The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text




WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Friday.
TEMPERATURES-r-This morning, 68; this afternoon, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:28.


Was to Have Been Presented- This
Morning, but was Blocked By
Senator Williams
Washington, June 8. (Associated
Press). The bonus bill was ready to
be presented to the Senate today by
Chairman McCumber, of the finance
committee, with an accompanying re report
port report placing the probable cost to the
federal government at $3,845,659,481,
spread over a forty-three year period
from next January 1st. This is ap approximately
proximately approximately two hundred and fifty
million dollars less than the estimate
made under the House bill which was
payable over a twenty-year period.
The Senate bill is based on the theJry
that seventy-five per cent of the vet veterans
erans veterans would request adjusted service
certificates, twenty-two and a half per
cent farm, home or land settlement,
and two and one-half per cent voca vocational
tional vocational training aid.'
The effort to present the bonus bill
in the Senate today was blocked by
Senator Williams, democrat, of Mis Mississippi.
sissippi. Mississippi. Chairman McCumber gave
notice that he would make another
effort later in the day to get 0the
measure to the calendar.
Editor Star: In your issue of June
1st was an article on nematodes taken
from the Florida Agricultural News
Service. The article was most time timely,
ly, timely, but I am afraid that a few of our
farmers did not recognize in this nem nematode
atode nematode the cause of their old enemy,
root knot.
Root knot is one of the most serious
pests we have to contend with. As
stated above, its cause is the nema nematode
tode nematode worms, which are microscopic
insects that eat their way into the
sap tubes of some kinds of plants and
multiply5 there. The plant in its ef efforts
forts efforts to outgrow the injury develops
the swelling of the roots so easily
recognized. But where conditions are
favorable the nematodes win out and
the plant is choked to death by their
Some people have confused the roov
knots with the nodules which grow
on legumes such as peas, beans, beg-
garweed, clover, etc. A careful ob
servation will reveal the fact that
root knot causes a swollen condition
of the root itself, whereas the nodules
of these legumes are excresences that
are sticking onto the outside of the
roots. Npdules contain bacteria that
have the nature of converting nitro nitrogen
gen nitrogen from the air into a form useful to
fertilize the soil. They help in the
growth of the plant on which they live
as well as leave the soil richer in ni nitrates.
trates. nitrates. The following is a list of the most
susceptible plants grown in Florida
and named in theorder of the severity
of the damage they usually suffer,
which is not always that of the se severity
verity severity of the infestation: Okra, cu cucumbers,
cumbers, cucumbers, tomatoes, egg plant, canta cantaloupes,
loupes, cantaloupes, careless weed, celery, tobacco,
peas, peaches, figs, Irish potatoes,
watermelons, beets, roselle, dasheens,
peppers, squash, lettuce, beans, rape,
papaya, carrott pineapple, sunflower,
banana, cotton, radishes, sweet pota
toes, asparagus, cabbage, cauliflower,
collards, soy beans, mustard, pecans,
Japanese persimmons, violets, old
world grapes, sugar cane, kudzu,
catalpa, quince.
The following crops are not injured
by root knot: beggarweed, Brabham
peas, victor peas, iron peas, broom
corn, corn, crabgrass, peanuts, pearl
millet, rye, sorghum, velvet beans,
winter oats.
There is no way to cure a plant
that is attacked by nematodes and
developing root knot. Nor is there
any way to prevent them attacking
the plants they live on, if the nema nematodes
todes nematodes are living in the field in which
these are planted. They must be
starved out by not planting any of
their host plants in that infested soil.
Plants that they -do not attack should
be grown one or two seasons. As they
attack some weeds it is advised that
the bunch velvet bean be grown and
the weeds kept out by cultivation. No
kind of spraying or fertilizers will
control root knot. K. C. Moore,
County Agent.
A man is not eligible for the hall of
fame until ten years after his death.
That's another thing to worry the
college seniors. Newspaper Enter Enter-'
' Enter-' prise Association.


Used Artillery on Irish Republicans,
Who VainLey Opposed Their
Belfast, June' 8. (By Associated
Press). A British military column
column comprising artillery, infantry
and engineers advanced into the Ba Ba-leek
leek Ba-leek district on the Fermanagh-Donegal
border this morning with the re reported
ported reported intention o foccupying Baleek
by nightfall. The republican forces
are said to be falling back before the
British advance.
Later: Baleek was occupied today
by British troops which advanced this
morning to take the salient from the
Irish irregular forces holding it. The
fort overlooking Baleek was first cap captured
tured captured by the British and the town was
then taken. An engagement began at
1 o'clock this afternoon when the ir irregulars
regulars irregulars began firing on the troops.
The British artillery then opened up.
At the Newtonards military head headquarters
quarters headquarters this afternoon it was stated
that Baleek was retaken without the
loss of life and no prisoners were cap captured.
tured. captured. SAILORS FROM WARSHIP
Vladivostok, June 8. (Associated
Press). Eight enlisted'men from the
United States gunboat New Orleans
are believed to have drowned in a
sailing mishap at Amurday, Siberia.
No trace of the men has been found
since Sunday.
Lake City took the first game of a
three-game series with Ocala yester
day in Lake City. The game was re
ported in Ocala by innings and was
a hotlv contested one. Ocala made
two runs in the first inning, Lake City
scored one in the third and tied the
score in the fifth. From then until
the last half of the ninth the score
remained ..two and two when Ted
Easterly came to Bat for Lake City
and poled out a home run and won the
ball game. The batteries for this
game were Ulrich and Overstreet for
Ocala, Goodbread and Easterly for
Lake City. The telegraphic report
yesterday said that a costly error or
two lost the game for our team.
The score by innings: R H E
Ocala 200 000 0002 5 3
Lake City .....001 010 0013 6 2
Following are the batting averages
of the Ocala players for the present
season, not counting the two games
in High Springs. No record was
kept of those games.
Overstreet 312
Harris 250
Taylor -239
Van Landingham 235
Brooks 205
Smith 200
Leavengood 190
Wood 171
Liddell 166
WThitney 125
William 125
Ulrich HI
Oklawaha, June 7 Missi Zelle Mar Martin
tin Martin is at-home now after having spent
a successful school term in Ocala.
Friends of Master Robbie Perry
will be glad to know that he is rapid rapidly
ly rapidly recovering since the operation on
his throat and nose.
Miss Elsie Smith is at home now
for her vacation. Miss Smith was
graduated from the Eustis high school
this term.
Mrs. W. P. Hartman of Tampa, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. E.
S. Hall, left last Friday for Ocala for
a few days' visit with Mrs. Arthur
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marshall of
St. Augustine spent the week-end
with Mr. Marshall's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Marshall.
Mr. Eddie Marshall spent several
days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Marshall.
Mrs. J. T. Lewis Jr. and little
daughter -Monica, have returned to
their home in Jacksonville after a
pleasant visit with firends and rela-
tives here.
Mr. Tom McGahagin spent a few
days visiting his sisters, Mrs. Robret
Blair and Mrs. J. T. Lewis.

