The Rialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former location
on South Magnolia street, where we j
are elegantly fitted up for serving
meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," enr
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and 1
night. Regular dinner served from J
12 to 3. Up-to-date dining room in i
rear, fresh vegetables daily.
18-tf JOHN METRIE, Prop.
Fresh, crisp, delicious an 1 whole-
some rolls are always to be had at
Carter's Bakery. Also at your froc- j
eiy store. 25-tf J
A new work garment so design designed
ed designed that the drop-seat will not
show. Buttons are invisible
and placed so as not to stick in
wearer's back when lying down.
COMFORT COVERALLS re.mde
from best materuiii and furnted
to wear Goods are shrunk befora
the garments are mad np.
Insist on "PANAMA" Brand
Kalm Mfg. Co MoUa. Ala.
Don't ask your dealer for just I There's no extra charge for clean
bread. Ask for FEDERAL bread ing your fish at the City Fish Market.
and youH get the best made. 21-tf Phone 158. tf
" The Fashion Center
Just Arrived a Beautiful Assort Assortment
ment Assortment of
for street wear. No two Hats
alike. Real $11.50 and $12.50
values. Just for a few days they
are specially priced at
DOWN TODAY TO
F. 0 B OCALA
GREATEST AUTOMOBILE VALVE JN AMERICA
B F. CONDON
JUST A FEW ITEMS IN OUR
ONE CENT SALE
Toilet Water, $1.00, 2 for $1.01
Cold Cream, 50ct 2 for 51c
Face Powder, 50c, 2 for . 51c
Shaving Stick and Cream 35c, 2 for 36c
Powder Puffs 25c, 2 for . 26c
Pound Paper 50c, 2 for . 51c
Envelopes to match 20c, 2 for . 21c
Symphony Lawn Paper, faDcy edge,
$1.00, 2 for $1.01
Hot Water Bottle $2 50. 2 for . $2.51
Fountain Syringe $2.50, 2 for i $21
GERIG'S DRUG STORE
.OTICE OF SHERIFF'S SUB
is like the breath
of your favorite
flower" a delicate,
elusive flower fra fragrance
grance fragrance that lin lingers
gers lingers and lingers.
A drop lasts for
Notice is hereby given that under and
ty virtue of an execution of date the
27th day of March 1922. Issued toy the
Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Cir-,
ty, upon a judgement entered In said
court in a certain cause therein pend pending
ing pending in which Perfection Canopy Com Company,
pany, Company, a corporation, was plaintiff, and
J. V. Prater was defendant, .which
Judgment ra recorded in Judgment
Book B. page 585. of the public records,
of Marion county. Florida. I iiaye levied
upon and will at public outcry to
tiie nlgnest ana r-si oiuuer ior csra i
the west door or the suarion county
court house. In Ocala. Florida, during
the legal hours of sale, on
Monday, May lat, 122,
the following described land, to-wit:
lAt number 428. situated in the
town of Dunnellon. and more par particularly
ticularly particularly described by a map or
plat of aid town now on file in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Marion county. Florida Florida-Said
Said Florida-Said sale will be made to satisfy the
amount due on said execution and the
costs of sale.
Si. C M. THOMAS.
snerin or anon v-ouniy, rianoi.
Mar 28 Apr 4 11 18 25
Plnmblng & Electric Contractor
GO-SAFE MAILING BOXES. No! Licensed Plumber
string, no wrapping required. At The j Personal Attention Given All Work
Book Shop. 3-3t I Phone 252. Cor. Oklawaha and Orange
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1922
BUY YOUK LUMBER
DIRECT FR05I MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effort worth
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO,
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send Ihis Class ol Work
Out of Town
Spencer-Pedtick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
7 7??? ? ?
JUDGE THE QUESTION
You strive for purity in eatables
and everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you will learn what pure ice
really is. Can be used with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
Oeala Ice & Packing Co.
Needham Motor Co.
We specialize on Ford and
Reo repair work
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD All LINE RAILROAD
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork
1:55 pm Jacksonville
4:17 pm Jacksonville
2:15 Tampa-2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg
2:55 am N'York-St Petrsbrg
2:15 am Tampa
1:60 pm Tampa-Manatee
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
2:27 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:S3:jn
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Petsbrg-LakeUmd 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg -Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon Lkeland 11:03 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
10:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
4:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
European PImx CcmplcK. Mcocm. Screened omsdt rocafes,
imm Heued. ilMud Oft n tamttlon, Convuasm s
Everyhwa. In hurt of Cy Send for BooUo.
winifLt. w. mmum. nest.
