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 )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text




- r i -,-
; i j ,, -, : : . : .,
WEATHER FORECAST jGenerally' fair tonight; Thursday partly cloudy with local thundershowers. TEMPERATUBI23 This morning, 72; this afternoon, 91.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:42: Seta, 7:26. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 177



Of the Strike-Fever Patient And
. Awaits the Psychological Minute
, For Strenuous Action
Chicago, July 26. (By Associated
Press). With .the' government today
assuming control of freight traffic,
eastern railroads continuing their ef efforts
forts efforts to form new" unions of shopmen
and the indications from Montreal
that a walk-out of 40,000 Canadian
r shopmen would be authorized,, peace
in the railroad strike seemed a remote
possibility. '.''' '".
Detroit, July ; 26. The threat ""that
400,000 maintenance of way men will
' go on strike on account of the alleged
action of certain eastern railroads in
attempting to form company organi organizations
zations organizations to take the place of interna international
tional international unions and the action of guards
employed by tne railroads, was made
here today at headquarters" of the
maintenance of way men and shop la-
Chicago, July 26 President Grable,
- of the maintenance of way men, de denied
nied denied today reports from Detroit head head-'
' head-' quarters that members of the union
. are threatening to strike. Grable said
negotiations were proceeding satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily befose the labor board.
president's Linger is on the
.,;?' PULSE
Washington, July 26. Resuming
conferences through which he propos
ed to keep in close contact with the
railroad strike situation, President
Harding today, conferred with W. W.
Rtterbury, vice president in charge of
operations of the Pennsylvania- rail railroad.
road. railroad. 'Secretary Hoover also partici participated
pated participated iri the" conference.
Fierce Attack Made on Non-Union
4 Men at Toledo by Wives And
( Daughters of Strikers
Toledo, July 26. Forty women,
wives and daughters of striking shop
men, attacked' a party of non-union
railroad shopmen on their way to
work today in the shops of the New
York Central here.1 The police" re responding
sponding responding to the call for help met with
a shower of bricks and stones which
resulted in a call for police reserves.
Three patrol wagons loaded with offi officers
cers officers rushed to the scene with orders
to arrest every woman found in the
vicinity. When the reserves arrived
the women had fled and r-o arrests
were made.
Every Way You Xook a New Struc Struc-tore
tore Struc-tore is Being Erected
A drive over Ocala shows much
work along constructive lines. North
Magnolia streets shows Mr. Teuton's
new dwelling nearing completion.
South Sanchez street boasts of a pret pretty
ty pretty new bungalow being built for Mr.
McKenzie. South Ninth street re reveals
veals reveals a new cottage belonging to Mr.
Jack Thomson. Orange avenue is the
location of Mr. J. D. McCaskill's new
uuue. ciaai run jvuig suno uj
Tillman house almost completed. No
home. East Fort King shows
matter what direction you turn there
are new houses popping up. Almost
every street in town can boast of some
improvement either in the shape of a
new or a remodeled house.
Mayor Peek yesterday received the
following letter: i "'.;'.
Seaboard Air Line Railway Company,
Tampa, Flan July 24, 1922.
Mayor City of .Ocala:
Dear Sir: I am just advised that
but for ihe prompt service of the
Ocala fire department, we would have
had a serious fire following the acci
dent near Ocala July 20th and I wish
to express to you our sincere appre appreciation
ciation appreciation on the part of this company
for the good work done by your fire
Will appreciate your extending this'
information to your fire chief.
' .. Yours very truly,
L. B. Burns, Supt.
Mr. J. C. Boatright was
Ocala friends yesterday.

New bar pins at THE BOOK SHOP.

; -;;';. '" ;
Construct a Fort Under Guise of a
School Near Entrance to The
- Kiel Canal

, Paris, July 26. (By the Associated
Press). The council of ambassadors
today decided to send a sharp note, to
the German government demanding
immediate destruction of the fire con control
trol control and range finding school which
German naval authorities have quiet quietly
ly quietly established at a strategic point on
the Kiel caanl. Allied expert opilnion
has declared the school convertible
into a fort commanding the entrance
to the canal.
Allied control officers who reported
the school to the council termed it the
most flagrant of a long series of vio violations
lations violations of (he naval terms of the
treaty of Versailles on the part of
Chicago Industries Take a Precaution
That Should Have Been Adopted
Months Ago
Chicago, July 26. Several Chicago
industrial f plants : are ': preparing
again possible coal shortage, by hur hurriedly
riedly hurriedly equipping their furnaces and
boilers for burning oil.
Washington, July 26. In recogni recognition
tion recognition of his valuable services during
the world war, Major General Harry
L. Rogers, quartermaster general of
the army, was decorated by the Ital Italian
ian Italian government with the insignia of
Commander of, the Order of the
Crown, the ceremony of investiture
having taken place in the Italian em embassy.
bassy. embassy. General Rogers, as chief quar quartermaster
termaster quartermaster of the A. E. F., was Gen General
eral General Pershing's right-hand supply
man, and was faced with the biggest
supply problem that has ever con confronted
fronted confronted any army the feeding and
clothing for 2,000,000 men separated
from their home base of supply by
3000 miles of water. So successfully
did General Rogers perform this
titanic task that, not only did our
own government award him the Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished Service Medal,x but he has
also been -decorated by all 'the allied
fts, the Italian decoration
completing the chain,
New York, July 26. Baron James
A. DeRothschild, a member of the fa famous
mous famous Rothschild family of France,
was sued for $500,000 damages in
the state supreme court today by
Marie Porauet. a French eirl, who al
leged she came here last spring upon
his promise to marry her and that he
has since refused to fix the date for
the marriage, v The baron is now in
Betty Blalock, the little daughter of

liAtMr. and Mrs. Joe Blalock, celebrated

i : t
p fourth birthday yesteday after
noon with a nartv. to which about
thirty-fiev of her little friends and
playmates were invited. The after after-non
non after-non was spent in playing games nd
those present had such a good time
that they were reluctant to say good
Refreshments consisting of ice
cream and cake and mints were serv served
ed served on the porch and lawn, the hostess
being assisted by Mrs. George Taylor.
There was a big birthday cake iced inJ
pink with pink candles and the table
on which this was placed was also
prettily decorated with pink vine. The
favors of the afternoon were little
dolls with real hair which were eager
ly received, by Ihe little girls present
rand taken home to be cherished with
the rest of the doll family.
Bettie was the recipient of many
pretty and useful presents and all
the little folks who helped her cele celebrate
brate celebrate her birthday will remember the
afternoon as one of the happiest in
their young lives.
With a higher tariff scheduled for
dress goods there will be nobody to
blame but the republicans if the girls
have to shorten their skirts again. again.-Nashville
Nashville again.-Nashville Southern Lumberman.



American Whisky Distillers Gather
I At Louisville to Undermine The
Eighteenth Amendment
Louisville, July 26. Whisky dis distillers
tillers distillers of the entire country are as assembled
sembled assembled her today to declare war
upon ; national prohibition enforce enforcement
ment enforcement officers, according to their at attorneys.
torneys. attorneys. Support in the stand of the
distillers in opposing regulations of
whisky withdrawals from warehouses
when liquor is to be used for medical
purposes will come from the Ameri American
can American Medical Association it was claim claimed
ed claimed by some. A
Least One Body of Operators
ReaJy, to Try for An
Bridgeport, Ohio, July 26.- An Announcement
nouncement Announcement was made here today by
Secretary Albasin, of the Pittsburgh
Vein Operators Association, that the
association now stands ready to enter
conferences with officials of the Unit United
ed United Mine Workers either for the state
of Ohio or for the central competitve
field with a view of terminating the
strike. :
Accidents are Expensive but Risks
Must be Taken to Train
Americus, July. 26 Turning somer
saults in the air this morning near
Ellaville, Ga., one of the government's
airplanes attempting a one-day flight
from Pensacola to Washington crash
ed to- the earth and was Vrecked.
ieut. Lee and his mechanician were
severely shaken up but not seriously
Tallahassee, July 26. William
.Levy, one ox laiianassee s largest
property owners, diedn Asheville, N.
C, today. He had been in ill health
for several years and in Asheville for
more than a year. The funeral will
be held Friday in Washington.
Work is being pushed to the full
capacity of the large crews on the job
on the Dixie Highway south of Ocala.
The work has commenced at Lake
Weir station and moved south to towards
wards towards Eastlake. Fully a mile of the
road is laid and ready to be brought
to a final surface by the road planer
that is used by the Barber-Fortin
(jompany. ine company now nas ni-
teen International trucks and two 15 15-ton
ton 15-ton steam rollers at work on the road
between Lake Weir and Weirs dale.
Mr. C. G. Rose of the Ocala Limerock
Company, shipping eighteen cars
of limerock to Weirsdale and Lake
Weir daily for use on this, road. This
is the largest amount of rock ever
shipped to one contractor in Florida
for. one day's distribution. -At the
presnt rate of construction about
1000 feet of road is. laid every day
and by Nov. 15th the road will be
completed into Belleview. Work will
begin in a few days on the concrete
culverts along the road and that part
of the contract will be completed
along with the surfacing of the road.
The Arlo team at Oak defeated the
Jacksonville All Stars Monday after
noon. We have been expecting a re report
port report of the game, but the boys havent
sent it in yet.
Jimmy Whitesides has added to the
attractions of his neat little refresh
ment store by keeping a scoreboard,
on which all the games in which the
Ocala. teams are engaged are record
ed, inning by inning, as fast as they
are played.
Mrs. Wade Dumas made a delight
ful innovation in the regular weekly
meeting of the round dozen auction
club. Mrs. Dumas invited, the club
members and a few extra friends to
the lake, where she and Mrs. R. I
Anderson Jr. are staying. The party
left this morning in cars for an all-
day meeting and besides, the regular
game of auction they will enjoy bath bathing
ing bathing and boating before their, return
home late this afternoon.