Officers Elected and Other Important
Business Transacted at Tuesday
Evening's Meeting
The city council met Tuesday night
with Messrs. Martin, Goldman, Ped Ped-rick
rick Ped-rick and Simmons present.
J. L. Edwards and W. D. Cam as
a committee from the Chamber of
Commerce, Rotary Club and the
Woman's Club appeared in the inter interest
est interest of a curb market for the city and
suggested that same be located on the
lot adjoining the Ocala National Bank
and that the hours be from 9 to 11 a.
m, two days a week. The president
appointed Councilman Simmons to
confer with the committee from the
above named organizations with pow power
er power to act.
Petition of W. M. Palmer for R. S.
Hall Estate, R. T. Adams et al, pro protesting
testing protesting against the allowance of a
building permit to any one for the
construction of a building along the
east side of lot 64 Old Survey, Ocala,
insofar as the same would close the
alley between the property of peti petitioners
tioners petitioners and that of the Lewis-Chitty
Company, was placed in the hands of
the city attorney and city manager.
Automobile license No. 23, issued to
West Davis, was ordered transferred
to A. C. Markham.
Request of Charles Peyser to be re relieved
lieved relieved from 1922 personal tax on ac account
count account of moving away was not grant-
Communication from R. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, dated May 17th, 1922, asking
for reduction in personal assessment
not granted, time for consideration of
1 j 3?t 3
tax complaints having passed,
Request of W. P. 'Wilson for retrac retraction
tion retraction in personal assessment was re refused.
fused. refused. Rest room report of Mrs. C. R. Ty Ty-dings
dings Ty-dings and report of City Health Offi Officer
cer Officer Watt were read and filed.
City Manager Brumby read pro proposal
posal proposal of Joseph E. Craig for consult consulting
ing consulting engineering service for ensuing
year, which was ordered filed for in information.
formation. information. The following ordinances were in introduced,
troduced, introduced, placed upon first reading
and referred to the head of the de department
partment department of justice:
An ordinance providing for the pav paving
ing paving of a certain portion of South Main
street; an ordinance providing for
the paving of a certain portion of
South Third street; an ordinance pro providing
viding providing for the paving of a certain
portion of North Magnolia street; an j
ordinance to provide for the paving of
a certain portion of Wenona or Her Herbert
bert Herbert street; an ordinance providing
for the paving of a certain portion of
South Fifth street; an ordinance pro providing
viding providing for the paving of a certain
portion of Lake Weir avenue; an ordi ordinance
nance ordinance to provide for the paving of a
certain portion of Oklawaha avenue,
the issuance of special certificates
asrainst property fronting or abutting
upon said streets, and for the collec collection
tion collection of the cost of such paving.
Upon motion of Mr. Goldman, city
maanger was authorized to purchase
a'rock crusher at a price of $350.
The city manager was authorized
to purchase two Ford trucks at a cost
of $1340 to be paid out of the street
improvement bond fund, all members
voting year upon roll call.
J. R. Brumby Jr. was elected by ac acclimation
climation acclimation as city manager of the city
of .Ocala. S. T. Sistrunk was elected
by acclamation as recorder and R. B.
Bullock was elected as assistant re recorder.
corder. recorder. Amendments were adopted covering
Washington, South Magnolia and Sec Second
ond Second street ordinances. The ordinances
were placed upon third and final read reading
ing reading read by title and adopted.
The sanitary ordinance having been j
returned by the head of the depart department
ment department of justice approved, was placed
upon second and third reading and
Application of J. H. Smith for
building permit adjoining the Marine
on Main street was referred to the
city manager.
The tax collector was instructed to
"get up statement of road tax due the
.city by the county and present same
to the county commissioners at their
next meeting.
More time was given the depart department
ment department of justice on an ordinance pro-
viding for fire limits and the con-
struction, equipment and inspection of
The council thereupon adjourned.
! Albert's Plant Food is the thin? for
I making your flower garden and pot
! plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf




All Idea of an International Loan To
The Teutons Has Been
Given Up
Paris, June 8. (By the Associated
Press). All idea of an international
loan to Germany was given up by the
committee of bankers at their meet meeting
ing meeting today to agree upon the form of
thei rreport to this effect which will
be submitted to the reparations com committee.
mittee. committee. BRIDAL AT BELGRADE
Belgrade, June 8. (By Associated
Press). Elaborate precautions have
ben taken to guard King Alexander
and Princess Marie of Rumania dur during
ing during their wedding festivities today.
The entire route of the bridal party
from the palace to the cathedral will
be lined with double rows of soldiers
and gendarmes with loaded rifles and
fixed bayonets. One line of troops will
face outward and the other inward.
Their orders are to shoot immediate
ly if they notice any suspicious move
ment among the spectators.
Memphis, June 8. (By Associated
Press). Bishop Kilgo will be taken to
his home in Charlotte, N. C tonight
unless there is a turn for the worse.
He passed a restless night after yes
terday's rally and is somewhat weaker
today. Fairfax Harrison, president of
the Southern Railway, sent his pri private
vate private car here to take the bishop home.
Kilgo is a member of the board of di directors
rectors directors of the Southern Railway.
Anthony, June 6. Mr. Dan Webb
of Oakland, is in Anthony the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Brown. Dan
made his home in Anthony for a num number
ber number of years and has many friends
who are glad to see him back again.
Miss Alma Priest, who has been at attending
tending attending the State College for Women
in Tallahassee has returned home.
Misses Myrtice and Mary Lizzie
Slay left Friday for Dothan, Ala.
Miss Alva Gates left Friday for a
short visit with relatives in Gaines
ville and Jacksonville.
Miss Dormie Griffin left Thursday
to resume her duties in one of the
Jacksonville schools.
Miss Lucille Russell is visiting her
sister, Mrs. J. L. Wiley of St. Augus Augustine.
tine. Augustine. Mr. R. L. Caruthers arrived home
Saturday from a visit with relatives
in Coleman.
Miss Cora Griffin who has been
teaching in one of the Tampa schools,
closed school Friday and returned
home Saturday. f
Mrs. C. A. Roe, after a visit with
her sister, Mrs. C. W. Turner, left
Saturday for her home in Arcadia.
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Young of Low Lowell
ell Lowell spent Sunday at the home of Mrs
Young's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Pasteur Sr.
Messrs. Sam Lee, George Morrison
and William Driver and Miss Dorothy
Driver of St. Petersburg were Sunday
guests of Miss Maude Brown.
Rev. E. M. Stanton of Ozona, who
is visiting his daughter, Mrs. E. G.
Gardner, preached an interesting ser sermon
mon sermon at the Methodist church Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Blessing and
family spent Sunday with friends in
Miss Claire Lovelace of St. Peters
burg spent the past week as the guest
of Miss Mabel Hewitt.
Rev. J. C. Boatwright will fill his
usual appointment at the Baptist'
church Sunday morning and evening,
also Saturday night.
Mr. Geo. W Wood of Alabama
spent several days here this week
with his wife at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McQuaig.
Mr. Will Fielding and friend, Mr.
Velma Keen of Gainesville, are spend
ing this week at the home cf Mr. and
Mrs. W. N. Fielding.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Thomas, Mr. Y.
D. Eirwin and little son, Y. D. Jr., of
I Ocala, were Sunday callers at the
home of Mrs. E. W. Boyd and family,
j Miss Marguerite Plummer of this
' place was one of the graduates of the
Ocala high school this year.
A series-of revival services will be-
gin at the Methodist church next
Wednesday, June 14. Rev. Ezell and
Mr. Chas. D. Tillman' wil lassist Rev.
A. M. Mann, the pastor.


Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, Jane 8.
Ocala, June 7: Haulings liberal, de
mand and movement good, market
steady, little change in prices, condi
tions variable, carlots f. o. b. cash
track to growers, bulk per car Tom
Watsons 5 tiers 18-20s $70-100, 4 tiers
22-26s $100-140, 28s $150-200, 30s
$200-250. Larger stock scarce. No
sales reported.
Telegraphic Reports from Important
Markets This Morning
New York: 24 Florida arrived, sup
plies moderate, demand and movement
moderate, market slightly stronger.
Florida carlot sales bulk per car 28-
32s $450-550, 25-27s $300-400, smaller
sizes $225-275.
Philadelphia: 16 Florida arrived,
32 cars on track. Demand and move
ment moderate and market slightly
stronger. Florida bulk per car 20s
$225- 22-23s $300-375, 25-28s $400-
450, 30s wasty, spotted, $350.
Baltimore: 16 Florida arrived, 11
yreconsigned, 16 cars on track. Demand
and movement slow, market dulL
Sales direct to retailers Florida 20s
30c, 28-20s 40-50c each. Carlot sales
2 cars 4 tiers 22-24s few wasty $250
per car.',
Conner, June 6. Hull Atwater of
Georgetown, was a visitor at Conner
Eric Mills, who is working at Astor
is at home for a short time.
W. C. Wall, R. M. Long, John
Peebles, Walter Sewell and Davis
Long of Conner came home from As
tor to vote in the primary election
Miss Gladys Stanaland, who has
been attending the G. W. C. at Green
ville, S. C, is at home for the summer
Ralph Stanaland who is a student
at Bailey's Military Institute at
Greenwood, S. C, is also at home for
his summer vacation.
Rev. E. M. Henderson of Jackson
ville is visiting his brothers, W. C.
and Charles Henderson and other rel relatives
atives relatives near Lynne.
Miss Ruby Condry is visiting rela
tives at Anthony.
E. O. Powell has returned from Pair
Bluff, N. C. Mr. Powell was called
to the bedside of his father, J. W.
Powell, whose death occurred on last
Frank Smith came up from Ocala
for the election at Grahamville. Mr.
Smith was one of the poll holders-JThe
others were Lem Wilson, Tobe Fort
and Lonnie RandalL
Married on Sunday afternoon at
the home of the bride, Miss Edna
Gnann and Stuart Wallace of Haw
thorn. The wedding was a quiet home
affair attended by only a few rela relatives
tives relatives and friends. Mrs. Wallace is the
oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.
O. Gnann and is a pretty and accom
plished young woman. Mr. Wallace
is a prosperous young business man
of Hawthorn. The ceremony was per
formed by Dr. Chas. I Collins of
Ocala, and the happy couple left amid
showers of rice and good wishes in
their car for a wedding trip over the
Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Waites and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker and
Raymond Wallace of Hawthorn at
tended the Gnann-Wallace wedding on
Sunday afternoon.
The candidates' picnic at Graham Grahamville
ville Grahamville on Saturday was attended by a
large crowd.
Lumber is being placed on the
ground for the erection of the Union
school house at Lynne.