Copyrt&ht by Kathleen Norris
CHAPTER I. Harriet Field, twenty twenty-eight
eight twenty-eight years old and beautiful, 1 the so social
cial social secretary of the flirtatious Mrs. Isa Isabella
bella Isabella Carter, at "Crowe lands." Richard
Carter's home, and governess of 17-year-old
Nina Carter. Ward, twenty-four years
old and Impressionable, fancies himself in
love with his mother's attractive secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Mrs. Carter's latest affair" is
with young Anthony Pope, and the youth
Is taking- It very seriously.
CHAPTER II. Presiding over the tea teacups
cups teacups this summer afternoon, Harriet Is
profoundly disturbed by the arrival of a
visitor. Royal Blondin. Next day, at a
tea party In the city, Blondin makes him himself
self himself "agreeable to Nina, and leaves a deep
Impression on the unsophisticated gfrl.
CHAPTER 111. Harriet's agitation
over the appearance of Blondin at
"Crownlands" Is explained by the fact
that he had been a disturbing- element in
her life ten years before, and she fears
him. The man Is an avowed adventurer,
living on the gullibility of the Idle rich.
He frankly announces to Harriet his In Intention
tention Intention of marrying Nina, who, as the
daughter of the wealthy Richard Carter,
is a highly desirable "catch," and urges
her to aid him. She is In a sense In his
power, and after pleading with him to
abandon his scheme agrees to follow a
policy of neutrality.
CHAPTER IV. -Harriet visits her mar married
ried married sister, LJInda Davenport, with whom
she had had her home during her unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate acquaintance with Blondin, and
tells her of his reappearance. The two
women, realizing the unscrupulous nature
of the man, view the future with appre apprehension.
hension. apprehension. CHAPTER V. Knowing the tender
feeling she has inspired in Ward Carter,
Harriet Is tempted to marry him for the
position and wealth he can give her,
though realizing she does not love him.
Blondin has Ingratiated himself with
Madame Carter, Richard's mother, and
she Is whole-heartedly In favor of his
marriage with Nina. Ward urges Har Harriet
riet Harriet to marry him at once. She procras procrastinates.
tinates. procrastinates. CHAPTER VI. Angered at his wife's
too open flirtation with young Anthony
Pope, Richard Carter markedly shows his
resentment. Isabelle, ardently returning
her youthful lover's attachment, elopes
with him on his yacht, and pursuit is
useless. The news of the sensational af affair,
fair, affair, exaggerated, of course, by gossip.
Is kept as much as possible from being
CHAPTER VI I. Ward Carter again
urges Harriet to marry htm, but she can cannot
not cannot bring herself to an alliance with him
merely for the sake of self-advancement,
and refuses. The fact of Mrs. Carter's
elopement becomes public Harriet's ca capable
pable capable managing hand is more than ever
needed at "Crownlands." and despite the
complications she foresees as Inevitable
she decides to remain.
CHAPTER VIII. Blondin puts pressure
on Harriet to forward his marriage with
Nina, but she makes up her mind to
defy him. Richard Carter questions her
concerning her knowledge of Blondin's
intentions, and she counsels active oppo opposition
sition opposition to the match. The family, with
Harriet, move to a summer establishment
on Long Island.
"Just a minute," Richard said, find finding
ing finding himself more shaken than he
would have believed. "It is you're
sure it isn't Blondin?"
"Royal Blondin No, it's more serl-
ous," Harriet said. "It means constant j
Irritation for your mother. It means
that she is always in a state of exas exasperation.
peration. exasperation. I thinb I don't know, but I
have reason to think that she made
It a choice, for Mary Putnam, between
"She has no right to do that," said
"I'm not you know that criticiz criticizing,"
ing," criticizing," Harriet said. The man sighed,
and tossed a few papers on his desk.
"Sometimes I have hoped," he be began,
gan, began, on a fresh track, "that you and
the boy might fancy each other. I'm
not satisfied with Ward. He needs an
anchor. That would be a solution for
ns all !" It was a randum shot, but
to his surprise she flushed brightly.
"Ward knows that there is no
chance of that," she said, quickly,
"dearly as 1 love him!"
Richard's eyes widened with whim whimsical
sical whimsical amusement again.
"So you've refused Ward, have
"Long ago," she answered simply.