Jacksonville Woman Retaliated On
- v Her Abusive Husband With
a Brace of Bullets

Jacksonville, July 26. Tony Car Car-ballido,
ballido, Car-ballido, thirty-three, was shot by his
wife, Marie, twenty-one, after their
return home from a dance and died at
four o'clock this : morning. It was
Jacksonville's fourth domestic tragedy
in recent months.. The girl said her
husband abused her and when the
police arrived her face vas bruised
from blows. She had a pistol with
only two cartridges in it. The first
srot struck her husband in the abdo abdomen.
men. abdomen. After he fell she walked to him,
pointed the pistol at his prostrate
body and fired the second shot, which
struck his shoulder.
Dunnellon, July 24. Mrs. Andrew
L. Neville entertained at a bridge tea
Wednesday afternoon, at th home of
her sister, Mrs. Hugh Rives,' the oc occasion
casion occasion being the announcement of the
engagement of Miss Inez Neville to
Mr. Robert Rogers of Ocala. Mrs.
Rives home was beautifull decorated,
a pink and white color scheme being
carried out most effectively Rose de
Montana and fern were used in the
reception and drawing rooms, where
the bridge tables were arranged. The
color scheme was further carried out
in the dining room where pink and
white roses were used. The' dining
table was laid with a lace cloth, cen centered
tered centered with V lovely basket of roses,
combined with lacy fern. .'
- Places were marked with dainty
tallies done in miniature bride's de de-signs.
signs. de-signs. The charming favors were
tiny pink kewpie dolls dressed as
brides, attached to mint, cups contain containing
ing containing heart-shaped pink-, and V white
mints. Delicious fruit punch was
served during the game.- 1
At the conclusion of several enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic rubbers of auction Miss Marie
Grumbles was given a lovely brass
flower basket, an useful shopping list
book was presented to Miss Dorothy
Grumbles and Mrs. D. B. Kibler 're 'received
ceived 'received a pair of mahogany candle candlesticks.
sticks. candlesticks.
Following the awarding of prizes,
the most interesting feature of the
afternoon took place. A concealed or
chestra played Mendelssohn's wedding
march and entering the reception hall
was dainty little Martha Metcalf
dressed as a bride, wearing white or
gandy with a tulle veil and carrying a
shower bouquet of white "roses. With
her came little Henry Grumbles, in
full dress as a groonv carrying a
large pink heart, from which, were
suspended smaller hearts, bearing the
names "Beck and Bob" and "August
17th," in large white letters. Pink
Neapolitan ice cream in the shape of
dainty slippers, with heart shaped
angel cakes composed the ice course.
Mrs. Neville was assisted in enter
taining by her sister, Mrs. Hugh
Rives, her niece Miss Inez Rives, and
Misses Nellie Jones, Enzabeth Tuc&er
of Tampa, Julia Meadows of Anthony,
and Inez Grumbles.
Miss Neville, the bride-elect, wore
an exquisite afternoon gown of jose
and silver imported chiffon, with
which she wore a silver lace hat trim
med with ostrich. The hostess wore
a pretty afternoon gown of blue crepe
trimmed with lace. Mrs. George Ne
ville, mother of the bride-elect, wore
an afternoon gown of periwinkle
satin. Mrs. Rives wore blue French
organdy, lace trimmed.
The bridge players invited were
Mrs. Harry Swartz, Mrs. Walter
Preer of Ocala, Mrs. ; Allison, Mrs.
George Neville, Mrs. Sara W. Dunson
of Atlanta, Mrs. Rogers of Ocala,
Mrs. J. S. White of Greenville. Ga,
Mrs. J. F. Curry, Mrs. D. B. Kibler,
Mrs. C. D. Wynne, Mrs. W. J. Met Metcalf,
calf, Metcalf, Mrs. E. J. Jones, MissAileen
Rogers of Ocala, Miss Clara JSSbler,
Miss Louise Grumbles, Miss. Dorothy
Grumbles, Miss Mary Doyle and Miss
Marie Grumblesl The guests invited
for tea were Mrs. J. G. Baskin, Mrs.
Mary S. Grumbles, -Mrs. J. F. Coco Coco-witcW
witcW Coco-witcW 'Mrsi- Luther PowelL Mrs.
Burjis, Mrs. S. W. Petteway, Mrs. J.
T. Rawls, Mrs. L. M. Kibler, Miss
Helen White, Miss Ada Knight and
Miss Iris KnighK
Shirley Williams, little daughter of.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Williams of
Brooksvjllc, passed through Ocala to today
day today with her grandfather, Mr. Zoller,
en route to Minneapolis for the re remainder
mainder remainder of the summer. --



Big Crowd Expecfed to Hear Mayor
Martin and Other Speakers And
Partake of the Barbecue
Everything is set for the big barbe barbecue
cue barbecue and good roads rally at Citra to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Mayor John Martin of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, will be among the speakers,
it was announced this morning. The
people of Ocala are being especially
urged to attend. The program will
begin about 11:30 and dinner will be
served at two o'clock. This hour for
dinner has been especially- fixed f in
order that the people of Ocala can at attend
tend attend after the closing of business at
noon for the half holiday.
Music will be furnished by the
Ocala band.-;. v ; ." :
The good roads rally has been ar ar-ranged
ranged ar-ranged by the people of Citra for the
purpose of bringing about the early
construction of the link of highway
between Citra and Orange Springs
and between Citra and the new road
across Orange Lake. These are links
in the short routes between Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and central and south Florida.
The dinner at Citra tomorrow will be
free to everyone. Throughout the
day, however, cold drinks will be sold
by the ladies of Citra for the benefit
of ihe Citra Improvement Society.
-The barbecue will be held in the
park at Citra beneath the large oak
trees where a speaker's stand, a
number of booths and covered tables
for the serving of the dinner have
been greeted.' f
Ty Cobb in His Old Pleace, Leading
American League Batters
' ''
Detroit; July, 26. Ty Cobb is back
in his old place at the head of Amer American
ican American League batters, leading George
Sisler by one point. Cobb's average
is .411. 4 '"V ;
Both fire alarms that came in to the
department 'during the noon hour to today
day today were sent in from the home of
Sheriff Thomas on Watula street. The
first fire originated near the kitchen
flue and probably caught from, a
spark. The second alarm was the re result
sult result of a spark from the first fire
that caught further down on the roof.
Both were extinguished with the
chemical apparatus. Small damage
was done jto the roof but the plaster plastering
ing plastering in one room suffered considerable
damage from chemical stains.;
. Post cards received from Mrs. R.
L. Lytle and Miss Maggie Lytle tell
of the delightful vacation they are
enjoying through the country of our
northern neighbors, Canada and
Alaska. v

f Barbecue and GoodRbads.Rally

I at Citra Tomorrow.