1 Attention, Knights of Pythias!

Ocala Lodge No. 19, Knights of Pythias, and
visiting Knights, are requested to attend Me Me-mortal
mortal Me-mortal Services at the Christian Church
Sermon by Rev. C. H. Trout
Music by selected Choir and Orchestra.
Knights will assemble at Castle Hall at 7:30
and attend the services in a body. 1

ill 111 MORE THAU

Great Majority of Trammell Over
GUchrist Clark Had Nearly
- Three to One for Davis
Jacksonville, June 8. (Associated
Press). With five small counties
missing and the remainder virtually
complete, unofficial returns from the
primary election of Tuesday compiled
today by the Jacksonville Journal,
give Trammell 49,615 to Gilchrist's
For railroad commissioner Eaton
has 20,314, Campbell 16,801, Bowden
For Congress: Sears; 18,468; Mac Mac-Williams,
Williams, Mac-Williams, 11,252; Clark, 9242; Davis,
3175; Smithwick, 8057; Hancock, 5706.
Geneva, June 8.' (By Associated
Press). The Zeppelin works at Fred Fred-erichshafen
erichshafen Fred-erichshafen are planning an airship
with a capacity of 100,000 cubic me meters
ters meters to be equipped with engines de developing
veloping developing 3000 horsepower and capable
of flying from Munich to Chicago -in
twenty-four hours. The ship will be
built when the Allies remove restric restrictions
tions restrictions on the manufacture of air craft
in Germany.
Candler, June 6. Heavy rains ev
ery day are seriously interfering with
the loading of watermelons. Almost
the entire population of this place is
working to get the crop moved. The
melon crop is immense and prices are
good. Messrs. Studen, Kline, Mar
shall, McClain, Belcher, Johnson and
others are the principal shippers.
Mr. John Mathews will soon begin
to harvest his immense crop of Jersey
sweet potatoes. He will demonstrate
that 'the 'growing of these early pota potatoes
toes potatoes will be a money making crop in
this part of the state. John richly
deserved all that is coming to him,
and his fields are certainly promising.
The beautiful home of Mrs. Annie
Yancey now has a full lighting sys
tem installed, water works, etc., and
altogether this palatial home is one
of the show places of Candler.
Dr. and Mrs. D. Hyde of Sheffield,
Ala., have returned home after a
pleasant visit here with their brother,
Mr. John F. Hyde.
Mrs. H. J. Marshall of Dade City is
here spending her vacation visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Mar Marshall.
shall. Marshall. Tom Marshall and family of St.
Augustine were here Sunday, visiting
at the home of his relatives, J. N.
Marshall, and family.
Miss Kittie Gambell is here spend
ing awhile at the home of her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. GambelL
Miss Kittie is at college in Alabama.
' Mrs. P. H. Fort has gone to Noca Noca-tee,
tee, Noca-tee, DeSoto county, for an indefinite
visit at the home of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Hyde.
Dave Whisenant leaves us Monday
for his old home at Birmingham, Ala.
Dave is going back to enter the em employ
ploy employ of the Southern Railway.
For a long time Candler has had no
correspondent, since Mrs. Geo. D.
Thompson left us to take up her resi residence
dence residence in Ocala. We will try in some
measure to fill the place so long filled
by that talented lady.
Now that it is proposed to appoint
a government commission to investi investigate
gate investigate the coal strike, its chances for
long duration are bright. Wall Street
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.


Ocala Evening Star
rubllaheU Every Oar Exeeat Saaday ay

II. J. BlttUcer, Preatdeat
H. D. Lcafcacovd, VIee-Preside t
P. V. Leaveacd, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. U. Beajaaiia, Editor
Entered at Ocali, Fla., poctofflca aa

aecond-claas matter.
Hualaeas Office Flve-Oae
Editorial L part meat Tw-Sti
H4M-letr Reporter Fle-Oae
i i ...
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all sews dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of, republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
' -,' .J
One 'year, in advance .$8.00
Three months, in advance ........ 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance SO
Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 tier 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 higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. 41
Readlaa; Xotleesi Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

old, and has steadily voted there ever

since, casting his most recent ballot
there Tuesday. A fifty-year record,
such as is ; seldom attained by any
citizen. His first vote was for Horace
Greely. Uncle Dan has made a splen splendid
did splendid supervisor. With air the techni technicalities
calities technicalities of the election laws in his
head, he is kind as well as skillful,
and does everything in his power to
make things easy for the unexperienc

ed voter. He is retiring of his own
free will Marion would have kept

him in office to his last day if he had
desired it. He has been mighty good

to the newspaper men and saved them
a world of trouble in collecting news
about elections. If Mr. Stephens will

be 80 per cent as good as Mr. Barco,
he will make a first-rate official.



Marion county has set the emphatic
seal v of condemnation on the hyena
brand of politics.

We are afraid that on a really rainy
day, Marion county democrats would
not vote at all.

It is June, but Hymen seems asleep
on 'the job. Judge Futch has issued
marriage licenses to only two white
couples so far.
i :

Everything peaceful, for a while,
after the primary. People contented;
successful candidates pleased; unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful candidates, with a few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, acting like they are satisfied.


Returns from all the precincts in
Marion county, except Martin, are in,

and it is believed that Martin had no

The six precincts not reported Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday are as follows:
Cotton Plant
Gilchrist, 5; Trammell, 11.
Clark, 14; Davis, 5.
Bowden, 2; Campbell, 2; Eaton, 4.
Mayo, 12; McGahagin, 6.
Hocker, 10; Hunter, 8.
McCully, 8; Stevens, 7; Turner, 3.
Frink, 5; Veal, 12.

Our contemporaries will please take
note that it is not William but Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Hocker who has been nominated
for representative to the legislature
from Marion county. Frederick, is
William's younger brother. 1

The city government has at last en enforced
forced enforced the rule that cars shall park
only on the west side of Main street,

between the square and Fort KingVJ

avenue. ,A very good rule, and one
the Star has been demanding for a
long time. We hope it will be kept
in force.

Some complaint has been made to
the Star that the city has been giving

away the lime dug up off North Main

street, instead of using it on other

streets. The city manager says this

lime is mixed with dirt and rock and

that it won't roll. As much as pos possible
sible possible is being used as filling on May

street, below Tuscawilla Park, and as

for the rest people who haul it away

will be saving the city expense.

The city council has let the contract
for 55,000 square yards of asphalt
blocks to the Asphalt Block Paving
Company of Tampa. The price will
be $1.64 per square yard, f. o.- b.
Ocala, and under guarantee that the
cost of laying the blocks, exclusive of
the grading, shall not exceed $1.87.
This is the beginning of a work, which
if kept up, will make Ocala a well well-paved
paved well-paved cUy in a few years.

Uncle Dan Barco, supervisor of reg registration,
istration, registration, who is gracefully stepping
down to" give the post to a younger
man, has a remarkable record. He
cast his first vote at Cotton Plant in
1872, being then twenty-two years


OODeft oar op tomw
vae wvi oo ,tveva jest ex.
Gooo, jest ex ; ouem 'm


aaBMa""ftak I

I ova.
I Mowei

Senator Park Trammell on the night
of the election gave out the following
statement expressing his gratitude to
the voters of Florida:
"From returns received up to 12
o'clock it is conclusive that the people
of Florida have by an overwhelming
majority elected me to serve them for
a second term in the United States
Senate. This renewed expression by

the democratic voters of Florida of
their confidence in me is profoundly
appreciated and I wish to assure ev every
ery every voter who made possible the
sweeping victory of my most sincere
gratitude. It is a distinguished honor
to be a senator from the great state
of Florida in the United States Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. In the future as during my pres present
ent present term my constant aim and pur purpose
pose purpose shall be to serve my state faith faithfully
fully faithfully and efficiently. To me the token
of confidence expressed at the ballot
box today is the greatest and most
treasured reward which could be be bestowed
stowed bestowed "upon me by the peojple of my

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO jhibit of rice; a diploma to Samuel R.1 WATERMELON LAND FOR SALE

jPyles, Ocala, for the best exhibit of j

(Evening Star June 8, 1902) Scowpeas; a gold medal to Charles

Mrs. W. W. Clvatt has a handsome j Schneider for the best kumquat tree,
horse and buggy, a present from her C. I. Grace, the sawmill man of
husband. jMarteL was in town today.