The man laughed; but a moment later
. : -in
I "So You've Refused Ward, Have Your
his face grew dark and troubled again
as he said:
"I hardly know what to do! The
girl is the first consideration, of
course, and she needs you. I feel that
she is not only safe, but happy, when
you art here. I've unfortunately
reached a place where Tve got to feel
free. You've heard us all talk of this
new asbestos merger my dear girl,
that will keep me going like a slave
for months, perhaps years! I won't
know when I am to be home, or what
I shall have to canceL I suppose I
can't convince you how baily we need
you. My mother well, she has always
taken life that way ; she can't change
now. I shall have Ida Tabor as a fix fixture
ture fixture here, I suppose, Nina running
wild. Ward never home! You you
give ine exactly what I want here!
Good dinners, fires, hospitality, a good
report from Nina and Ward; I can
bring men home, I can He mused,
with a smile touching his fine, tired
face. "In short, I wish there was some
fortunate young man somewhere to
make you Mrs. Smith or Jones, Miss
Field, and let you come back to the
Carters immediately again !"
Harriet laughed, sighed sharply im immediately
mediately immediately upon the laugh.
"Unfortunately, there isn't such a
man," she said. And she added, "Even
a widow, sometimes, is vulnerable."
Richard smiled, but some sudden
thought made the smile but an absent
one, and he sat quite obviously plunged
in meditation for a long minute.
"Here's another suggestion. Miss
Field," he said suddenly, looking up.
"I don't know how this wiJl strike
you ; It has occurred to me before.
Gardiner hinted it or I thought he
did, and the more I think of it the
more possible it seems. You are a
business woman and I am a business
man. You know exactly what I am,
exactly what occurred in my married
life, after twenty-two years. That
that sort of thing is over, of course.
But there is that way of settling it, If
you care to consider it
He paused, with a questioning look
of encouragement, embarrassment and
affectionate Interest. Harriet had
grown pale and had fixed her eyes
upon his as if under a spell.
"You mean Her voice failed
"I mean marriage. I mean that you
and I shall quietly get married In a
few weeks, when I am free," he an answered.
swered. answered. "I have just indicated to you
what it would mean to me. I hope,"
he added, watching her closely, as she
sat stunned and silent, "I hope that it
would also have its advantages to you.
Your position then would be unques unquestionable,
tionable, unquestionable, my mother Nina the world,
would have nothing to say. Your in influence
fluence influence on Ward is the one thing that
may save the boy. Of Nina we've
already spoken. My mother I know
her! would immediately become the
champion of her son's wife. There
would be a three days' buzzing that
would end it!"
The swift uprushing of joy in Har Harriet's
riet's Harriet's heart was accompanied with the
first agonies of renunciation, was per perhaps
haps perhaps all the more poignantly sweet
because of them. She had not come
to this hour without knowing what he
meant to her, this quiet man with the
splendid mouth and the keen gray
eyes, and she trembled now with an
exquisite emotion that seemed to
drown out all the past and all the fu future
ture future everything except that she loved
him and he needed her But when she
spoke it was as coolly as he :
"Mr. Carter what of your wife?"
His eyes met hers wearily.
"Divorce proceedings were insti instituted
tuted instituted Immediately it was definitely es established
tablished established she had gone with young
Pope. The decree will be absolute."
"But that will not cannot alter the
situation Harriet faltered.
"You mean the man hesitated,
"you mean you that you regard me
as married still?"
Harriet, mute with emotions abso absolutely
lutely absolutely overpowering, nodded without
"Will yon will yon let me think
about it?" she faltered. A sudden
brightness came into hl face. "You
know how I was brought np to think
of divorce," she went on pleadingly.
"I've made plenty of mistakes in my
life, but I've never deliberately done
what I felt was wrong."
"And this would be?" Richard asked
"Well I haven't thought about it!"
she answered sJowly. "My people
my sister and her husband would
say so! I I would have said so of
some other woman !"
"This would not be an ordinary
marriage; you would be entirely your
own mistress," Richard said, with
quiet significance. "It would be a
marriage only in the eyes of the
"I see," she said. "I I must have
time to think about it!"
"As long as you like! She had
risen, and now he rose, too, and went
with her to the library door and
opened it for her. "When you decide
come and tell me," he said, bowing.