The good people of Citra have invited the
people of Ocala to "The Home of the Pineapple ()
g Orange" tomorrow to partake of an old fashioned
& barbecue and to help secure the construction of
tthe road from Citra to Orange Springs, and a
road from Citra to connect with the Alauchua
.) County highway across Orange Lake. There
will be prominent speakers, and music 5 by the
jj Ocala band. The program will start about 11:30
f& and dinner will be served at two o'clock. i
We, as a Committee from the Marion Cdun- g
- ty Motor Club, urge everyone to accept Citra's
invitation. We are informed that the dinner

hour was fixed at two o'clock in order that the
people of Ocala might have time to reach Citra
; after the stores close here at noon. Let's go.
A. C. COBB, Chairman
j Dr.C B. AYER
t : L tIZLAR .:
" Committee


North Main Finished, Brick Being
Laid on Wenona and Gradjng
Begun on Oklawaha
Late Tuesday afternoon the barrier barrier-dam
dam barrier-dam across Main street at Washing Washington
ton Washington was hauled away and the street
was opened to the. automobiles and
other vehicles that have" been so
anxious to try it out for the last
Jthree weeks. All kho have made the
drive from town to the depot plaza
over the newly paved street are pro profuse
fuse profuse in their praise of the evenness
of the street and the improvements
made in the grading and sidewalks
from the express office to the depot.
The brick-laying crew will, now be begin
gin begin work on Wenona street and rush
it to completion while the. grading
crew is at work on Oklawaha. Work
has already begun on the grade of Ok-
lawah in front of the library and on
the east end near the Duval home. A
few weeks of dry weather will work
wonders in street paving. Every hard
rain adds days to the time necessary
to complete & street. 1 r
Score was One to One When the Ten Ten-Inning
Inning Ten-Inning Game in the Ancient
;. City was Called
The Mullets and Wildcats battled
for ten stanzas : yesterday afternoon
and neither team was able to put
across the run necessary to win the
game. The Mullets drew first blood
in this game when they got one run
across the plate in the fifth inning.
Ocala's Wildcats carried a run around
in the next inning and tied the score
and from then until darkness stopped
the game in the tenth neither team
was able to get by the defenses of "the
other for the run necessary, to claim
the victory;. Rodenbraugh did the
tossing for" the Wildcats and C. Colee
held down the mount for the Mullets.
Both pitchers were in good form and
the battle was a hot one from begin beginning
ning beginning to end. Ogleby and Colee did the'
receiving forv Ocala and the Saints.
. Score by innings: i
Wildcats ..........000 001 000 01
Mullets ...........000 010 000 01
Jacksonville, July 26 Deputy Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Shacjcleford, in charge of all depu deputies
ties deputies guarding the railroad shops here,
announced today that an investigation
indicated that Deputy W. H. Croft,
who was shot last night in the leg-at
the Seaboard shops and reported a
party of unidentified men he found
within the shop yard fired at him, shot
himself accidentally. Croft still stuck
to his story that someone' shot him.
Shacklef ord said he believed Croft
was walking his post with his pistol in
his hand and the pistol was accident accidentally
ally accidentally discharged.


Ocala EveningSiar
rablUhrJ IJverr Day Exeept Saaaar T
II. J." Bltflager, Prealdeat
II. D. Lea veaffaad. Vice-Irealdt
P. V. UafBi;4, Seeretary-Treaaarar
J. II. Dajaaala, Cdltar
Entered at Ocala, ,Fla.. poateXflca M
e:oad-class matter. '. r-

Buxiaraa Of Sea .Flre-Oaa ;
tCdltorlal Departtaeat 4 Twa-Sve
Kwl-y Kraarter Flre-Oaa
entitled tor the ate (or republication of
ail news aispmcaes creuuea iv u nr uvi
otherwise credited in this paper and
. I.n IamI nwa h.l.l-n
B 1. ItIC V V. M V.BMUfU .1111
All rights of republication of special
uispaicnes nei ciu ir bwu ichi tvu
One year, in advance ........ ..$6.00
Three months, in advance ....... 3.00
Three months, in Advance.. ....... 1.60
One month, in advance ........... .CO
Displays Plate IS cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate tnser
tlons 25 per cent additional.- Composl
tlon charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 23 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. r .,: ;
Heading; Xotlreai Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
The scramble for the office of post
master in Ocala is nearly always
funny. It is more funny' this year
than ever. ; "'. :
Postmaster Rogers,"with Congress
man Clark's influence behind him, and
by jio means the ill will of many re
publicans, might hold on to the office
longer, if he so. desired. But "Colonel
Bob" is a democrat and will take pot
luck with his party.
What makes the appointment funny
is, thai of the republicans that have
held the officesince 1893, and those
who are, applying for it now, not one
has ever been noted as a worker for
his party, and his affiliation, with his
party has not been known by any but
his intimate friends as a republican
until he became a candidate for the
office. :j
When the,writer came to Ocala in
1892, Geo. K. Robinson, .' republican,
was postmaster. Mr. Robinson was
appointed before we came, but we un understood
derstood understood he was prominent in the
work for'his party, and didirVhide his
political light under any such article
as an inverted 32-quart measure.
' Cleveland was elected, and ; Col.
John Martin was .appointed postmas postmaster.
ter. postmaster. CoL Martin's' democracy had al
ways stood up like a lighthouse, and
everybody in Marion and manv other
counties had seen it.
Then McKinley was elected and the
Markhanna republicans slated Henry
W. Chandler, a. prominent colored
politician, for the office. Then Henry
C. Groves stepped in and raked off
the job. It was understood there was
some kind of a bargain. If there was,
Groves did Ocala a service. If Chand
ler had taken the office, he would have
been killed or run out of the town,
and then, in all probability, the office
would have been closed and the peo
ple would have had to go to Kendrick
or Spring Park for their maiL That
is what happened to Lake City, S. C.i
the people of which town resented a
negro postmaster, Few people knew
Mr. Groves was a republican until
they heard he had received the ap
pointment. He made a good post post-master,
master, post-master, but after one term was sud suddenly
denly suddenly succeeded by George C. Crom
Mr. Crom came here from Gainesville
to 'serve as agent of the Plant Sjrs-
tem. Pleasant i gentleman, ; made
friends, most of them democrats,
never did anything, so far as r the
public knew, for his party. "Lost his
official head one day, it being taken
from' him by Frank ; J, Ruber. ? Mr.
Huber had been Atlantic Coast Line
agent; was a qu"iett efficient man and
made a good postmaster, ; but few
people in Ocala had any idea that he
was a republican until they heard he
was going to be their p. m. s
If the republican party in Florida
had ever been anything, but a closed
corporation, acting behind closed
doors, Judge David S. Williams would
have been postmaster from the "time
Cleveland went out until Wilson came
in. Judge Williams was a well
known republican and a very' consist consistent
ent consistent one. He was a good business man,
and : well posted on law and ; postal
i : j .- Ai
auaus, uaviiig servea ui ine posiomce
with Mr. Robinson. He was also
popular with the people, esteemed by
democrats as Veil as republicans.' But
he didn't suit the "old guard," so he
was left out in the cold.
Wilson was elected; and Mr. Robert
F. Rogers, one of the, best known
democrats in Florida, took the office.
Now the republicans are in power
again, and a successor .to Mr. Rogers
has probably been chosen. The candi candidates
dates candidates have to pass a civil service ex examination,
amination, examination, but that cuts no ice. The
big man in Florida republican circles i
is D. T. Gerow, collector of internal
revenue. Whether his will or that of

some politician at Washington shall
prevail, the people of Ocala do not

knows They only know they have no
more choice in deciding who shall fill
this, of all offices the nearest to them
than they have in deciding who shall
be the next president .of France.
. Five candidates we know of, and
probably others, have taken the ex ex-amination
amination ex-amination that the law requires and
the politicians disregard.
If merit, -seniority, business rules
and tho "will of thf npntllc of Ocala
counted, B. F. Borden, assistant post
master, would be promoted to the of
fice, j Mr. Borden has been in the
Ocala postoffice twenty years and he
has been a good and well-liked citizen
of Ocala the same length of time. Mr.
Borden does not 'expect the office. ; He
is a democrat
Next in line is Mr. TV M. Moore,
also a postoffice employe. He has
been in the office about v eighteen
vears. and has also been a good citi
zen. He is a republican but this was
not generally known until compara
tively a short time ago. His positioi
as a bostal employe has, however,
forbidden his making any display of
his political tendencies. Next to Mr
Borden. Mr. Moore has length of serv
ice and the eood will of the people. It
looks like his party should give him
the office but will it?
It may be best for Mr. Moore if he
does not receive the appointment, for
if be does hf will probably be fired
with the, next change of administra
tion, while now he has a steady job
which will stay with him as long as
he can stay with it, and then retire
him on a pension.
To a man up a tree, it looks like
Lester Lucas is most likely to pull
down the persimmon. Lester is one
of Ocala's most popular young, men
and no doubt he would make an ac
anKl oflfiHal. He also has the
Wekincr of the local republican ma
We don't know how much
power that machine has. It wouldn'1
have any with us if we were president
wikp it works in the dark. Its
mainspring is an attorney of consid
erable ability, but who lias never, to
bur knowledge, got up on his hmd feet
rA onnnnncpd Ilia rPTHlhlipaniSm. He
pasies-with the majority as a demo
crat, and does nothing to dispel the
illusion. Most of the other members
of the machine follow the same line
of policy some of them, in fact,' have
been known to vote in democratic pn
maries. Mr. Lucas has never tried to
conceal his political faith, neither has
he obtruded it on the public, which
will learn from this printed page that
he is not a democrat. However, no nobody
body nobody will be sore on him for that, nor
blame him for the gumshooity of the
machine, which, if he obtains the of
fice, isnt going to find him a tool.
Philip G. Murphy may be excuse
for not playing up his politics. H
came to Ocala three years ago, im
mediatelv after his return from
France, where he served with the A
E. F- went into business and had no
opportunity to work for his party,
which in this county in 1920 did no
campaign work except qualify colored
women to vote. Mr. Murphy has been
a ready helper in all things he was
called on to aid for Jhe advancement
of the city and county, and very few
men .have made more friends for the
length of tine he has heeh in Ocala.
He hasn't the backing of the "loca
machine," but that may be an ad
vantage. He is well equipped to fiT
the office and there will be no kicking
from the people at large if he obtains
Lastly is Mr. N. U. Kindt, the music
merchant., Mr. Kindt is a very quiet
man, attending strictly to his home
and business affairs, and it has prob
ably never occurred to anybody to ask
his brand of politics. He has built up
quite a good business, in the face of
very, .discouraging circumstances,
which is one proof of his merit. It
looks like he has the least chance, of
the candidates, but no one can judge
by that.
. Several othere some of whom have
always passed for democrats have
applied, but. to the best of our know!
edge, have not taken the. said to be
necessary examination. That, how
ever, can be evaded if the powers that
be desire to givene of them the job.
July 26, 1914. Diplomatic relations
between Austria and Serbia were
broken off last iught. Austrian troops
fired :on Serbians ; today, and the fire
was returned. This was the first con
flict of the world war.
Serbians vblew up the bridge across
the Danube at Belgrade.
The British fleet entered the North
Sea and took positions that would en
able it to blockade Germany.
On hand at all times a large stock
of fresh and salt water fish. Daily
shipments. Will dress and deliver to
any part of the city on" short notice.
Phome 562. 7-tf J. G. JONES.
BETTER insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf


. (Evening Star July 25. 1312)
The Star is informed that Mr. J. M.
Meffrrt has purchased the house and
let known as the Chandler place,, just
ccros from Ger.." Bullock's residence.
5rank W. Ditto, formerly of Ocala,
now with Perry & Baisden of Jack
sonville, managers of the Standard
Trust Co., and will be in town in a
f?w days.
Miss Bettie Mclver and Master Mc-
Phail 'Mclver have gone to South
Carolina to spend the summer. ;
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Massey return
ed this afternoon from Oranee
Springs, where they spent the past
two weeks.
Captain Rayspr of Anthony was in
the city today to visit his son, Mr.
Chalmers Raysor, who was poerated
oh at the hospital yesterday.
Banker J. M. Barco left yesterday
for Miami to visit his daughter and to :
attend the deep water jubilee.
Mrs. Allen Rodgers and baby, who
have been spending some time with
the former's parents in Pensacola,
will return today.
- ... I
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star July 26, 1902)
Mrs. Gay Livingston, nee Miss Alta
Pearson, is in the city visiting Miss
Beulah Hall.
Mrs. :W. F. Marlowe and little son
are visiting relatives' in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Benjamin Cook of West Palm
Beach, is in the city visiting her son,
Mr. Fred Cook, and family. ?
Mr. W. V. Newsom was called to
Jacksonville today on professional
business. t j
Mr. and Mrs.'J. B. Hayes leave u
a few days for a trip to New York
city. : t
Mrs. Fred Weihe and little son,
who have been visiting Mrs. Weihe 's
parents, Rev. and Mrs. L. W. Moore
in Tallahassee, have returned home.
There is but little sickness in the the-city,
city, the-city, and the doctors and nurses are
taking it easy. Drs. Dozier,and Izlar'
are spending their time on the shore
of Lake Weir. Dr. Smith has gone -to
North Carolina" and Dr. Van Hood
is planning a trip to Daytona in the
near future. Dr. Newsom is just ""'
leaving on a camping trip.
Major L. A. Odom, state superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the Volunteers of America,
under the leadership of General Bal Bal-lington
lington Bal-lington Booth,-is visiting Ocala this
week in the interest of the" Florida
Rescue Home.
The Florida Rescue Home, which is
conducted at Jacksonville in the inter interest
est interest of friendless girls and babies, is
state-wide in its conduct and free in
its benefits.
This institution was organized some
three years ago by Major and Mrs.
Odom, wholly for the purpose of aid aiding
ing aiding friendless girls and young women
and it has grown, during this short
existence to a status of vital import importance
ance importance to the state and society.
There is no other institution of this
kind in Florida, and it is not surpris surprising
ing surprising that the demands being made
upon the home are very great,-especially
in this advanced day and age
when we have so many avenues which
tend to lead the young astray.
Major Odom is also at the head of
a state-wide prison welfaije work
which has been active among the
prison camps for several years. This
feature of his work consists of reg regular
ular regular visits to the various camps where
religious services are held, the free
distribution of reading matter, Sunday
school supplies, etc.
In addition, to this many of the
men are assisted as they emerge from
prison which is calculated to keep
many of them from returning to their
old habits.
Major Odom is in Ocala on p. regu regular
lar regular annual visit endeavoring to secure
assistance for the above work and
says that he has many friends here
who have manifested a great deal of
inferest in his work since its inception
in Florida.
Purlo supper at the Colonial from
6 to 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, July 26th.
Plates, 50 cents. Cooking superin
tended by Mr. Jim Howell. Nun:
sed. 25-2t
The more you see of, our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like i. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. tf
Druggist Phone 435

lowest (Dst inilcagc ever known.
Effective July 20th, Goodrich establishes a revised
price list that is a base line of tire value. It gives the
motorist the buying advantage of laiowing that what whatever
ever whatever size tire he selects is or the same quality the

est mileage, tne
est quality his

it is impossible to buy tire mileage at

Think of

. Na extrm ci( for exeat las. Thi tax it ptrid b jr Goodrich
This revised price list affords 'the motorist as
definite a guide to tire prices as Goodrich
Tires are the definite standard of tire quality.

i i

seven day servICe NO STRIKE HERE!
AUTO Out forces are Liisy from early morning 'till
oiTli evening;" busy pleasing the hosts of particular
REPAIR i people y giving them just WHAT they want
PafrlirT? and WHEN they want itFresh Meats and Gro-
Y ceries Call phone 243 or 174. K, R
Our plant is equipped for giv- "' 1
We employ none but expert ; :- -. -, -.--
workmen, and you do not' pay ,. Bmmmm"Bmmmm
for "breaking in" mechanics. """""T"'""" -v
Let us clean ap and overhaul rttUSTgSinr MllMn.i.Mll.l.g
your car. YouH be surprised at It : .u
the low cost of service in our H Jl s IN the heart of. the city, with j
shop. H J lIC Hemming Park for a front
-. 11 VTIT yard. Every rnodern conven-
WE SELL f Vlf 1TldOY ence in each 'room;.: Dining
Fox tires arid TobBs 1 uiuom room service js second to nODe
- Cord 18,000. mile guarantee. -V ff tLg -X Jf
Fbric ,000 mile jnarantM. tiOtL ROBERT M. MEYER, t I
Phone 25& 121 W. Broadway. 7
Night Phone 533 j Star Ads zzz Business Builders. Phone 51

1 1

one-quality standard. It gives
most satisfactory service

money can buy. Results will prove that

being able to buy
at such prices

rro BASE UNB -.'. ct'ttt '' BASE IINB
' stu PRICE &iXfc : PRICE
30x3 CL "$1330 """34x4 S.B. $3a85"
31x35CL 15.95 32x41 SB. 37.70
30x3 S.B. 15.95 33x41 S.B. 3855
32x3 S.B. 22.95 34x41S.B. 39.50
31x4 S.B. 26.45 35x41 S.3. 40.70
32x4 S.B. 29.15 33x5 S.B. 46.95
33x4 S.B. 30.05 35x5 SB. 4930

t .N txtrm chargt for excise lax. Thi,tx is paid by Goodrich
New. base line prices are also effective
oh, Qoodrich Fabric Tires

30x3 "55" ""$9.65 32 x 4 S. B. Safety" $21.20"
30x3 "55" 10.65 33x4 S:B. Safety. 2235
32 x 31 S.B. Safety 1630 34 x 4 S. B. Safety 22.85

him the Ion
ana trie meJ
lower cost.
cis these?