J. Starr Sternberger and family j

will go to White Springs for the sum- i

mer months. j
W. M. Martin, wife and grand-'.

daughter will leave in a few days for day afternoon after a ten days visit

Seabreeze, where they have rented a v.ith his parents for Anderson, S. C,
cottage for a month. where he will preach this summer.
H. H. Whitworth, who has purchas- j Mr. E. E. Converse has started on
ed the Moore farm south of town, isj his northern trip. Before returning to

very busy with a number of hands j Florida he expects to visit Alaska.

1GQ acre 3 in solid body, one mile
from railroad. Irice $5 per acre.'
6-7-6t Ocala, Fla.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 8, 1912)

Mr. Witherspoon Dodge left yester- j


The latest arrival, the best for style
and comi rt. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. V. M. B. O. D. 17tf

getting the farm fenced and sub-

fenced for cattle and hog raising.
S. Lanier Robertson, Col. R. A. Bur Bur-ford's
ford's Bur-ford's stenographer, returned today
from a business trip to Leesburg.
Miss Sara Agnew returned this

L. W. Duval returned yesterday
from Jacksonville, where he attended
the meeting of the state executive
committee. (He is on that committee
riculture, and W. S. McLin, of Talla

hassee, were registered at the Ocala

afternoon from a visit to the lake.

The following have been awarded House today.

premiums by the management of the j '.
South Carolina Interstate and West Mass meeting this night 8 p. m".
Indian Exposition: A diploma to Wil- ; courthouse'square. If raining, speak speak-liam
liam speak-liam Dehon, Fellowship, for best ex- ing in the courthouse. It


A 25-cer.t package of Albert's Plant
Too 1 will perform wonders with your
pet mts. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf
See the newest thing in ladies foot footwear,
wear, footwear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf

W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office o7r 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocalr Fla. tf
Wicn's Ham at the Eagle Market

Gilchrist, 3; Trammell, 5.
C'ark, 5; Davis, 3.
Bowden, 3; Campbell, 1; Eaton, 2.
Mayo, 1; McGahagin, 3.
Hocker, 3; Hunter, 5.
McCully, 1; Stevens, 7; Turner, 1.
Frink, 2; Veal, 7.
Moss Bluff
Gilchrist, 11; Trammell, 38.
Clark, 50; Davis, 3.
Bowden, 9; Campbell, 11; "Eaton, 25.
Mayo, 15; McGahagin, 40.
Hocker, 47; Hunter, 0.
M'Cully, 15; Stevens, 13; Turner, 22
Mills, 6; Waters, 53.'
Ferguson, 41; Simmons, 9.
Orange Springs
Gilchrist, 11; Trammell, 21.

Clark, 2; Davis, 11.
Bowden, 3; Campbell, 1; Eaton, 9.
Mayo, 20; McGahagin, 3.
Hocker, 4; Hunter, 23.
McCully, 11; Stevens. 4; Turner, 10.
Hopkins, 4; Talton, 19.
Ferguson, 3; Simmons, 20.
Gilchrist, 10; Trammell, 24.
Clark, 27; Davis, 8.
Bowden, 8; Campbell, 16; Eaton, 4.
Mayo, 14; McGahagin, 17.
Hocker, 26; Hunter, 8.
McCully 13; Stevens 11; Tnrner, 10.
Hopkins, 34.
Ferguson, 32; Simmons, 11.
z Romeo
Gilchrist, 7; Trammell, 14.
Clark, 13; Davis, 8.
Bowden, 11; Campbell, 12; Eaton, 4.
Mayo, 11; McGahagin, 19.
Hocker, 12; Hunter, 8.
McCully, 7; Stevens, 10; Turner, 3.
Frink, 0; Veal, 21.

'The votes for the candidates sum

up as follows. As returns from twen twenty
ty twenty of the thirty-two precincts were

taken over the phone, there are more
than likely some inaccuracies, but not

enough to affect the result. The offi official
cial official count will be given Friday or Sat

urday. "Following are the figures:

Trammell ................ 920
Gilchrist 433

Clark '.. 1102

Davis 288
Bowden 262

Campbell 288

Eaton 494
Mayo 843

McGahagin 557

Hocker 921

Hunter 478
McCully 346

Stephens 640
Turner 361

Hopkins 201

Talton 131

Mills ". Ill

Waters ?... 104

Ferguson 175
Simmons 165
Frink ""'".' II ''.i... 114
Veal 273

To the People of Marion County: I
want to say that I am grateful to all
who supported me in Tuesday's elec election,
tion, election, making it possible for me again
to represent the people in our next
term of the legislature, and I certainly
appreciate the large majorities some
of the precincts gave me. To those
who opposed .me I have no hard feel feeling
ing feeling and will be glad to discuss any
measure or anything for the better betterment
ment betterment of our county or state with them,
as well as with those who already be believed
lieved believed in me. I expect to represent
the county at large and no particular
clique or ring and I invite and wel welcome
come welcome you for discussion and sugges suggestions.
tions. suggestions. Again t thank those who were

loyal and I will do my best to con continue
tinue continue to maintain their confidence in
the future as I have in the past.
Very truly yours,
Nathan Mayo.
Summerfield, Fla., June 8th.


To th? Democratic Voters of Marion
County: T wish to express my appre-

einlicn for the support given me ?n
the recent primarv and to thank my

friends for their unselfish efforts in
my behalf I feel deeply the honor

that has been conferred upon mc and

pha.ll be my endeavor to in all

things act for the best interest of our

countv. Respectfully,

F. R. Hocker.

IB 1 Cf



IWf Li Li



(Oi CdDirt Mse p :

To the Voters of Marion County:

Please accept my most heart-felt
thanks for the vote given me on June

6th. Yours respectfully, j

A. J. Stephens.



To the Voters of Marion County:
Please accept my sincere thanks for
the vote given me on June 6th, 1922.
Respectfully, C. R. Veal.


n i ii m fu i Q Ln fi
J liv 10 n


John D. says in. an interview that
the financial "outlook "is very bright.
What does the guy on the park bench
say?. New York American.

The most pleasant place in Ocala
for room and board or either. Prices
in reach of all. Come and get the
proof of the pudding in the eatmg

thereof. 926 South Lime street. 6-6t
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
etc., 'will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t

Make your date tonight at 8 o'clock
sharp to hear J. W. Elliott on "Ideal
Americanism." It

A fool there was, and he listened well
To Ihc story the big boss had to tell,
Of howl he curse of the present age
Was the working man's exorbitant
Of how industry was all upset
On account of the high wages the

workers get.
And he said, "Mr. Merchant, join
with me,
To bring things back to normalcy."
A fool there was, and he fell for the
To bring down the wage of the work working
ing working man.
And this fool that was would go out
of his way
To yelp the working man's overpay,
And this worthy gent would say with
a frown,
"The wage of the worker must com
O soon our country will bankrupt be
Unless we get back to normalcy."
A fool there was, and he could not see
That the working man in prosperity
Was the one great source that brought
wealth to him;
But now that the worker's wage is
The merchant's goods he cannot buy
As he used to do when his wage was
This will enable the fool to see
The evil effects of his normalcy.
This fool that was, is a food indeed,

For he urged reduction at breakneck

speed ;
He now sees his folly, at last; too well,
With the goods he bought and cannot
For the workman hasn't got wage
To buy Mr. Merchant's high-price
Now heV in a hard fix, and he ought
to be,
For hurrying things back to normalcy.
William Anderson.




' One of the most Brilliant Orators in the
country, will address the people of Marion
County on "Ideal Americanism," a subject that
is bound to interest every real American,
whether man, woman or child. He is founder

J of the "Benevolent Order United National De De-j
j De-j fenders," president of the "Apalachian Lyceum
Bureau," and was chairman of the "Speakers'
Bureau," covering the Middle Atlantic States
during the late World War.




Be Sire to

Come Gut and
the Indies

Brisiji; j








Geo. MacKay I Co. I

Ocala, Fla.


We can supply you with, ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our. ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.