She turned to give him a parting
smile, with a desperate wish to tell
him half the honor and joy she would
feeJ in tnking his name, in sharing his
responsibilirh s. hut the pleasantly Im Impersonal
personal Impersonal nod he gave her chilled the
words unspoken. Harriet fled to her
"My chance." she whispered, press pressing,
ing, pressing, her cold ringer tips to her hot
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can't take it! No. I can't take It I
don't care what his world does or
thinks my world doesnt permit it
No I can't. Not a divorced man, not
a man with a living wife! I've been j
a fool I've been wTong, plenty of i
times, but I've never committed my-
self to folly and wrong!" j
She stared blindly ahead of her. j
After a while she spoke again, half- j
"Oh, but why does it have to be
this way! If I could go to him, tell j
him what he means to me, if we were
poor If we could take a little place
next to Linda never to see Nina or j
his mother or Ward or Roy again j
Oh, what heaven How I should love
it, planning for things together, as
Linda and Fred did, having him come
home to me every night!
"But it isn't that way," Harriet sud suddenly
denly suddenly recalled herself sensibly, "and
it is folly e-ren to think about It! He )
is a rich man, and a married man, j
and that ends it. That ends it."
A great desoJation swept her spirit, j
She fell from bitter musing to weaken- j
ing. tThe law permitted It, after all. j
Plenty of good women had shown her j
the way. The family needed her; she j
might do good here. And above all, i
she loved him. i
She heard a stirring In the bed-
"What time is it, Rosa?" she called,
suddenly aware of weakness and
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
Largest and best assortment ever
shown in Ocala. Guarantee Clothing j
& Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
The best of materials and the most
sanitary conditions prevail where our i
bread and rolls are made. Come and
see. FEDERAL BAKERS. 21-tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
Try our fish at Crescent Grocery
Store. Phone 562. 4-3-tf
Cash and Carry Sell-Scrw
Get The Cash And Carry Habit. Others
Have Gotten It And They Are
We Make a Small Charge of Five Cents for Delivering Your
Groceries, and if the Order Amounts to $5.00 or Over We De Deliver
liver Deliver Free of Charge, Jou Save the 5c on a Couple of Items.
We take Telephone Orders and put the Goods up and Deliver them. If the Order is less
than $5.00 ice make a Charge of Ten Cents for Patting the Goods up and Delivering them. It
the Order is for More than $5.00 we get them up and make Delivery Free. Make Money by Get Getting
ting Getting in a Large Order Once a Week. You save Around 10 per cent. So on a $5.00 Order
You will Clear Around 50c. Worth picking up.
HERE IS A PARTIAL LIST OF OUR REGULAR PRICES:
Granulated Sugar, pound 7c
Kingan's Peerless Creamery Creamery-Butter,
Butter, Creamery-Butter, pound 45c
Kingan's Sliced Bacon, pound
Kingan's Plantation Breakfast
Bacon, pound 22c
Full Cream Cheese, pound ..r. 30c
Seal Brand Coffee. 41c
Chase & Sanborn's No. 46 Cof Coffee,
fee, Coffee, pound 29c
Chase & SanbDrn's High Grade
The last two Coffees are pack packed
ed packed in parchment bags and
you do not have to buy
costly tiu cans.
Argo Salmon 31c
Royal Scarlet Sardines - 17c
Small Blue Karo Syrup 11c
Large Blue Karo, Syrup 25c
Small Red Karo Syrup 12c
Large Red Karo Syrup 35c
Log Cabin Syrup, 30c, 60c and $1.20
Wesson's Oil, pint 28c
How Man v P
Hill mm &dffi
On lfourFhr,t Padmge
Mi: j YNISI
Do you need more flesh?- Are you pale,
j ickiiir in enersry or is your coicpiexion
blemished bv l.umIbtiog pimples, biack-hw.d-.
or bolL?? If so, dimply go to vour
cn gist's and get a package of IRONIZED
YF.AST tablets. Take the&e remarkably
elective tablets two with fetch meal. Then
v. mU-'i the resultsl Very likely you v.ill be
:u:'-:-;lly astonished at the iroproven.nt shown
iii u eveu sStvr the tiit 4? hiur. For
IKO::iZr.D YKAST eml.odies a remarkable
new seier-tifio process a process whk-h en-tbles
ye-ist to bring its splendid results oftea in
jut half Uvz usual time.