Salt Springs Water

We :ilw;-y:;- )?,VO on
h md a OMrniji v or tin- I
famous mi-vai wrm: 1
ready for deliveiy in five
gnllon com inert.
, PHONE 167
Chero-Cola Hauling IVcris
Phone'597 Night Phone 40S
. I
We Specialize in
Osceola St.. lust cfl ft. King
My Prices Are Right, My Work Is
Bingham's Bicycle Store
. Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop
Necdham Motor Co
General Auto
Geo. MacKay 2 Co.
Ocala, Fla. ;
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.
TO ICE corns
Our drivers want to help you get all
the ICE you need every day this sum summerbut
merbut summerbut they need your help.
Whan trnn Tnf rnn TfTR O Sl Pf) nut
- on time, you save them extra trips
ana tnat s saving ice lor every ooay.
When you keep the ice compartment
of your refrigerator free from food
'and bottles, you are saving time and
ice. ;
Just these two simple rules, follow followed
ed followed daily, will help us make sure that
' you are well served this summer.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf


John Fox, Jr.
Illustrated bjtLti. Livingston
Copyright by Cbarlea fieri Iwrt Soaa
"Come on," called Harry. T Imagine
you're hungry, cousin.
ul am," said Ersklne. Tve had
nothing to ; eat since since earlj
morn." Barbara's eyes "flashed upward
and Grey was plainly startled. ) Was
there a slight stress on those two
words? Erskine's face was as expres expressionless
sionless expressionless as bronze. Harry had bolted
into the halL
Mrs. Dale was visiting down the
river, so Barbara sat in her mother's
place, with Ersklne at her right. Grey
to her left. Hugh next to him, and
Harry at the head. Harry did not wait
."Now, you'' White Arrow, you Big
Chief, tell us the story.. Where have
you been, what have you been doing.
snd what do you mean to do? Tve j
heard a good deal, but I want It aH.
' Grey began to look uncomfortable,
and so, in truth, did Barbara.
" "What have you heard?" asked Ers Ersklne
klne Ersklne quietly.
, "Never mind," interposed Barbara
quickly; "you tell us.!
"Well," began Ersklne slowly, "you
remember that day we met some In Indians
dians Indians who told me that old Kahtoo,
my foster-father, was ill, and that he
wanted to see me before he died? ; I
went exactly as I would have gone had
white men given .the same message
from Colonel' Dale, and even for bet better
ter better reasons. A bad prophet was stir stirring
ring stirring up trouble in the tribe against
the old chief. .An enemy of mine.
Crooked Lightning, was helping him.
He wanted his son, Black Wolf, as
chief, and the old chief wanted me.
I heard the Indians were going to Join
the British., I didn't want to be chief,
but I did want Influence In the tribe,
so I stayed. .There was a white wom woman
an woman in the camp and an Indian girl
named Early Morn. I told the old chief
that I would fight with the whites
against the Indians and with the
whites against them both. Crooked
Lightning overheard me, and you can
imagine what' use he made of what I
said. T took the wampum belt for the
old chief to the powwow between the
Indians and the British, and I found
I could do nothing. I met Mr. Grey
there. .He, bowed slightly to Dane
and then looked at him steadily. "I
wa s 1 told that he was there in the
interest of an English fur company.
When I found I could do nothing with
the Indians, 1 1 told the council what ;
I had told the old chief." He paused.
, Barbara's face, was pale and she was
breathing hard. She had not looked at!
Grey, but Harry had been watching
him covertly and he did not look com comfortable,
fortable, comfortable, i Ersklne paused. Vv.
"What !" shouted- Harry. "You told
both that you would fight with the
whites against both! What'd they do
to you?". ; 1
Ersklne smiled H
"Well, here I am. I Jumped over
the heads of the outer ring and ran.
Firefly heard me calling him. I .had
left his halter loose. He broke away.
I Jumped on him, and you know noth nothing
ing nothing can catch Firefly."
"Didn't they shoot at you?
"Of course." Again he paused.
"Well,'v said v Harry impatiently,
"that isn't the end."
"I went back to the camp. Crooked
Lightning followed me and they tied
me and were going to burn me at the
"Good heavens I" breathed .Barbara.
"How'd you get away?" ;
"The Indian girl. Early Morn, slipped
under the tent and cut me loose. The
white woman got my gun, and Firefly
you know nothing can catch Firefly."
The silence was intense. Hugh looked
dazed, Barbara was on the point of
tears, Harry was triumphant, and Grey
was painfully flushed.
"And you want to know what I am
going to do nowT Ersklne went on.
Tm going with Capt. George Rogers
Clark with what command are you,
Mr. Grey?" v
"That's a secret, he smiled coolly.
Til let you know later, and Barbara,
with ah inward sigh of relief rose
quickly, but would not leave them be behind.
hind. behind. Kj' y
"But the white woman?" questioned
Harry. "Why doesnt she leave the
"Early Morn a half-breed is her
daughter," said Ersklne simply.
"Oh and Harry questioned no
Early Morn was the best-looking
Indian girl I ever saw, said Ersklne,
"and the bravest." For the first time
Grey glanced at Barbara. "She saved
my life, Ersklne went on gravely,
"and mine Is hers whenever she needs
it." Harry reached over and gripped
his hand. :
As yet not one word had been said
of Grey's misdoing, but Barbara's cool
disdain made him shamed and hot, and
In her eyes was the sorrow of her in injustice
justice injustice to Erskine. Tn the hatlvrav b
BETTER buy a lot before they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show you. 11 tf


excused Herself with' a courtly, Ilnghl
went to the stables,' Harry disappeared
tor a moment, and the two were left
alone. With smoldering fire Erskine
, turned to Grey.
"It seems you have been amusing
: yourself with my kinspeople at my ex-
pense. Grey drew himself up in
j haughty silence.; Ersklne went on;
"I have known some liars who were
not cowards."
"You forget yourself."
"No nor you."
"You remember a promise I made
you once?
"Twice, corrected Erskine.
eyes flashed upward to the
Grey's f
rapiers on the wall. V
"Precisely," answered Erskine, "and
"At the first opportunity."
"From this moment I shall be wait waiting
ing waiting for nothing else."
Barbara, reappearing, heard their
last words, and she came, forward pale
and with piercing eyes : :
"Cousin Ersklne, I want to apolo-'
giie to you for my little faith. I hope
tyou will forgive me. Mr. Grey, your
"horse will be, at the door at once. I
wish you a safe Journey to your com command.:
mand.: command.: Grey bowed and turned furi furious.
ous. furious. :
. Ersklne was on the porch when Grey
came out to mount his horse.
"You will want seconds?" asked
. "They might try to stop us-p-no!"
T shall ride Slowly," Grey said.
Erskine bowed.
"I shall not"
Nor did he. Within half an hour
Barbara, passing through the hall, saw
that the rapiers were gone from tb
.wall, and she -sjtofrped, with the color
fled from her faca And her hand on her
heart. At that moment" Ephraim
dashed from the kitchen.
"Miss Barbary, somebody gwlne to
git killed. I was wukkin in de ole
field an Marse Grey rid by cussin to
hlsself. Jlst now Marse Ersklne went
tearin' by de landin' wld a couple o
swords under his arm." His eyes too
went to the wall. "Yes, bless Gawd,
dey's gone !" Barbara flew out the
door. r-v".
In a few moments' she had found
Harry and Hugh. Even while their
horses were being saddled her father
' rode up. ; : l-
."It's murder, cried Harry, "and
Grey knows It. Erskine knows noth nothing
ing nothing about a rapier."
Without a word Colonel Dale
wheeled his tired horse and soon
Harry and Hugh dashed after him.
Barbara walked back to the house,
wringing her hands, but on the porch
-she sat quietly in the agony of wait
ing that was the role of women In
those days.
Meanwhile, at a swift gallop Firefly
f was skimming along the river road.
Grey -had kept his word and more: fee
had not only ridden slowly but he had
stopped and was waiting at ah oak
tree that was a cornerstone between
two plantations. ;
, "That I may not kill you on your
own land," he said.
i Erskine started. "The consideration
is deeper than you know."
They, hitched their horses, and Ers
klne followed into a pleasant glade
a grassy glade through which mur murmured
mured murmured a little stream. Ersklne dropped
the rapiers on the sward.
"Take your choice, he said.
"There Is none, said Grey, picking
up the-one nearer to him. "I know
them both." Grey took oif his coat
whilesErsklne waited. Grey made the
usual moves of courtesy and still Ers Ersklne
klne Ersklne waited, wonderingly, with the
point of the rapier on the ground.
"When you are ready," he said, "will
you please let me know?"
"Ready!" answered Grey, and he
lunged forward. Ersklne merely
whipped at his blade so that the clang
of It whined on the air to the break
lng-polnt and sprang backward. He
was as quick as an eyelash and lithe
as a panther, and yet Grey almost
laughed aloud.' All Erskine did, was
to whip the. thrusting blade aside and
leap out of danger like a flash of light.
It was like an Inexpert boxer flail flailing
ing flailing according to rules unknown
and Grey's face flamed and actually
turned anxious. Then, as a kindly
fate would have It, Erskine's blade
caught In Grey's guard by accident,
and the powerful wrist behind it seek seeking
ing seeking merely to wrench the weapon
loose tore Grey's rapier from his grasp
and hurled It ten feet away. There
Is no greater humiliation for the ex expert
pert expert swordsman, and,, not for nothing
had Ersklne suffered the shame of
that : long-ago day when a primitive
Instinct had led him to thrusting his
knife Into this same enemy's breast.
Now, with his sword's point on the
earth, he waited courteously for Grey
to recover his weapon.
(Continued Tomorrow)
Having taken over the business of
the Ocala Storage Battery Company,
which handles the Wfllard in, Ocala, I
wish to announce that I am in posi position
tion position to give all users of this popular
battery, and all other makes, prompt
and efficient service at all times. In
fact, all work is guaranteed satisfac
tory. Office in Ocala Filling Station
at No. 20 North Main street, opposite
postoffice. 24-St C L IRWIN.
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup
plies have been put in and we are pre
pared to make up and deliver on short
notice. Sat-Wod