The Bi,


Illustrations by
R. H. Lmngstone
Csprriffct to Stewart KM Castyssy

It l

7 AM

rj f 'Jin:.,



of the

Home Beautiful

Alabastine tinted walls are
the fashion this year not only
because they are very sanitary
and economical, but also
because their colors are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully rich and soft.

The Beautiful Wall Tint
Come learn what beautiful
effects Alabaitine colors and

fj stencil designs will give jrou.



Beautiful line of



Will show many examples of our skiK j

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
: stf'o for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
oc s n OR id v

There was the one imprint, and no
more. And, as she looked at it, a gust
of wind drove a ciouU of snow over it.
obliterating it. Molly stood up. The
discovery, which seemed of no impor importance,
tance, importance, passed from her mind. Again
she listened.
Then, with the uncomfortable feel feeling
ing feeling that she was being watched, she
started and peered into the under underbrush.
brush. underbrush. A pair of beady eyes watched
her. They were those of Jules, the
half-witted deaf-mute. For the mo moment
ment moment Molly was startled. Then she
stepped forward, and the Muskegon
vanished soundlessly among the under underbrush.
brush. underbrush. As the girl stood there she thought
she heard the cry once more. At once
she was running down to the edge of
the swamp and, standing her ground
with difficulty in the fierce gale, she
peered out, sheltering her eyes with
her hand.
Then, dimly out of the whirling
snow, she saw a figure stumbling to toward
ward toward her, bearing on its shoulder
something that looked like a railroad
Sometimes It vanished from her
sight in the circular whirl of-sleet,
at others reappeared, stumbling into
the drifts, but ever nearing her. It
was within twenty-five feet of her
when it slipped, and there followed
the crash of the rotten ice beneath its
feet. The figure broke through the
slushy layer into the muskeg below.
Thus Wilton Carruthers came to the
portage for the fourth time. And on
this occasion he was saved by the dead
man, for whose lifeless body he had
risked his own life. For, as he fell,
still, clutching at what he bore, the
stiffened form slid out over the un unbroken
broken unbroken surface and held him head and
throat above the bog.
Iu a moment Molly was running to toward
ward toward Wilton Once his head went un under,
der, under, and she cried out in despair, but
he reappeared, and seemed to cling
antoinatically to his support, for his

ejes were closed ana he was uncon unconscious.
scious. unconscious. His face was frozen white;
it was nlv the contraction of the

frozen sinews of his fingers That gave j
him his hold on Joe s body.
It was then that, in her horror, j
Molly recognized Wilton. She crept j
toward the break, and lay down on the
ice, groping toward him with her
hands. She shouted to him to hold fast i
and, finding that he was already uu-
conscious, crept cautiously nearer over i
the cracking surface.
Then she saw what it was that Wil- j
ton had been carrying, and she reeog- j
nized Joe. Stunned momentarily by :

the shock, she nerved herself to the
task of rescuing the living. She still
crept forward until the upper part of
her body extended across the break.
She placed her hands beneath Wilton's
shoulders and tried to lift him.

Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

$25.00 REWARD

We will pay the above reward for
information leading to the arrest and
conviction of party or parties who
stole a number of tools from the tool
house on the Ray property on East
Fifth street on the night of May 1st.

New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.

ceasing her efforts. In spite
weariness, and the thawing, dripping
clothes about her. And at last the
white skin began to be suffused with
an angry red.
Then she washed away the clotted
blood from the arm and nerved her herself
self herself to the task that must be per performed.
formed. performed. At the Moose Lake mission
she had nursed an Indian with a frac fractured
tured fractured leg, set by the superintendent,
and this experience was all she had to
go by. But the break was a simple
one. She brought the edges of the
bone together, made splints from

pieces of packing-case and wound the
whole tightly with doth smeared with
bear's fat. Then she heated some
broth and poured It, drop by drop,
down Wilton's throat.
When she could do no more she took
her clothes out of the room and changed
in another, kept for travelers, separat separated
ed separated by a thin partition of pine planks.
She had just finished when she
heard her father shuffling down the
stairs. It was the first time he had
left his bed. The girl ran to the door
in fear.
His eyes were suffused with red and
his face twisted with passion. It was
evident that he had seen the rescue
from his window above and had known
what Molly was doing.
He dragged himself past her with without
out without a word and looked In at Wilton,
lying unconscious on the bed.
"I saw ye bring him in, Molly," he
mumbled thickly. "Ye can't fool me
with tricks like that. It's a trick that
ye've thocht of between ye. Yell cast
him out 'again, aye" his voice vi vibrated
brated vibrated with fury "yell cast him out
into the snaw, or ye're no longer daugh daughter
ter daughter of mine.
Molly caught at her father's arm.
"You don't know what 'you are say saying!"
ing!" saying!" she cried. "He has been shot.
And Joe Bostock is dead. He's lying
dead without. There's blood on his
breast. There has been a dreadful ac accident"
cident" accident" i
He grasped her fiercely by the wrist.
"Joe Bostock dead!'' he shouted.

"Who killed himT'
"I don't know. Mr. Carruthers was
carrying his body and got trapped in
the muskeg.' I saved him.
"Aye, one can see that," answered
McDonald with slow malice. "Ye've
brought more trouble on me. The
body shall not lie in this house, nor
Will Carruthers' neither. Mark me,
lass! Ye'll put him out in the snaw
to keep Joe Bostock company, or ye're
no daughter of mine."
"You're mad!" flashed Molly Indig Indignantly.
nantly. Indignantly. With, a swift impulse she ran
to the door and opened it. A gust of
wind blew a whirl of snow into the
store. To Molly's excited brain It
seemed to assume the momentary
form of a fantasmal figure as it
wreathed itself about the factor. He
uttered a cry and staggered back,
clutching at the edge of the counter.
"Will you let a dead man lie there,
out in the snow?" cried Molly fiercely,
stretching out her hand toward Joe's
frozen body. "Do you think Will Car Carruthers
ruthers Carruthers shall be flung out there to
freeze to death beside him? Why, It
would be murder and on your head !"
Perhaps It was the remembrance of
the past that checked the factor in his
fury and brought back sanity to his
mind. For a moment he stared at
Joe's dead face, then raised his eyes
to Molly's. And then, mumbling and
clutching at the counter edge, he

turned and began to drag himself upstairs.

Bowyer Comes and Goes.
Wilton would not remain in bed

longer than two days. His hands had
not suffered much, but his feet were

It was a task beyond her powers.; badly, inflamed and swollen, and his

As she strained to it, suddenly the ice
broke all about her, and in a moment

she was floundering beside Wilton in
the water.
At this place the underbed of the
portage was of peat mixed with sand,
covered with water rather than slime.
Molly's feet touched bottom. The wa water
ter water was only shoulder-deep. With
quick resource she managed to draw
her feet up from the swamp and to
drag Wilton forward a pace or two,
thus freeing him from the clutch of
the muskeg. And now she felt firm
sand under her. She continued to
drag him toward the shore and, as
they moved, Joe's body, still clutched
in the eet of Wilton's stiffened fingers,
slid grotesquely over, the surface of
the ice beyond.
And somehow, breaking the rotten
ice In front of her body as she moved,
the gfci succeeded in getting Wilton to
the shore. From that point, half
dragging and half carrying him over
the snow, she reached the store at
She pried the stiff hand from Joe's
body. That was the hardest of her
efforts. Molly left Joe's body upon the
threshold and got Wilton into her lit little
tle little room behind the store. She raised
him on the bed and laid him down, his
head upon her pillow.
Her teeth were chattering from the
deadly cold that gripped her, and her
own hands were numb, but she man managed
aged managed to strip off Wilton's socks, his
hood, macklnaw and sweater. Ills
face was not badly frozen, but his
hands and feet were marble white.
Suddenly the i saw the blood that
discolored the sleeve of Wilton's
shirt. She ripped the sleeve from the
shoulder. She saw that the arm was
broken and that a bullet, entering be behind,
hind, behind, had passed obliquely out, leav leaving
ing leaving a small but not dangerous wound.
The blood had long since ceased to
flow and. clotted the wound in a con congealed,
gealed, congealed, frozen mass.
The danger from the frostbite was

the more immediate. Molly took snow j

from the threshold and began to rub
his face, his feet and his fingers. For
nearly an hour the girl persisted, never

arm would take weeks to mend. But
he could not rest, and insisted that he
must return, although it was clearly
evident that he was in no condition, to