How New Process Makes Yeast
While Science adruits tbat ;e.t is of won wonderful
derful wonderful value in building flesh. eSe finff the skin,
and tuereti-sinj energy, it is fuuml tht yeast
al ir.f is not en;'.i-h to brina: 1 p.r rent re results.
sults. results. For w!ii!e yeast contains certain vital
elements lacking in diet, yet essential to
he.-tkn experiments prove that some other
ai.T..r is needed in order to quickly CON CON-VF.KT
VF.KT CON-VF.KT these important yeast elements into
new iirm tisst;e. energy and health.
ivv eryone knows the great value of iron in
caan-jring our food into living celis. So work -ir-PT
on this prob' m. our scientists finally
discovered the amazirnr process of iron
ic itim the scientific process which en en-:x'A
:x'A en-:x'A yon to derive from yeast ALL of
tl.e wonderful benefits it holds for you.
iiiM remarkable pros-ess of trontzation is
o: ii n li.il ONLV in IRONIZED YEAST, the
-i,e reiftitiiU-alty correct veaiu treatment.
I! ONIEl) YEAST is surx-rlr. therefore it is
v Ae v imitated. You are cautioned arainst
:. tin? cheap inferior imitations, which in
w-t eases a'e merely mixture of ordinary
.. it-i mkJ irir.. Always insist upon the ;ren ;ren-uine
uine ;ren-uine IRONIZED YEAST. It is the only way
vr i -:.n he sure of xettinar the best. Get liiON liiON-l.ED
l.ED liiON-l.ED YEAST today, tl.00 a package.
Note:-IRONIZED YEAST is sold at
of complete satisfaction from the first
STAR ADS GET RESULTS. TRY ONE
'Gains 10 Pounds''
I hare taken onlylpack&ffe
of IRONIZED YEAST, ret hae
raised 19 poonds in 15 daym."
Re. L. W. V.
"Gains 6 Pounds"
Tbe improvement is wr aiitce
takin I RUN IZEO T EAST is jwt
wonderful. Now I eat heartily,
Dererbave that tired-oat feelin
and I have gained six poaBda."
"Gains 8 Pounds"
"After one box ef LRONTZKD
YEAST I have rained 8 poonda,
my, skin is clear, I now aleep
soundly ever? nirht. It is thai
greatest tonic I ever beard oC"
Mr. A. G. B.
"Gains 10 Pounds"
! think IRONIZED YEAST is
a wonderful flesh-builder and
fine for the complexion. 1 hsrwe
rained 10 pounds after 1 pack pack-."
." pack-." Mrs.J.JLB.
"Gains 7 Pounds"
"Before takinr IRONIZED
YEAST I weighed myself. Then
I weighed myself two weeka
later and to my surprise I have
gained 7 pounds." Miss M.G.W.
While IRONIZED YEAST is sold at
all drnsrgists on oar Satisfaction
Guaranteed basis, those who wink
may try it absolutely FREE. Simply
mail the coupon. It will bring yam
the famous Three Day Trial Treat Treatment.
ment. Treatment. Wmtch tkm rmamitmt
70 Free Trial Coupon
The Ironized Yestst Co.
Atlanta, Ga Dept. 394
Please send me the farms THREE I
FRKE TRIAL TREATMENT of IraasedY
j Only Quo Trial Packaga to a Famly
all Drug Store, on our gtttmmf
package or your money refunded.
Wesson's Oil, quart 55c
Baby Cream, tin Bess . . 05c
Tall Cream, tin Bess 10c
Rumford Baking Powder. .... 16c
Rumford Baking Powder 28c
Calumet Baking Powder 25c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes 09c
Shredded Wheat Biscuit, pkg 15c
Cream of Wheat 25c
Quaker,Rolled Oats 12c
Lighthouse Washing Powder
Octagon Soap, large 06c
.J. E. M. Flour, the highest
grade flour we have ever
sold, 12-pound bag 75c
J. E. M. Flour, 24-pound bag. 1.50
Small Bread, loaf... 08c
Large Bread, loaf -- 12c
Uneeda Biscuit 06c
Uneeda Lunch Biscuit .. 06c
All 8c Cakes and .Crackers.. 06c
All 15c Cakes and Crackers.. 12Vc
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1922
WORK ON ROAD NO. 5
The work of rebuilding the road
front Williston'through east Williston
and to the Marion county line will be begin
gin begin Monday, and it is expected that
within thirty days this two and a half
mile stretch of important highway
will be put in first class shape. Wil Williston
liston Williston Progress.