linLTJ nOCIlim flC DlfUIEC

Romantic Stories of Sudden Wealth
Outdone When Two Workers in Shoe
Factory Fall Heir to $5,000,000
Each Will Continue, to Work at
Their Benches Despite Life of Lux.
nry They Might Lead 'Might Buy
a Car," Says One of Them.
Romantic stories of sudden and un unexpected
expected unexpected wealth were all outdone
when two workers In a shoe factorv at
Haverhill, Mass, learned recentfythat
they had fallen heir to $5,000,000.
T Intend to have the house paint
ed," Patrick Canning, the elder of
them, said when told of his good for fortune.
tune. fortune. "That Is the first thing. Then
I might buy a car. I might but
again, I might not. I never owned
one, and I am not quite' sure whether
I want to." .'
James Canning, his brother, and
sharer In his good fortune, had a sim similar
ilar similar program. v It was all so unexpect unexpected,
ed, unexpected, and they were so happy In their
modest way of living they felt bewil bewildered.
dered. bewildered. ""
They knew that they were related
to an Edward J. Curley, who lived in
Kentucky. Years ago. he had given
them $20,000, and had enabled them
to build their own homes and to have
a small nest-egg. But they thought
this gift was all they could ever dream
of getting from their kinsman, who
spent his time between Kentucky and
But Curley had other plans. His
life, too, had been of humble origin,
and he had a greater interest In his
relatives than he admitted to any
It was only after years of hardship
that fortune smiled on him. He had
come to America 77 years ago, when
he was nine years old. Somehow he
had picked up an education at east eastern
ern eastern academies and had started to teach
school In New England. :
Relative Never Married. ;
He obtained a. school In Kentucky
when the Civil war broke out. He
hoped to make good,' return to New
kngland, and marry a girl he had met
who belonged to a wealthy family.
He enlisted In the Confederate army
and became a major. The veteran of
many of the greatest battles of the
war, he visited the girl In New Eng England.
land. England. 'But she could not forgive his
service under the Confederate flag.
He -returned to Kentucky and be became
came became Interested in the distilling busi business.
ness. business. He piled up a great fortune.
The correspondence between him and
the New England girl continued until
her death at elghtyr But he never
married. : v
Of the five grand-nephews, only
James and Patrick Canning survived.
While letters irom their uncle were
not frequent, they, kept in touch with
Mm and upon the rare occasions that
ha did write, he manifested a friendly
interest In their affairs.
Notwithstanding, they protest that
his final demonstration of affection for
them was wholly unexpected. They
anticipated some sort of remem remembrance,
brance, remembrance, perhaps, but not so much as
they received.
. Never Dreamed of Wealth.
However that may be, the fact la
that .Major Curley bequeathed to the
two brothers his entire estate.
"We figure we've always done pretty
welL said James Canning. "We've
had our health, and worked hard. The
money uncle gave us many years ago
established us so that we didn't hate
to fear poverty, but as for being rich
well, I don't know," and he shook his
head. "I'm afraid Tm too old to
change my way of living. The chil children
dren children ought to enjoy the money, though.
My boy Is a shoe cutter ; I don't
know what hell want to do. When
the factory opens I think 111 go back
to the job. Td be sort of lost with without
out without It."
Patrick Canning was pruning a tree
la his little garden. "Yea," he said, re reluctantly,
luctantly, reluctantly, "If s a lot of money. My
wife and I probably will go away on a
little vacation, but well come back
i to Haverhill. No, J don't expect to
leave my present home. Why should
I? If s been good enough to live In
for a good many years, and why not
now? We love It, our. friends live
here. Why should we go away and be
lonesome and unhappy Just because
the world thinks we ought to? WeH
stick here, my wife and L"
Man's, Thirty-seventh Pet Killed by
an Automobile.
Boxer Gearinger of Bloomsburg, Pa,
has owned dogs for a good man j
years, but : he has trouble keeping
His last possession was run over bj
an automobile here the other night
and killed, and Gearinger commented
that It was the thirty-seventh dog ht
has owned that has been killed or
been stolen. :
He recited that five dogs have beer
stolen from him.'slx have Been pois poisoned,
oned, poisoned, f oar have strayed away, twe
have been accidentally shot, one gol
sick and died and the other nineteen
have been killed by automobiles,
wagons or street cars.
Buick 7-passenger, Al condition,
M arm on 7-passenger, running condi condition.
tion. condition. $1000 takes both of them. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8.
The Catholic Ladies' Aid Society
will sell candy Friday night at the
band concert. 25-4


Appropriately, Apostle of Thrift Was
Allowed to Retain Ornaments for
Exceptional Time.
' New : York, the Sun of that city
states, is one place where there are al almost
most almost laurels enough to go around. It j
Is the custom f the city to be gener- i
us with them, but they never last, j
Three days Is about the limit. V T j
That Is, three days marks about the
length of time when the crowd will en endure
dure endure the sight of them n the living.
After that they view them with amuse-;
ment. But when hung on a bronse j
or marble statue by common consent
and the custom of the park-department
they are( given thirty days. ; ;
- Benjamin Franklin was permitted to
keep his last crop of laurels longer
than most statues. Although it was
by reason of his very many illustri illustrious
ous illustrious qualities that his statue became a
landmark In Park row, it was particu particularly
larly particularly because of his position aa the
patron saint of all those who hold
thrift as a cardinal virtue that he was
adorned some weeks ago with more
wreaths than any Hawaiian ever man managed
aged managed to hang on. himself. :
He kept them, too, until they" were
of absolutely no more use. The day
they were put up people traveled
from all five boroughs to gaze at the
bronze likeness of the publisher of
"Poor Richard's Almanac"--that first
of all the best sellers of America and
to consider their own sins or to con contemplate
template contemplate their own virtues In the mat matter
ter matter of thrift. But this week when they
were cut down no one paid the slight slightest
est slightest attention to the two "white wings"
who were climbing about the pedestal
Jerking down the wreaths and slinging
them en the pavement.
How the City of Medicine Hat, In Can.
ada, Acquired Its Decidedly
Odd Cognomen.
Medicine Hat, the Canadian city
which figures so prominently In weath weather
er weather reports, and which possesses un
doubtedly one of the most extraordl
nary names of all the cities
of the world, acquired Its f title
from an old Blackf oot chief whose
tepee stood on the site which Is
today the center of the city. He was
chiefly celebrated for an amazing
head-gear to which he attributed mag
ical powers, and which he called his
medicine hat." Good fortune waa
supposed to attend him whenever he
wore it. whether at war or on the
' Once a great battle was fought be between
tween between the Blackf eet and the Crees on
the site of the present city. The fight
went against the Crees and. Just as
they prepared to leave the field, a
strong gust of wind caught the "medi
cine hat," lifted it off the head of the
chieftain and deposited It in the river.
Tills was considered an evil omen and
the Blackf eet immediately fled to the
mountains in great disorder.
Why a "Jumperr
The word was originally a "Jump,'
and is first met In 1615, as-a "Jacket
or loose coat reaching to the thighs.1
' The dainty feminine garment of to today
day today owes its parentage to the shape
less garment of coarse sacking some;
times worn by coal heavers or dock
laborers For this was the original
"Jump, essentially a male garment
of the most primitive type. ? Indeed,
one Polar expedition recerda that it
found the Eskimos wearing these
"Jumps" or, loose Jackets :'r
In the .seventeen hundreds "Jumps"
became feminine, in the form of
kind of. loose stays, chiefly worn as a
sort of undress..
Then, In the eighteen hundreds, the
admiralty took notice of the word
as a "Jumper." It is officially men
tioned as one stt the new "rigs' of
the lower deck.
From this curious ancestry has
evolved the jumper of the girls of to
day I
Take All But Cabin.
A very curious propensity of the
wolverine is Its habit of stealing and
carrying away articles which can be
of no possible use to It, says the Amer American
ican American Forestry Magazine. An Instance
is recorded where these animals re removed
moved removed and concealed the whole para paraphernalia
phernalia paraphernalia of an unoccupied hunter's
lodge. Including such articles as guns,
axes, knives, cooking vessels and
Experienced hunters and trappers
claim that a big wolverine may weigh
aa much as 60 pounds, bat that 50
pounds Is the more usual weight.
They are very tenacious of life and
instances are on record when the ani animal
mal animal has been shot through and
throughthe chest and not succumbed
to the wound. In such cases, of
course, the heart Is not penetrated.
Do What You Can.
It is the greatest of all mistakes, to
do nothing because you can only do
little, but there are men who are al always
ways always clamoring, for Immediate and
stupendous effects, and think that
virtue and knowledge are to be In Increased
creased Increased as a tower or temple are to be
increased, where the growth of its
magnitude can- be measured from day
to day, and you cannot approach it
without perceiving a fresh pillar, or
admiring an added pinnacle. Sydney
Fertilize vour doc Diants and lawn
I flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
'in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
'Court Pharmacy