Molly almost cried with vexation
and alarm as she found that his deter determination
mination determination was unshakable. By the
strongest persuasion she induced him
to remain over the Sunday.
As for McDonald, he sulked in his
bed and said nothing.
Wilton had recovered consciousness
late on the afternoon of his rescue.
That same evening his own sleigh had
appeared at the portage, with the two
halfbreeds. Weak as he was, WTilton
insisted on seeing them.
He was convinced that one of the
men had fired the shot by accident,
and had expected both of them to take
fright and vanish with the sleigh into
the wilds. He was startled by their
protestations of ignorance. They
swore that neither of them had left
the camp until the afternoon, and per persisted
sisted persisted In their statement that they had
not heard the discharge of the rifle,
Following up their employers, they
had discovered bloodstains on the jun jun-derbrush,
derbrush, jun-derbrush, according to their story.
They had picked up Wilton's tracks
from the lower slopes of the ridge to
the edge of Big Muskeg, and had fol followed
lowed followed them across the portage to the
factor's store, where they had learned
for the first time what had happened.
Their story staggered Wilton. On
the face of it, it seemed an impossi impossibility,
bility, impossibility, for no one else couhd have fired
the shot. Yet. had either of the men
done so, it was the least likely thing
that he would have returned to brazen
out a concocted tale.
Wilton was too weak to cross-question
them ; he resolved, however, that
the matter should be probed to the
bottom, and meanwhile decided to ab abstain
stain abstain from arousing their suspicions of
his doubts.
It was on the Sunday afternoon
that, lying on his bed, on which Molly

bad insisted, he taw through the win window
dow window a sleigh approaching the store.
He recognized the two men who
walked with tha driver as Taia. Eas&-

yer and Lee Chambers, the latter a
constructional engineer who had once
been employed by Joe Bostock. but
had left him for the New Northern.
He wondered what Tom Bowver's er

rand was. He suspected that, learn- i

to spy out the progress of the Mis Mis-satlbL
satlbL Mis-satlbL He was in no mood to welcome
either him or Chambers. Chambers
was suspected of having betrayed a
good many of the Missatlbl secrets to
the New Northern.
He decided to stay where he was,
unless Bowyer showed signs of re remaining.
maining. remaining. But suddenly an exclama exclamation
tion exclamation of anger from Molly brought him
sharply to his feet and into the store.
Bowyer had his arm' round her and
was trying to draw her toward him.
Chambers, at his side, a small man
with a sharp, mink-like face, was
sniggering at the scene. Wilton's ad advent
vent advent was like a thunderclap to the
In his flannel shirt and trousers, with
his left arm slung to his neck, Wilton
yet looked so menacing that Bowyer
released Molly at once and put him himself
self himself into an instinctive attitude of self self-deefnse.
deefnse. self-deefnse. He was a man of about five and
forty, red-faced, with red, thinning
hair, gray over the temples, and the
bold, staring gaze that falsely passes
for candor, which some rogues acquire
in place of the furtiveness of weaker
souls such as Lee Chambers.
, Bowyer stared, and suddenly he rec recognised
ognised recognised his man.
"Why, It's Will Carruthers!" he ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed with an affectation of jovial jovial-ty.
ty. jovial-ty. "How'd you hurt your arm. Will?"
Molly came quickly between the
two men.
"You'll youH perhaps realize that
this lsnt Winnipeg stuttered Wilton
Inaptly enough. He was quicker with
his fists than with his tongue.
"By George, it Isn't!" cried Bowyer
In cordial agreement. "I seem to have
put my foot in it as usual. Your par pardon.
don. pardon. Miss Molly. That'll meet the bill,
Will?" he continued, keeping up his
pretense of jolliness.
Wilton gulped. Tom's eyes jmoved
awiftly from his face to the girl's.
"We're just In to have a look
around," continued Bowyer. "Not
much construction being done this
weather. I suppose you might think
I've come to spy out the Missatibi
land. Well, you'd be right if you did,
Wil. What's this story about coal de de-posit
posit de-posit on your property? But perhaps

that's wh:it the lawyers call a leading

(lUCStiolt. t'o
All the while he joked he fixed

Wilton with his staring gaze. And

WTlton found himself wondering how
much Tom Bowyer knew.
The man was as sly as a fox, for all
his effrontery, and that was his
strength. He gave the impression of
being one kind of rogue, whereas he
was quite another, as many had dis discovered
covered discovered to their cost. There were few
more resourceful and cold-blooded
men, even in the Prairie city.
"I heard you and Joe had come up,"
continued Bowyer. "So I dropped in
to have a chat with him, though it's
taken me fifteen miles off my road.
Planned to ask him to sell out his
valuable holdings, maybe."
Molly, who was standing behind
Bowyer, looked earnestly at Wilton.
He dared not signal to her, but he
caught the answering message in her
eyes, as if telepathlcally conveyed.
"I won't tell him," she meant to say.
Wilton's heart went out in intense
gratitude. It would have been un unbearable
bearable unbearable to have had to tell Bowyer
that Joe was lying behind that thin

partition of pine. It would have been

blasphemy to have let Bowyer's gloat gloating
ing gloating eyes fix themselves upon poor
Joe's body.

"You've had a long drive for noth nothing,
ing, nothing, then," said Wilton curtly. "Mr.
Bostock Isn't here."
"I'll say good-morning to the fac factor,
tor, factor, anyway."
"No, you won't," answered Wilton.
"Mr. McDonald is too ill to be seen."
"My father has had a stroke," said
Molly, taking Wilton's cue.
Bowyer stared at her and, as she
spoke, they heard the factor's voice
above, raised in irritable inquiry.
"Mr. McDonald's mind Is affected,"
said Wilton. "He cannot see you. I
am sorry, Mr. Bowyer. I am speak speaking
ing speaking for Miss McDonald."
Bowyer grinned viciously. "Well,
Lee, I guess we'd better have the dogs
harnessed," he said.
Lee Chambers went out. Wilton
wondered whether the two suspected
Joe's presence in the building. A mo moment
ment moment later Bowyer turned to him.
"You're next to Joe Bostock, Will,"
he said in his smooth voice. "So, as
Joe Isn't here, apparently, I'd like to
have a word or two with you. You'll
pass it on to him, eh?"
Without waiting for Wilton's reply,
he walked toward the room at the
back of the store.
"I want the Missatibi, Carruthers,"
he began, entering, and turning round
and facing Wilton. "I guess I made
a mistake in letting that bill through
the legislature. I'm looking ahead.
Some daj not in our time, maybe, but
some day these branch lines win
have a value. I always meantto have


Six show cases, one ice box 100-lb,
capacity, one 12-inch General Electric
fant, one No. 110 Kingery peanut
machine with combination warmer,
one vegetable fruit stand rack, one

counter scales and 'one cotton scales,
one 14-foot counter with shelving. Ad

dress L. E. Yonce, P. O. Box 293. 5-t

Look ; over our line of Rountitree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying
ing buying your summer traveling necessi necessities.
ties. necessities. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf

AThrt's Plant Fnftd fnr flnwon


and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court

Pharmacy. 18-tf

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

In business to save you. FISHEL'S.

(Continued Tomorrow)
Well worth your while to come out
and hear J. W. Elliott address mass
meeting courthouse square 8 o'clock
tonight. It
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf


s?4 l vi VQrrv

mil en

Gains 10 Jo Pounds
in 22 Days!

Miss Byrne's
Taken before and afW
bef it day test of
Ironized Yeast

Before After
Weight 105 lbs. 115V4 lbs.
Boat SSin. 31ft in.
Calf 13 in. '13 in.
Arm DJ-j in. 10 jo.
Nock .MX, in. 12 in.
- h x
I 'I

Ironized Yeast Brings Amazing
Improvement in Movie Beauty
ANOTHER startling evidence of Ironized
x Yeast's value as a weight-builder! In a test
conducted under the supervision of a physician.
Miss Dorothy Byrne, pretty artist's model and
movie beauty, gains 10 pounds in only 22
days! Miss Byrne's measurements, taken before
and after the test, are given at the left.

A striking example yet
by no means an exceptional
one. For it is not at all un unusual
usual unusual for thin, nervous, over overworked
worked overworked or run-down folks
to gain five pounds and more
on the very first package of
Ironized Yeast!

Mail coupon below
for the amnicr
Three Day Free
Trial Treatment of
Irouiied Yeait.
Watch the results!

Results in Half the Usual Time
The reason Ironized Yeast brings such amazing
results is because it embodies a remarkable scitn
tific process called the process of ironization
which enables yeast to bring its wonderful re
snlts in just half the usual time. This process
helps to immediately convert the vital yeast
elements into health and strength, thus enabling
you to derive from yeast ALL of the wonderful
benefits it holds for you.
Make This Amazing Free Test
If thin or run-down or if troubled with pira
pies, blackheads or boils, mail coupon for the
amazing Three Day Free Trial Treatment of
Ironized Yeast. Then watch the results! Note
how it immediately increases your appetite and
how quickly you begin putting on good firm flesh.
See how quickly pimples, etc., disappear and bow your
newly acquired "pep" makes hard work or play a pleas
ure. Try IRONIZED YEAST today! Mail coupon Nowj

I Free Trial Coupon
I The Ironized Yeast Co. 394





Atlanta, Gju. Dept- a I
Please send me the famous THREE DAY FREE

TRIAL. TRKA TMfcN l or Ironixea easi.




j Only One Trial Package to a Family

Note : IRONIZED YEAST is sold at all Drug Stores on oar guarantee of
Complete eatisfaction from the very first package or your money refunded.



Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobiles. Eie

Phone 296



nmiiimiiHui Twi.iiiiim.;.;i;iituinnminu


IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.

-liiiiiliillW Hill'" "!llllii?n!:::iii"il!!!Ml!;nnTTTrt'r!lllllllt'1 1 1 1 ""tii'l"""1

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51



(RATES under this htading are a
follow: Maximum of .-ix lines one time
2c; three times 50: six times "5c; one
month $3.00. All account payable la
advance except to those who have reg-.
ular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT My upstairs rooms, one
or more. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215
Tuscawilla St., phone 543. 8-6t
WANTED An alert woman to repre represent
sent represent a well known concern. Splen Splendid
did Splendid opportunity for the right one.
Phone Mr3. Clift, Harrington Hall,
for appointment. 8-lt
s-a v -w a t -a r ft a sv a r
- ;ha Aur. Marion
county. If you can qualify we, of-
fer attractive permanent proposi-
aI x-ir 1 1 cy Kf.i
lion, write tuny, oyncru woiuis,
Co., Battle Creek, Mich. 8-lt
FOR SALE Cash register, Standard it-
barrel type computing scales, five-
door display grocer's refrigerator.!
Write Box 81, Citra, Fla. 8-3t j
FOR RENT Light housekeeping j
apartment, neatly furnished, two ;
blocks from courthouse. Phone 507. j
No. 239 Oklawaha Ave. 7-3t I
t catt t CA..10- f I
merson Home School, Ocala; also
near the Fausett lands. Address
Florence Berry, East Palatka, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 7-10t
FOR SALE Ford sedan, newly
painted and overhauled- See Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock Bros., cor Main St. and Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. 6-3t
LOST Monday between the Springs
and Ocala, boy's green bathing
suit. Finder return ; to "Speck"
Knight, phone 523. 6-3t
FOR RENT Two houses, one fur furnished
nished furnished and one unfurnished. Call
at G07 Fort King, or phone 221. 6 6t
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Close in.
Phone 11G. 5-3t
RUSH, RUSH, RUSH Ford tour touring,
ing, touring, Dodge touring, 'Chalmers tour
ing. All in Al condition. For quick
Co., phone 8. G-5-tf
FOR RENT One or two furnished
rooms. Can do light housekeeping if
desired. Bath, hot and cold water;
near town. Apply at 403 Fort King
Ave. 5-Gt
FOR SALE Good paying business
known as City Fish Market. Ownef
wishes to move away. Price reason reasonable
able reasonable if sold at once for cash. Call,
write or phone Mrs. L. A. Wilcox,
9 Ft. King Ave. Phone 158. 3-6t
AUTO SERVICE When you want
prompt taxi cab service, call me.
New Six Buick just installed. Phone
231 or 434. L. E. CORDREY, 20
East Henry St. 6-1-tf
FOR RENT A house. Ar,ply to Mis.
Emily Green, G05 Okiawaha Ave.,
or phone 383. 1-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house with
all mcd.'rn convenience:;. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phono 3C5. 29-tf
WANTED Position as cook or house housemaid.
maid. housemaid. Apply to Gertrude Heard, 315
West Oklawaha avenue. 5-6t
FOR RENT Six room furnished res residence.
idence. residence. Apply to Mr. Ed Parr, 712
E. Sixth St., phone 474, or write
Mrs. Frank Lytle, Stantcn, Fla. 6-6t
FOR SALE One 5-foot show case,
one 3-foot oak counter, one 4-foot
wall case. Phone 155, or see Charles
Peyser. 6-5t
Arrival and departure of passenger
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 rm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pre
Ct. Petersburg 4:05: : -n
N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
Tampa 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 nra
2:15 am
2:55 am
2:15 am
1 :50 pm
:uopm lampa-bc. retersbrg 4:0opra
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
i:wpm Ucala-Jacksonville
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville
3:25 pm Ocala-IIomosassa
:10 am 3:Ocnla-W:!cox
7:25 am f Ocala-Lakeland
6:45 pm
9:16 pm
7:00 am
6:20 pm
11:59 am
11:5? um
JMonday, Wednesday, Fridav
fnjesday. Th'.:rsdav. Satir'Vv
ine better you care
your eyes the better
your eyes will care for
Or tometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

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

Mr. L. T. Craft left
for a short visit with
friends at Daytona.
this morning
relatives and
Mrs. A. F. Adcock and four sons of
St. Petersburg are in town, visiting
Mrs. Adcock's parents, Dr. and Mrs.
F. E. McClane.
Mrs. L. M. Baldwin and Miss Bobbie
i Baldwin returned today to Mcintosh
after a short stay in town with Mr.
&M Mrg p w D-tto and family
They are arguing over why most
, :1 t..l ue.
I cleaning had something to do with
-Newspaper Enterprise Assn.
Enjoy the. luxury of wonderful days
am nights at sea and use the Merch-
ants & Miners steamers from Jack-
scnville for the north. Considerable
reduction in summer excursion rates,
Jacksonville to Montreal, Quebec,
SSI. 60 vio Baltimore or PhiladelDhia.
Liberal stop-over privileges. It
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
children are expected to arrive to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for a few days' visit. While
here they will be the guests of Dr.
and Mrs. C. B. Ayer.
Mrs. J. H. Clark of Fellowship
made a short visit in Ocala with her
sister, Mrs. Thomas Sexton, leaving
today for Charlotte, N. C, where she
will viist her brother for a month.
For cleaning yards, cutting grass,
any kind of job or work, address
Charlie Jackson, P. O. Box 348, Ocala,
Fla. 5-6t
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING
etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
Miss Elisabeth Hocker, who has
been a student at Randolph-Macon
College, Lynchburg, Va., returned
home last night. Miss Hocker has
ri. been home since leaving last fall,
and her friends are giving her a warm
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. McKean and
daughter Marie, of Tampa, spenl yes yesterday
terday yesterday in Ocala with Judge and Mrs.
W. S. Bullock. They left today for a
trip to California, where Mr. McKean
will attend the American Fruit Grow-
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
"FELLOWS," we can fit
you m
Try us.
Call phone 168 early and
won't have long to wait for
meats and groceries for dinner.
Street Market. 2-tf
Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor and daughters
left this morning for Miami, where
they will visit Dr. and Mrs. L. F. Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock and family, after which they will
go to Fort Lauderdale to visit friends.
They expect to be away from Ocala
about a month.
Mrs. S. R. Whaley left Tuesday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Columbus, Ga., where she
will visit her daughter, Mrs. Dudley
Spain and newly arrived grandson.
Mrs. Whaley expects to visit in Madi Madison
son Madison before returning home, and will
be away several weeks.
"FELLOWS," we can fit
you in
Try us.
A new spread for hot cakes, Su Supreme
preme Supreme Cocoanut Syrup. It's delicious.
U-Serve Stores. Phones 195-614. 5-3t
Comfort and style in our Society
Brand and Fashion Park clothes. We
h?:ve a full line of .the summer fabrics.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M.
B. O. D.' 17-tf
Mrs. E. A. Polly, a former resident
cf Ocala, who is now living in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, has been visiting in Ocala
with her son and daughter, left today
for her home. She was accompanied by
her daughter, Mrs. C. J. Leitner, who
will spend a couple of months in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. rs- Henry McOuaig and daughter,
' Mildred Ernestine, left yesterday for
j Citra. where Mrs. McQuaig will spend
I t, ,sv
I i inw uitys nit? jcuesi. ui iici sisin,
! Mrs. D. F. Simmons, after which she
j will go to Fort McCoy for a visit with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stev Stevens.
ens. Stevens. 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


At an enthusiastic meeting of the
American Legion Wednesday night,
the members of Marion County Post
No. 27 voted to back the local Boy
Scouts to the limit. The scouts want
ed some big brothers to help them in
their work and the members of the
Legion felt that there was no cause
more deserving:. As the bovs of Ocala

are so shall the men of Ocala be to- ring, at the Woman's Club, where a
morrow. The Legion post is going to splendid program was carried out to
do all in its power to make the Boy the pleasure of all present. From the
Scouts a success in Ocala. 'youngest beginner to the most finish-
Wednesday night's meeting was a ed senior pupil, each showed the care care-very
very care-very pleasant though lightly attended ful training and instruction of their
one. The question of a wireless tele-' teacher.
phone for the post was taken up and The class this year was unusually
referred to a committee with power large, there being twenty-six on the
to act. This committee is to investi-' program, and several were absent.'

gate thoroughly and order the wire- : The class occupied the platform of the
less equipment for installation in the club house and was divided into two
Legion rooms. j sections, the juniors and the seniors.
The ladies of the Auxiliary served The stage was tastefully decorated
ice tea and cake before adjournment. for the occasion, Southern smilax be be-Several
Several be-Several cases of indigestion were ex- ing used for the background with
pected because of the terrific con- potted plants and hanging vases of
sumption of cake by a few of the cut flowers, which made a pretty set set-members.
members. set-members. ting for the bright colored dresses of
ithe pupils. Among this bevy of young

NOTICE, U. D. C. ladies, Master Arthur Cobb maintain-
!ed his dignity as the only young
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, will hold gentleman present,
its regular monthly meeting Friday! During the past eight mnoths each
afternoon, at 4 o'clock, at the home 'pupil has worked hard, striving for

of Mrs. J. C. Johnson.
Mrs. R. B. Bullock, Sec'y.
Ford Touring.
Dodge Touring.
Chalmers Touring.
All in A-l condition.
For quick sale.
6-5-tf Phone 8
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Howard of Nor-
folk, who have been guests of the lat-
ter's sister, Mrs. J. P. Galloway for
the past two weeks, left yesterday for
Jacksonville to visit another sister,
Mrs. Lambert. During their stay in
Florida they visited in ,Brooksville.
Mrs. Howard before her marriage
was Miss Nona Sewell and this is the
first time she has been in Ocala since
her marriage and her friends here
gave her a most cordial welcome, and
hope that her next visit will not be
so long distant.
The ladies of the Catholic church
will give a card party at the rectory
Monday evening. There will be no
charge for tables although a free will
ww 1 m
ottering will be taken, ine last caraj
party that these ladies gave proved
great success and the auction players
are looking forward to this one with
Satisfied Customers our best asset.
FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and Master
Clifton Hocker left yesterday for
Elizabethtown, Ky., where they will
spend the summer.
Best Ladies' All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. 2t
Mrs. James Nicholas has a situation
as typist with Moses Bros', wholesale
ow prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Mr. H. C. Cameron, formerly com com-mercia
mercia com-mercia lagent for the A. C. L., in this
territory, but now holding the same
position in Albany, Ga., arrived in the
city Monday, bringing with him his
daughter, Miss Mattie Belle, who will
be here for some weeks, the guest of
her aunt. Mrs. N. J. Mitchell. Miss
Mattie Belle's numerous friends are
glad to see her again.
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
Satisfied Customers
our best asset.
Mrs. E. C. Edwards went to Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston Tuesday, to visit her daughter,
Mrs. J. M. Mixon. Mr. William Mar Martin
tin Martin took her over in his big car. Mrs.
Edwards, pretty nieces, Misses Eliza
beth and Lucille, accompanied her to
Williston and returned with Mr. Mar-r
tin in the afternoon.
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth
ing & Shoe Co. Y. M. P.. O. D. 17-tf
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
The Fellowship W. O. W. memorial
service will be held next Sunday, June
11th. at 3 o'clock. Following the serv
ices we will go to the Pleasant Hill
cemetery. All members requested to
be present. B. B. Beck, Clerk.
Hear J. W. Elliott Thursday night.
low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t


For a number of years the annual
spring piano recital of the pupils of
Miss Kate Gamsby has always caused
a flutter of excitement among the
pupils and a sense of anticipation of
enjoyment among the parents
friends, and the excellence of
performances of former years was in
no way diminished Wednesday eve-
the goal of perfection, which in both
divisions is 256 points, and when the
regular program had been completed
and Judge W. S. Bullock mounted the
platform, not only each pupils, but
those out in the audience wondered
who had most successfully done, the
j year's work. Judge Bullock after a
! short and humorous preamble in
which he claimed membership in this
; class, announced the winners. In the
I senior class Miss Maude Gary made
246 points out of a possible 256, and
to her was presented the handsome
gold medal, the reward of a duty well
performed. Miss Edith Edwards and
Miss Nell Wallis were close seconds
with 242 points each, and received
hono ..ble mention.
; In the junior class little Miss Exa
Ruth Adams and little Miss Virginia
Peek tied for the silver medal, each
having 246 points out of a possible
256. The judge had been helped out
of a bad difficulty in deciding the tie
' by being given two medals, which he
piesented to the two winners. Re Receiving
ceiving Receiving honorable mention in this
class were little Mary Troxler and
Musette Adams, who were close be-
. hind the winners, each with 244
i points.
1 a i t a a
Alter tne winners nad been an-
anounced and the medals awarded,
Judge Bullock complimented the pu
pils and their teacher. Miss Gamsby,
who has not only won the respect of
her class but their love and apprecia
tion, and wishing to express their
esteem in a material form, presented
to her through their spokesman,
Judge Bullock, a handsome silk um
brella to "keep her through rain and
The evening's entertainment was a
treat to those fortunate enough to be
present. The program is full follows:
The First Robin (Rogers) Arthur
Valse Lente (Loth) Helen Watt.
The Spinning Wheel (Wolpaw) Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Peek.
Evening in the Fields (Johnston)
Mary Lena Hays.
Little Minuet (Friml) Flora McKay.
Sweet Lavender (Johnston) Ruby
Anna Condon.
Hungarian Dance (Engelmann)
Doris Thomas.
Snow-drops (Behr) Elizabeth Mc McKay.
Kay. McKay. Tulip (Lichner) Mary N. Green.
The Mermaid (Schytte) Frances
Gary. ;
A Forest Brook (Ganschals) Exa
Ruth Adams.
La Gondola (Biedermann) Barbara
Ware and Mary Willis Johnson.
Bobolink (Schiller) Marguerite Con Con-drey.
drey. Con-drey. The Babbling Brook (Judd) Musette
In Quaint Japan (Yama Sen) Mary
Roman Candles (Behr) Catherine
Polonaise (Gebhart) Helen Leitner.
Serenata (Polleri) Adeline Malever.
Mazurka (Priral) Fanita Cobb.
Concerto in G Minor (Mendelssohn)
Babette Peyser.
Spring Dawn (Mason) Violet Jones.
Scherzo (Mendelssohn) Charlotte
Valse Brilliant (Chopirt) Edith Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. (a) Song of the Boatman of the
Volga (Cady); (b) Petite Valse (Kar (Kar-ganoff)
ganoff) (Kar-ganoff) Nell Wallis.
Troika en Traineaux (Tschaikow (Tschaikow-sky)
sky) (Tschaikow-sky) Maud Gary.
Sonata Op. 13 (Beethoven) Mildred
"Ideal Americanism" spoken of
and subject of J. W. Elliott tonight.
Come out and hear him. It
received, the only hosiery, EVER EVERWEAR.

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in tricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon,- packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bucks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, CCc. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
N Fresh Creamery Butter Daily Daily-Can
Can Daily-Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Sireet Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores. 1
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
Phone 04


Six Suggestions for Avoiding
Loss of Your Automobile
1. Keep it locked, but INSURE IT
2. Carry a' fire extinguisher, but
3. Watch for defective wiring, but
4. Drive slowly and carefully, but
5. Obey the rules of the road, but
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Eagle Grocery
Bananas, 35c per doz.
Best Ladies' All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. tf


At Your Home

Permanent Total Disability,
, BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res restaurants
taurants restaurants in business that are content
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to
serve you, in sue ha manner that you
will anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Wo Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
ready for delivery in five
gallon retainers.
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Needham Motor Co
General Auto
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the citv for 10 cent
Fashion's newest creations in So Society
ciety Society Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf


Full Text
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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 June 08, 1922
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mods:caption Issue 136
mods:number 136
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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Evening star
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sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06217
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 6 June
3 8 8
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gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
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