Ladies' and men's bathing suits In
novelty weaves, all wool. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M. B. O. D. tf
RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
2ic ; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
a4vaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
CRYSTAL RIVER INN OPEN
THE YEAR 'ROUND. AMERI AMERICAN
CAN AMERICAN PLAN. COMMERCIAL
RATES. F. T. MARTIN, PROP.,
, CRYSTAL RIVER, FLA. 4-4-lm
FOR RENT One, two or three rooms
nicely, furnished for light house housekeeping;
keeping; housekeeping; all modern conveniences.
212 Orange avenue. 4-tf
FOR RENT Two light housekeeping
rooms, with gas and running water,
half block east of postoffice. Phone
LOST March 27th, on Fairfield and
Ocala road, two government checks
payable to G. H. Whittington, legal
guardian for Mary Eaton (both en endorsed);
dorsed); endorsed); Ocala National Bank de deposit
posit deposit book; and two discharges to
James E. Rhodes. Return to G. H.
Whittington, Fairfield, Fla. 4-6t
THE HOME STORE Invites you to
call to see what we can offer you.
J. E. Frampton, 1109 E. 6th St.,
Ocala, Fla. 4-3-6t
FOR SALE OR TRADE 20 acres;
well improved; good buildings, good
woven igire fence; good well; young
A peach orchard; soms crops; on mail
rotue; four corners; IVi miles west
of Summerfield. Cheap for cash.
Address J. D. LeMay, Box 17, Route
A, or see J. D. LeMay, care Alex
Pender, north end Main street,
Ocala, after six o'clock in the eve
FOR SALE Baby go-cart in best of
condition. Phone 290. 3-3t
FOR RENT An unusually attractive
furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs
P. G. Murphy, 733 East Adams St.,
or P. O. Box 216. 4-3-6t
FOR RENT Two large front rooms,
furnished or unfurnished, also board
if desired. Apply 719 Fourth St.,
HEMSTITCHING Threat furnished,
8c. yard; knife pleating 6 in
wide, 7c. Orders filled same day.
References given. Mrs. W. F
Barnes, Donaldson, Tenn. l-3t
FOR RENT Five room furnished
house. Apply to Mrs. E. C. Bennett,
at Temple theater. l-3t
LOST Yesterday afternoon a gold
pencil with Juliette engraved on it.
Finder please return to the Star
FOR RENT Complete upper floor or
one or two rooms if desired, ar arranged
ranged arranged for light housekeeping; has
bath with hot and cold water; near
town. Apply to 403 Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. 30-tf
FOR SALE One Ford touring body,
one Ford roadster body: Can be
seen at Adams & Morrison garage,
Oklawaha Ave. 31-12t
FOR SALE A few choice lots on Ft.
King Ave. at very low prices and
on easy terms. Address P. O. Box
552, Ocala. 31-6t
TYPING AND SHORTHAND A
class will be conducted by Miss
Hettie Johnson in typing and short shorthand.
hand. shorthand. For information apply at 517
Oklawaha Ave., phone 470. 31-6t
FOR SALE Jersey cow with calf.
Apply 123 N. Sanchez street. 29-6t
FOR SALE Five passenger Dodge
touring car in good order. Cheap.
Apply to C. M. Livingston, Ocala
House, Ocala, Fla. 28-6t
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
FOR SALE Finest strain, govern government
ment government inspetced Porto Rican potato
plants, $1.75 per 1000; over 5000,
?1.50 per 1000. Livingston Globe
tomato plants, $1.25 per 1000, f. o.
b. Ocala. C. H. Cooner, 76 Wyo Wyo-mina
mina Wyo-mina St., Ocala. Phone 389. 20-tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
- prices on short notice. Star Pub
lishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
WE DO NOT
WE DO SELL
IT IS GOOD
IF IT IS
W. H. MARSH, Prop.
Ceo. Hay Ho.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
WILLIAMS' NEWS STAND
Now in the Harrington Hall
block, next to Ocala Gas
All daily Newspapers, Maga Magazines,
zines, Magazines, Periodicals
Tobacco, Cgars, Cigarettes
Complete line HOME-MADE
CANDIES, Etc. Cool
Eat Your 'Easter Dinner Here
If you enjoy fine food deliriously
cooked and promptly served at a mod
erate price. We have prepared a spe special
cial special menu for Easter serving and we
invite all lovers of good living to
come and partake of the good things
on it. Tables can be reserved for two
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Homes e mean real beauty
w. carefully cultivated
beauty otgrounds and surroundings.
This will add largely to money vaiue
of your property. Doesn'tcost much
and takes but little effort We have
a book by experts that telis how;
TROPICAL PLANTING BOOK.
Write for it; it's FREE.
Royal Palm Nurseries
Box if Oneco, Florida
E A. STROUT
Thom & Thomas, Representatives
Farms, Orange Groves, City Property
and Unimproved Land for Sale
OFFICE: MAGNOLIA HOUSE
PHONE 232 OCALA, FLA.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. Hibbert Weathers of Greenville,
N. C., arrived in town yesterday for
a short stay.
Pola Negri in "One Arabian Night."
a First National attraction. Music by
Davis' Orchestra. The Temple theater
Choice lot ALUMINUM ware $1.24
each with a small piece for one cent
additional at Gerig's Drug tSore. tf
Mrs. Geise of Palatka arrived in
Ocala Sunday for a visit with her
daughter, Mrs. L. W. Ponder.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
The word BUTTERNUT baked into
your loaf of bread is a guarantee that
it is the best. Made only by Carter's
Bakery. Sold at your grocer's. 25-tf
Mrs. J. M. Thompson is enjoying a
visit in Jacksonvifle with her son, Dr.
Tom Thompson, and family.
" Newest novelties in ladies' street
and theatrical footwear in all sizes
and widths. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Company, Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
If you'll try FEDERAL BAKERY
products once, we know that youH be
a regular customer. Federal Bakery,
Ocala House block. 21-tf
Mr. Neil Weathers of New York
city, who spent the past few days in
Ocala, returned home yesterday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Pola Negri in "One Arabian Night,
a First National attraction. Music by
Davis' Orchestra. The Temple theater
The Book Shop is displaying some
new ICED TEA SETS. 3-3t
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet at the hall Wednesday afternoon
at 3 o'clock. It is requested that all
members be present.
All wool heavy weight white flannel
trousers, $7.50 and $8. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe C. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Mrs. E. G. Lindner, Mrs. Lester
Burkett and Miss Rhoda Rhody re returned
turned returned yesterday afternoon from from
a pleasant outing spent at Daytona
Always eat the best bread; the way
to get it is to ALWAYS ask for Car Carter's
ter's Carter's Butternut Bread. 25-tf
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mrs. Robert Marsh and son Lewis,
have returned from a pleasant visit to
Tampa relatives. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mrs. L. S. Skipper
and two little sons, Gordon and David
One lot Crossett Men's Brogue Ox Oxfords
fords Oxfords $5.00. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co., Y. M. B. O. D. 1-tf
Apalachicola select oysters every
day, 60 cents a quart, $2.00 a gallon.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. tf
This is Religious Book Week. We
are prepared to supply your needs in
this line. The Book Shop. 3-3t
The many friends of Mr. S. R. Wha Wha-ley
ley Wha-ley will be sorry to l?arn that he is
sick. Mr. Whaley is mveiy ever ab absent
sent absent from his place of business and
the whole block looks lonesome to see
his doors closed. He hopes to be able
to come down town tomorrow morning-
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
T- a beauty you will VI." !t. tf
Pola Negri in "One Arabian Night,''
a First National attraction. Music by
Davis' Orchestra. The Temple theater
Messrs. Robert Wheeler, Ted and
Russell Roge; s of Denver, who have
been in Ocali since Saturday, the
sruests of Mrs. George K. Williams,
left this mon:ing for a trip thru the
state. They probably will stop in
Ocala on their way back.
ONE CENT SALE at Gerig's Drug
Store Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Come early and secure the rare bar bargains
gains bargains offered. tf
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ditto and Mr.
Portwood left this morning in their
car for Versailles, Ky. It is always
a pleasure to the many friends of
these good people to welcome them
each winter and when they leave their
friends look forward to their return.
MR. PADGETT WONT RUN
Rev. E. M. Padgett of Fort McCoy,
who was in the city today, informed
the Star that it was impossible for
him to make the race for representa representative.
tive. representative. He thanks his friends for their
offers of support and says he would
be glad to serve if he could, but he
cannot arrange his affairs so as to
make the race and, if elected, go to
HESTER HAS TO HUSTLE
L. C. Hester, who for several years
has been actively associated with the
Williston Telephone Company, has re
signed his post as general manager
for the company to enable him to de
vote his time more fully to the inter interests
ests interests of the Williston Manufacturing
Company. Mr. Hester's resignation
is to take effect April 1st, and Robert
Byrnes has been selected to succeed
him in the management of the affairs
of the company. Mr. Hester will con continue
tinue continue to serve in the capacity of vice-
present, however, and J. N. Willis
will continue to direct the affairs of
the company as president. Williston
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
Everybody is glad to see Mr. Louis
P. Wilson behind the counters of the
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank.
Mr. Wilson is active vice president,
and as we all know, can fill the place
Mr. Floyd Coleman arrived from
New York on Saturday. He has been
in the metropolis for the past year.
His friends in Ocala were glad to see
him and to know he has been getting
along nicely in his musical studies
for which he went to that city. Floyd
showed great promise as a musician
and his friends have great hopes for
him in a musical career. He has add added
ed added pipe organ to his piano music and
while in New York has studied under
the organist of St. Thomas church
who has recently come from England
arid is considered one of the best in
this line of music. Mr. Coleman is
now the guest of Mrs. E. L. Howell
at Oak. After a visit there he will go
to Arcadia where he will stay with his
Miss Beulah Hall, a former Ocala
girl who has been making her home in
Columbia, S. C, for a number of
years, is expected in Ocala some time
this month for a visit with her aunt,
Mrs. Mamie Hall. Miss Hall will also
visit her cousin, Miss Lyda McDougal,
in Jacksonville, and her brother, Mr.
Troy Hall, in Leesburg. Her many
friends here will look forward with
pleasure to her coming.
At the meeting of the K. of P. last
night, Messrs. Eddie Lopez and Paul
E. Rawls were instructed in the duties
of the first rank. A large number of
Ocala knights are going to Reddick
this evening, to partake of the supper
given by the Reddick lodge to help
raise funds for its new hall. Anybody
can go and whoever goes will be sure
of a good supper.
Mr. W. W. Stripling continues to
improve. Strip needed a rest, and he
is having a good one at the hospital.
Meanwhile, George Looney keeps the
work in the tax collector's office go going.
ing. going. George is not large, but he is all
A crew of the Coast Line men is
tearing down the umbrella shed over
the platform of that road's uptown
rtation. It is a pity this shed can't
be fitted into the union station, which
is very poorly protected in that re regard.
gard. regard. Mis. John T. Lewis and pretty little
daughter, Emily and Mrs. John Blair
of Oklawaha, were in town yesterday.
Mrs. Lewis, who is registration offi officer
cer officer at Oklawaha, says sixteen white
women have registered at that place.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Beall, daughter,
Miss Mamie, and sons, Lloyd and
i Leslie, of Hernando, were among the
recent visitors to Ocala.
City Manager Brumby is working
hard to clean up the city. He is go going
ing going to make Ocala as near like "Spot "Spotless
less "Spotless Town" as possible.
Parker & Guynn are moving their
stock ito their new stand in the!
Ocala House block, and are already I
doing some business.
a"He. The better you care for
your eyes the better
your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Another fish market will be opened
Monday, April 3rd in the rear of the
Crescent Grocery, by L. A. Wilcox &
ISons. We wish to thank the public
( for its patronage in the past and hope
that our service will merit a con con-jtinuance
jtinuance con-jtinuance of this trade. Phone 562.
3-30-tf L. A. Wilcox & Son
AN EASTER TREAT
-Z-- s z -3- 1
PHONE 2 43
FOR EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
Cook's Market and Grocery
4 SERVICE TRY
where others fail
WOULD you like shoes that really fit, and hold
their shape, and give you a newense of com comfort
fort comfort from the moment you put them on?
And would you like style whether for little girl girlhood,
hood, girlhood, youth or age style that makes any foot
more shapely ? And design that pleases every eye ?
And value that is seen in shoes still dainty after
months of wear? ..
QUEEN QUALITY shoes will give you, at moderate
cost, more real style, more solid value and more sat-
isfying service than anything else you wear and
the 'name is always there for your guidance and
cA cleverly designed pump
for street and general wear,
showing the always popular
OF WOODMEN CIRCLE
Regular meeting of Poinsettia
Grove No. 228, Woodmen Circle, will
be held Tuesday, April 4, at 7:45 p.
m. All members are urged to-be
piesent and visitors are cordially in invited.
vited. invited. Rylla B. Adams, Clerk.
Drop in with a friend and enjoy a
plate or two of our delicious
ICE CREAM. Whether its warm or
cool you are sure to like our cream;
it has that "different" flavor, you
know. Positively the best cream in
town. On sale at Trailer's, Union
Station Cafe, W. R. Bryant, Bagley's
Restaurant and Gore Grocery.
FRFF HF1 1VFDV W
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our Vfll
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 04, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06162
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 80
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
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sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 4 April
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