Don't Say Rosdi Pbwdcr
Guaranteed to Rid Ycnr Rouse
of Readies
See Your Grocer or Druggist
25 and 50 cents a box
Manufactured by E. D. Ray,
1015 Franklin St., Tampa

Arrival and departure of passenger
The f ololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar
anteed, t
. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:05 i-.n
2:55 am NYork-St. Petrsbrg 1:S5 am
2:15am Tampa 2:15am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:C5pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 cm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11 :5C tor
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTueaday, Thursday, Saturday.
ll -.
1 1 'hCW
Will show many examples of our skill
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
a stone for Jheir plot.
nrala Mark! Wnrlc
lea?e Palatka.:-.8:6D A. H.
Arrive Ocala 12:C3 U.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. EL
Arrive Palatka 6:00 P.M.
Ecste via An&cajv Sparr,
Qira, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman
Ocala, PIione527
Having secured control of the dairy
known as the Foxworth Dairy, 23&
miles south of Ocala on Orange ave avenue.
nue. avenue. I am making several innovations
in the plant, in order to giva my pat
rons pure, fresh milk at a reasonable
cost. The milk is cooled in the latest
improved cooler, and is delivered to
my patrons xrom ice twice a uay
where in Ocala. Every sale must be
satisfactory to my customers, and
this I guarantee. Quarts 10c; pints
5c Drop me a card and delivery will
start at once. R. O. WDLLIASIS,
7-22-tf Route A, Ocala, Fla
A 25-eent package cf Albert's Plant
Food win perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at tha Court

Li.. jcjr




" The Fashion
4 Monday,
$ :

$) Just a Few Days Remain for You tog

. Participate in t;he Great Bargains


&. : ; :
36-inch Long Cloth, Chamois
& Finish, for underwear; also,
36-inch fine Nainsook, regu-
lar value 25c yard, for tomor-
S row morning only,

Not more than 10 yards


"O- 3-- C -.J.- v s Jy
(RATES under this heading: are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 76c; one
month 3.00. All accounts -payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
MONEY TO LOAN On improved
city property. Apply to D. : Niel
Ferguson, Holder building, 25-3t
WANTED One 10 to 15-hp. steam
boiler, upright or horizontal. Apply
J. H. Cramer, Box 340, Ocala. 25-tf
LOST A big red handbag, between
i Ocala and Summer-field. Finder will
please notify Star office. 24-3t"
FOR SALE 1922 Buick touring car,
' good condition, on original tires.
Practically half price; $200 down
payment secures delivery. Balance
on easy terms. McLeod & Waters,
' Studebaker dealers, Ocala. 26-6t
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conven-
iencesv Apply to Mrs. J: W. Akin,
615 South Tuscawilla street, or
phone 235. 26-6t
time work. Earn money and valu valuable
able valuable prizes. Apply Thursday morn morning
ing morning at 8 o'clock at THE vfiOOK
FOR SALE 1920 Studebaker Special
Six touring, in first class mechan- j
ical condition. Was owned by, Mr.
. Borland. Price very low; $250 down
secures .delivery. Will accept small
car as first cash payment. McLeod
& Waters, Studebaker dealers-. 26-6t
LOST From car at Blue Springs
Sanday, a square of green broad broadcloth.
cloth. broadcloth. Reward if returned to this
office. Mrs. Ford H. Rogers. 25-3t
FOR RENT Five room furnished
apartment; private bath, private
entrance. C. C. Bryant. 805 Tusca Tuscawilla
willa Tuscawilla St. Phone 332. 22-tf
WANTED To trade for a good sec second
ond second hand one-horse wagon. Might
buy if a bargain. A, E. Nix, Route
A, Anthony Road, Ocala. 22-3t
COWS FOR SALE Small herd of
" seven fine Jerseys, two just "fresh
and three "coming in between Au August
gust August and December. If you are
wanting something good at a bar-


Sale Closes
July 31st
to customer of each
-O" "O-- J-- -Jy
gain see A. Pooser, at B. Goldman's
store. Box 37, Ocala. 21
FOR RENT Three furnished rooms
suitable for light housekeeping.
AJso auto shed. Inquire of Mrs.
Geo. F. Young or phone 543. No.
215 Tuscawilla street. 20-6t
LOST Leather pocket check book
containing about $100, lost at the
White House hotel, Gainesville, on
Tuesday, June 27th. $10 reward.
' Finder please wire Karl Klaus,
LodH California. 20-12t
LOST Goodrich non-skid tire on a
Buick rim on Martel road. Finder
please return to R. J. Rivers or the
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 22-3t
WANTED Sweet milk customers.
Sweet milk 10c. a quart, delivered
morning and evening. Drop me a
card. Robert O. Williams, Mgr.,R.
AM care J. T. Nelson. 19-tf
FOR SALE Underwood typewriter
in fine condition. Apply to Mrs. L.
M. Murray, Ocala, Fla. 20-6t
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK Buick seven seven-passenger
passenger seven-passenger 1918, Al condition, Mar Mar-mon
mon Mar-mon 7-jassenger, running condition.
$1000 takes both of them. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. 18-tf
H. H. SUMMERLIN Shoe Repair
Shop, 2 Magnolia St., west of the
courthouse. Repairing youths' shoes
60c. and $1; adults' $1.25, $1.50 and
$1.7o ; all others $2.25 and $2.50. lm
FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy -terms, one lot 60 x 500. See
Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. lZ-tt
DAYTONA BEACH New, complete
ly furnished, strictly modern apart apartment
ment apartment for rent, also garage. Com Communicate
municate Communicate with owner, Mrs. A. M.
Detrick, DeLand, Fla. 15-6t
FOR RENT Lower Bell apartment
on Fort King avenue. Apply to E.
G. Lindner, 234 East Fort King.
Phone 206. 26-3t
FOR RENT Light housekeeping
apartment, furnished. Apply to E.
A. Revels at Revels' Studio. 8-tf
.Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist
114 Main Street, Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala

If you have any local or society

items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. J. P. Moore of St. Petersburg
is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. H. Dunn.
Mr. Robert Allen Burford of Birm Birmingham,
ingham, Birmingham, arrived in Ocala yesterday on
a short business trip.
American tourists abroad are our
contribution to the solution of Eu Europe's
rope's Europe's economic problems. Nashville
The beaches of the North and the
rocky shores of New England are
pleasantly reached through use of
Merchants and Miners steamers. Fre Frequent
quent Frequent sailings from Jacksonville. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. M. Haile, general agent,
for information. It
Mrs. Mary Priest of Fort McCoy,
who has been visiting her daughter,
Mrs. B. F. Morrison, has returned
Master Harris Powers and Ted
Drake, who have been camping at
Lake Weir, spent the day in town.
They expect to break camp Friday
and return1 home. w
Some new earrings at THE BOOK
SHOP. t 26-3t
The Catholic Ladies Aid
at the
will sell candy Friday night
band concert.
Mrs.. John Boisseau and little
daughter Hortense, who have been
visting friends in Ocala, have return returned
ed returned to theirhome in Atlanta.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blalock and two
children left early .this morning in
their car for Daytona Beach, where
they will enjoy the next week with
relatives of Mrs. Blalock.
"Say it with flowers," and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. Zinnias, roses, pinks and
pink vine in bloom now. 7-7-lm
Mr. D. E. Mclver, who went to
Sumica the latter part of last week,
returned yesterday afternoon, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. W. J.
Frink and little Bettie Mcjver Frink.
BETTER letDitto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto. Realtor.' 11-tf
Miss Maude Blalock and her father,
Mr. J. L. Blalock, went to Jackson
ville yesterday afternoon. Miss Bla Blalock
lock Blalock '3s the cashier at Frank's store
and is taking advantage of her Vaca Vacation
tion Vacation to spend it with friends.
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent utore.
Vala. Fla. tf
Monday, July 24th, the birthday
anniversary of one of Florida's wor
thy pioneers, Mr. John Turney, was
fittingly observed at the home of his
daughter, Mrs.' W. L. Colbert. A few
of his friends gathered to help him
celebrate. Mr. Turney was seventy seventy-nine
nine seventy-nine years young on this memorable
day. After cutting the birthday cake
the party repaired to the courthouse
square, o listen to the school band
concert.' This feature was especially
enjoyed as one of Mr. Turney's grand grandsons
sons grandsons and several of his young friends
are members of this band.
Clearing Out Sale
Our annual mid-summer
Clearing Out Sale
is now on, and the re reduced
duced reduced prices will certain certainly
ly certainly move the stock in a
hurry, so come early and
get yours.
To -Day's Selling Prices
stock and
Nice clean
no shelf-worn
items in
Style Hat Shop
M. & C. Bank Building


The Girl Scouts will not meet on
Thursday night, but those wishing to
go on the hike Friday morning will
meet at the home of "Delzell Pasteur,
between 5:30 and 6 o'clock" Friday
morning. 4
The members of the North Ocala
church will hold their social Thurs Thursday
day Thursday "tight at eight o'clock under the
oaks near the church. All members
and friends are cordially invited to
BETTER be safe thai sorry. Ditto
works for your town, y Why not insure
with Ditto? 11-tf
Mrs. F. E. Fitch of Jacksonville
and Mrs. N. P. Davis and little son,
Frank Benett, sailed from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Monday for New York, where
they will visit Mr. and Mrs. G. F.
Armstrong at their summer home on
Long Island.'"
A one-ton Ford worm drive truck
in first class condition, including body
and cab, practically new, for sale at
$325. Also Overland six roadster, a
real bargain at $250. B. F. Condon,
phone 129. 21-6t
Mrs. Elmer DeCamp, who has spent
the past two months in the north with
relatives and friends, returned home
today. Mrs. DeCamp also visited the
millinery markets while away and
added many of the latest models to
the stock of the Elite Shop.
fost received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Mrs. Luella Swaim, who has been
spending the past month in Mountain
City, Ga., has returned to Ocala, on a
short business trip. Mrsl Swaim will
be here only a short time, after which
she will return to Georgia and Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee for the remainder of the sum summer.
mer. summer.
A nice, thoroughly modern bunga bungalow
low bungalow home for somebody is being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone
285 for particulars. 22-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dyson of At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, who have been in the city the
last two weeks, guests of their cousin,
Miss Annie Needham, left yesterday
afternoon for Charleston. They will
stop on their way to visit St. Augus
tine, to which place they were accom
panied by Miss Needham, who will
return home the latter part of the
week. Mr. 'Dyson is an electrician
and had charge of wiring one of the
big, new hotels in Orlando.
Sweet Dreams
A Masterpiece
This Great Mosquito Remedy
Wins Instant Favor Every Every-where.
where. Every-where. A druggist who has successfully
followed his profession for 55 years,
says without hesitancy that "Sweet
Dreams is certainly a masterpiece.'.
For 55 years this gentleman has
sold all sorts of mosquito remedies,
but he acclaims Sweet Dreams the
"masterpiece." And by "masterpiece"
he means the greatest mosquito rem remedy
edy remedy of them all.
With becoming modesty, Sweet
Dreams invites your approval.
When mosquitoes are troublesome,
try Sweet Dreams. r
Liberal sprinkletop bottles. No
offensive odor. No stain.
Bus j Pnblic Offidd Says Thed
ford's Ekck-Drangbi Helps Hia,
Keep Physically Fit
Clay City. Ky.-I have been In
business here for twenty-one years;
am also coroner, riding the Kentucky
bills and hollows in all kinds of
weather and under all kinds of con conditions,"
ditions," conditions," says Mr. Sam T. Carr, of this
place. "To be able to do so. I rrrist
"seep physically fit, and Thedfovd's
ilack-Draught is my stand-by.
"These trips used to give me heid heid-iches,
iches, heid-iches, and that, I found.. came from
"lurried meals or from constipation.
"I was convinced that Black-Draught
vas good, so now I use It, and it gives
perfect satisfaction. It acts on the
iver, relieves indigestion, and certaln certaln-7
7 certaln-7 is splendid. I am never without It."
When yon hare a feeling of discom discom-.ort
.ort discom-.ort after meals, causing a bloating
sensation, headache, bad breath, and
similar common symptoms, try taking
a pinch of Black-Draught after meals
a pinch of the dry powder, washed
down with a swallow of water. This
has been found to assist the stomach
and liver to carry on their normal
work, and helps prevent, or relieve,
Your druggist can' supply you with
this well-known, purely-vegetable liver
medicine. Insist upon Thedford's. the
original and only genuine Black Black-Drauzht
Drauzht Black-Drauzht Htst medi:ine NOU7&

' SUNDAY 2 TO 6 P.M.

loid Ta

'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel iuthe South


Rates Reasonable

II The Cammet'sial and Rnsiness Man Always

. mi: M ;

I '.. : u .. V In

J : ; ;


I: U



Negotiable Storage lieceiptt. Ittsoed on Cotton, Automobile, Ete

I iflte l URMTLKE, ETC
C V. Eokrls & Co.
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla,
217 W. Broadway
Ocala, Florida
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-1 f




- i
Nisht Phone &I5
Pay Phone 47
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of the family, it
J s natural to desire a memorial service
which fltttiiK honor shall be paid
and faith In the larger future shall b
expressed. At such a time, those who
are suffering the strain of partus
must be relieved of the details ot,u
ranjrements. Furthermore. If the ar
raagretuents are to be perfect, they
mvst br placed in highly trained and
expti ier.cea haua. There Is a funeral
director In your community who, possessing-
this skill. also understand
v that l.e is called upon for something
more than professional serrice that
the esience of his responsibility la to
carry out each detail in the spirit of
a labor of lore.
1 Funeral Directors
G, B. Ocerton, Director
Fiioiie 288
backache is discouraging


f But Not So Bad If You Know, How to i

? Reach the Cause
: j -Nothing more discouraging than a
CCTlSianv DCKacnC. ;v
awaken, pains pierce you when you
bend or lift. It'a hard to work or to
'rest. Backache often indicate bad
i kidneys. Ocala people recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills. Ask your neih neih-ibor.
ibor. neih-ibor. Read this case:
j Mrs. M. Parker, &05 N. Pond SL,
Ocala, says: "1 had kidney trouble
and I suffered with a lame back. I
had sharp pains through my kidneys
when I swept or walked. My kidneys
acted irresrularly. causiiur much an-
'ryance. I went to bed tired and got
j up tired and I surely felt miserable.
I became so dizzy that I almost fell
over. I was advised to t try Doan's
Kidney Pills so I bought a box at the
Anti-Monooply Drug Store. Doan's
quickly helped me and after using one
box I was rid of the backache. I have
used Doan's since then with equally
as good results."
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Parker had. Foster-MUburn Co.,
Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 2.
Albert's Plant Food Is the thing- for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
BETTER not wait until after the
fire.. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. v 11-tf

Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06258
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
METS:name UF,University of Florida
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
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 July 26, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06258
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06258
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 7 July
3 26 26
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
DAITSS Archiving Information
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 1ac0c45ec82f772c9dd023ce46ed086c CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6123075
G2 JP22 85391188538c7a9534ba1601840d7b1e 6115591
G3 JP23 8cd8f4b4329e838fdf6e1da9e0ed6386 6030932
G4 JP24 e87e05d3f4dd2d44b7b4f5929ff96916 6086917
TIF1 imagetiff 4e3c9a7461d57ba48f70c1080d2c040d 48967207
TIF2 41520a7499f2d27f3743050a41fc59d0 48915867
TIF3 88e30b657f3e70584a84ff1bb6335acd 48230623
TIF4 1a85ac57c284a931bccd10d9619452b3 48670115
TXT1 textplain 6aa46ee7d352cfdbb0759d1a7104a8d0 23359
TXT2 c320ad1fa83f0df0c16564c2851f61e7 17580
TXT3 608f8896440f4c7b523d6b3b0ebd7614 25298
TXT4 9d8c6694f7a892b62d7f2f136c0b79d5 16097
ALTO1 unknownx-alto a507515ca78f81b0cffa8f9ba15babbc 717902
ALTO2 76a13ecd8b98e283ed247ac26e39355f 584389
ALTO3 b5a01b1e92a43275e0d5100ca7fba874 817554
ALTO4 ab1ef969056749656f96e3f3242cbb40 504974
METS1 unknownx-mets 5771a13bc7c0808fa7208e52e901dbeb 9854
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd