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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Thursday. TEMPEIfcAl,JltESTfaU morning, 56; this afternoon, 78.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:48; Sets, 7:02. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. $f
Host Pleasant Meeting of Dnval and Marion County People
In Oeala This Morning
That all Floridians are much alike
under their skins and have a strong
family resemblance on top of them
was amply proven by the comming commingling
ling commingling of Duval and Marion county citi citizens
zens citizens this morning. When they were
mixed up you could not see any coun county
ty county or sectional lines among them.
The special A. C. L. train bearing
the "All-Florida" party came into the
union station at 7:30 this morning
and found a crowd of Ocala people
and many autos waiting for them.
They were immediately taken up town
and decaredonthe pubhc square near;
the bandstand, which had been hand-j
somely and appropriately decorated L
inere a consiaerauie prupunum x
Ocala 's population was waiting for
them, and the business of getting ac acquainted
quainted acquainted proceeded with neatness and
dispatch. This, was greatly facilitated
by all members of the Jacksonville
delegation wearing neat labels with
their names and occupations on their
About this time, the brightest ele element
ment element of the reception appeared on
the scene a band of Ocala girls,
pretty as opening roses which had
just washed their faces in the dew of
the morning. They brought fruit and
flowers and, best of all, smiles for the
visitors. They immediately attracted
the attention of all not the least
from their own folk, who see them
every day and captured the hearts
of the assemblage. Some of the vis visitors
itors visitors brought kodaks, and one Geo.
M. Chapin of the Chapin Photo Co.
as soon as he could, lined the fairy
band up against the bandstand and
shot them like they were a portion of
the sunshine. Tlrs smart and pretty
bunch of beauties were: Mary Caro Caroline
line Caroline Logan, Elizabeth Murray, Jess
Dehon, Charlotte Chazal, Elizabeth
Wetherbee, Alice and Sidney Cullen,
Christine Close, Annie MacKay, Clif Clifton
ton Clifton Sexton, Helen Newsom, Janet
Culverhouse, Margaret Hocker, Nell
Wallis, Mildred Bullock, Frances
Stanley, Cornelia Dozier and Olive
Accompanying this cheerful mixup
was music by Berry's municipal band
of Jacksonville, in which were two of
our own boys Joseph Needham and
George Boutwell. This was followed
by two splendid solos by Charlie Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, who has a superb baritone
voice at least he told us it was bari baritone,
tone, baritone, and we put in the superb.
Those in the crowd now be being
ing being acquainted and felicitated, a few
speeches were in order. Mr. ,W. T.
Gary was master of ceremonies and
opened the powwow in his usual clever
and witty way. In congratulating
Jacksonville on its fine citizenship, he
took occasion to remind it of how
much Marion county had contributed
to the same beginning with its j
mayor, Johnny "Martin, and going on I
down the. line to an humble banker,
who sometimes loans Will a five-spot
when he is in town. Mr. Gary then
introduced Mayor Peek, who m?dp the
address of. welcome.
Mayor Peek's Address
Mayor Peek said: "Ladies and
Gentlemen: From time to time
many conventions and delegations
have come to our city of-all sizes and
importance, some of which have been
much' larger than yours, but I know
enough of your mission to realize that
this delegation is as important as any
that has ever come to our city.
"As many of you are not familiar
with our city and county, I take this
opportunity to tell you of some of our
possibilities. We have a land over
which nature has strewn with lavish
hand her richest treasures of soil and
climate. A land where opportunity
walks abroad and the strangers find
a gracious and cordial welcome. A
land of practical things in which rest-
less energy and tireless industry keep
step with the march of modern pro
gress, where villages spring into life county are with them for "All Flor Flor-over
over Flor-over night and grow into cities in alida," expressing the belief that this
decade. j state is destined to become one of the
"We grow some of the finest cattle
raised in the state, also swine; we
furnish breeding stock for several of
the southern states and as far north'
as Illinois. In the agricultural line
we have won first prize at the state
fairs. We have land that will pro-
duce 100 bushels of corn to the acre,
potatoes, sugar cane, tomatoes, wa-
termelons and all vegetables are!
grown in abundance as we have some
of the richest soil in Florida. As to;
citrus fruits, Marion county is con considered
sidered considered the home of the orange. Fifty
per cent of the fruit shipped from this
county is rated as first class.
"In natural resources we have no
equal in the South; we have phos phosphate,
phate, phosphate, Lake Weir sand, lime, lumber,
naval stores and enough flint and
lime rock to build a highway from
here to Canada. Within six miles of
Ocala we have the largest flowing
spring in the world, the beautiful Sil-
AND WENT AWAY
A DOZEN PLANKS
Albert Gilchrist Won't Wait Long To
Give the Signal, Full
Jacksonville, April 26. (By Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press). Former Governor Al Albert
bert Albert W. Gilchrist formally announced
today he will make public his platform
of twelve parts, the principal of which
is advocacy of proper federal bonus
in rnment and le8g
government in business.
ver Springs. Then in the southwest southwestern
ern southwestern part of the county is Blue Springs,
the second largest in the country. Be Besides
sides Besides these we have Salt Springs,
which, although inland, abounds with
salt water fish and crabs. These
springs are noted for their medicinal
properties. South Lake Weir is an
ideal place for recreation winter and
summer. We have an abundance of
fish m our lakes and plenty of game
in our woodlands. All we need is men
to study our needs and help us to de develop
velop develop our resources.
"Now as to our little city. We are
nmud of it. We are doing more build build-in?
in? build-in? now than in the past ten years.
TV? are now building homes which
cost from $4500 to $35,000. In the
business districts we are building one
large four-story building, one three three-story,
story, three-story, one two-story and a single single-story
story single-story business house, and one of the
largest packing houses in the state.
In a few months the site of our late
disastrous fire will be replaced by a
far more beautiful building than was
there before. We are soon to have
paved streets, a new high school build building
ing building and auditorium. In fact, we have
the most substantial -city in Florida,
as our business is good twelve months
in the year. I am very sorry indeed
that your -visit will be tqo short to
prove this to you, nevertheless, we
hope to have many of you to visit us
again soon. And, last but not least,
it gives me pleasure to welcome you
to our city and countyr
"In a few days you will have return returned
ed returned to your several homes. Gatherings
of this sort are beneficial in that they
afford an opportunity for the exchange
of views and the comparison of data,
but though scientists and practical
men as you are, we should not lose
sight of the finer side of the opportu opportu-city,
city, opportu-city, which they afford, to renew old
friendships and to make new friends.
We shall try to make your short stay
here with us so pleasant and your wel welcome
come welcome so warm, that your recollections
of this city will be another bright link
in that golden chain of memory that
binds the past to the present. Again
I welcome you and assure you that
you will not forget us, even as we
promise not to forget you, till the
golden bowl is broken and the silver
cord is unloosed. We are 100 per cent
Telfair Stockton replied to the
mayor. Mr. Stockton lives in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville but belongs to all Florida; he
is not only a leading citizen and busi business
ness business man, but is of statesman size.
His address was short but 100 per
cent. Mr. A. V. Snell, manager of the
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce,
made a rattling good speech, the bur burden
den burden of which was the good of all all-Florida.
Florida. all-Florida. Mr. Emmett Robinson, for formerly
merly formerly of Ocala, was called on, but
having taken most of his time to visit
an old friend, was absent from the
crowd. His place was filled by an
other eloquent citizen, Mr. Burton
Barrs, a member of the Jacksonville
In reply to the message from Jack
sonville, Mr. Gary told the visitors
i that the people of Ocala and Marion
j queen states in the Union
Mr. Gary then informed the visitors
that cars were waiting for them for
a ride thru the city. There were
j autos enough and to spare, and the
j tour extended thru as much of town
as possible in the time left. Each
(car was labeled in big letters on the
j windshield, "Howd'y, Jax! Let's ride."
The Coast Line boys brought their,
fine special train to their old, uptown
station, and there the visitors and
their hosts congregated for felicita felicitations
tions felicitations in the few minutes left before
the train pulled out. As fast as the
visiters alighted from the autos, the
young ladies supplied them with ice
cream, each package labeled: "Howd'y
Jax! Have some 'Marocala' ice cream,
made of Marion county cream. Mar Marion
ion Marion County Creamery Company,
Everybody was acquainted with ev
erybody else by this time, and the re-
i CANNOT AGREE
Statement from Dublin Government
Indicates that London Pact
May be Shattered
Belfast, April 26. (By Associated
Press). A breach between the Dublin
and Belfast governments which Ulster
political quarters declare may entail
rupture of the London agreement is
indicated by a statement issued by
the provisional government in Dublin
announcing it is unable to co-operate
with the Belfast government in the
inquiry into Irish railways.
Dublin, April 26. (By Associated
Press). Efforts to secure peace in
southern Ireland were renewed this
morning with the reassembling of Free
State and republican leaders and after
the discussions which continued into
the afternoon the conference adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned until Saturday.
maining few minutes were filled with
an enjoyable talk-fest.
A number of the visitors were Ro Ro-tarians,
tarians, Ro-tarians, and they closed up and began
singing some of their songs, leading
among which was,
"Old Ocala ain't what she used to be,
"Ain't what she used to be, ain't what
she used to be;
"Old Ocala ain't what she used to be,
Forty-five years ago.
"Old Ocala ain't what she used to be;
"She's a darnsite better now."
Another song given with great ef effect
fect effect was the "All-Florida Special," to
the tune of "Till we meet again." Try
it on your piano. The words -are:
"Florida, we are ever proud of you,
"With your skies of fairest summer
"Where the ocean breezes blow,
That's God's country, that we know,
Where the St. Johns river meets the
"That's the land of Home Sweet Home
"All her sons were ever true,
"Florida, our home."
That beauteous bunch of Ocala
girls made the center of attraction,
and the only visitors who were not
talking to or looking at them were
those who couldn't get near them.
While not wishing to rebuke any anyone
one anyone of the visitors, we can't help
thinking Giles L. Wilson of the Flor Florida
ida Florida National Bank was just a little bit
greedy. After having three posies
pinned on him by three fairies, he
asked an Ocala man to use his influ influence
ence influence to obtain for him two or three
more, lnen there was another Duval
county cracker, a tall, homely person,
named John L. Wilkes of the Jack
sonville Terminal Company, full of
information," and who had studied
nearly all the hair off his head acquir
ing it, on whom the girls took lots of
pity, which he appreciated so much
that the Ocalans watched him close
to see that he didn't tuck a girl under
his arm when he climbed aboard the
train, which would have gone off and
eft him if some of his fellow-citizens
hadn't abducted him.
The train left for Leesburg about
9:50, its passengers taking with them
the best wishes of Ocala. The party
consisted of the following:
H. P. Adair, president Jacksonville
Chamber of Commerce; Dr. E. H.
Armstrong, president Crankless En
gine Co.; John S. Arnold, president of
Arnold Fruit Co.; Horace C. Avery,
general manager Union Terminal
Warehouse Co.; W. E. Arnold, man
ager Arnold Music Co.; John D. Ba
ker, vice president Baker & Holmes
Co.; Geo. H. Baldwin, vice president
Commodore's Point Terminal Co.; R.
L. Blagg, president U. S. Trust Co.;
Howard Boss, president Jacksonville
Auto Dealers Association; R. L. Boyd,
district manager Southern Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Co.; E. W. Browder, superin superintendent
tendent superintendent the Texas Co.; Nathan N.
Brown, president Bensel-Brown Co.;
J. S. Buck, Buck & Buck, real estate;
Watler Buckner, assistant general
manager American Railway Express;
J. M. Burrell, secretary-treasurer of
Aetna Iron & Steel Co.; Jos. E. Cha Chapin,
pin, Chapin, vice president Gonzales & San Sanchez
chez Sanchez Co.; J. E. Chace, president Chase
& Co.; F. B. Childress, manager bond
department, Atlantic National Bank;
D. G. Coit, manager Summer Lumber
Co.; Marcus Conant, mortician; W.
P. Corbett, president Rotary Club and
president Walter P. Corbett & Sons;
Ellis Crenshaw, president Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Cracker Works; H. L. Darger,
Chicago; Wiliam Dickson, manager
Equitable Life Assurance Society of
the U. S.; R. H. Dunwoody, Richard Richardson
son Richardson Co., Cincinnati; M. L. Fleischel,
general manager Putnam Lumber
Co.; Florida Times-Union; Marion
Gaines, state editor the Florida Me Metropolis;
tropolis; Metropolis; H. B. Garrett, H. & W. B.
Drew Co.; J. H. Gay, president Dozier
& Gay Paint Co.; W. D. Griffing,
president Interstate Nurseries; the
Groover-Stewart Drug Co.; W. E.
Hanley. Barnett National Bank; G. C
TWENTY LIVES LOST
IN THE TRINITY!
Disastrous Flood Sweeps a River I
Valley in Northeastern j
(Associated Pre) London, April 26. (By Associated
Forth Worth, April 26. The search t Press). The probable early breaking
for thirty-six persons carried on j up of the Genoa conference is more
the unofficial list of dead and missing 'than hinted at in some of the London
today as a result of yesterday's over- j newspaper editorials today. The
flow of the Trinity river started at j Northcliffe journals, which consistent consistent-daylight
daylight consistent-daylight when squads of searchers j ly opposed the conference and Lloyd
were sent out to comp the district j George's advocacy thereof, declare the
when the flood waters begun to recede. J meeting a failure.
The unofficial death list now stands j
at twenty. j KENNETH IS COMING
FORTY-SEVEN DEAD OR MISSING
Dallas, April 26. Forty-seven per- j
sons are unaccounted for or known to i
be dead as a result of floods and one
windstorm in Texas the last twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four hours.'
EIGHTH INFANTRY WILL
BE LAST TO ARRIVE
- Washington, D. C, April 26. (By
Associated Press). The Eighth In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, the last combat unit, will ar arrive
rive arrive at Savannah from Germany the
latter 'part of May. Senator Harris
of Georgia, has suggested that Savan Savannah
nah Savannah prepare a welcome home celebra celebration
tion celebration and invite President Harding,
Secretary Weeks and General Persh Pershing.
ing. Pershing. Harman, president Harman-Hull Co.;
C. M. Haile, general agent Merchants
& Miners Transportation Co.; J C.
Harris, manager Carolina Portant
Cement Co.; G. C. Curry, manager
General Electric Co.; Alfred Hess,
president and general manager Hess
& Slager; A. T. Hill, president Weller
Coal Co.; Geo. B. Hills, the Geo. B.
'Hills Co.; Sam T. Hodges, National
Remedy Co.; Myron L. Howard, Peo Peoples
ples Peoples Bank of Jacksonville; Harry B.
Howell,. Howell & Jenks; J. L. Irwin,
president Florida Metal Products Co.;
Nat F. Jackson, life insurance; Har Harvey
vey Harvey M. Johnson, manager Aragon ho hotel;
tel; hotel; W. G. Jones, president Jones
Bros. Co.; C. S. L'Engle, cashier Bar Bar-nett
nett Bar-nett National Bank; Dr. E. M.
L'Engle, retired physician; S. G. Lin Lin-derbeck,
derbeck, Lin-derbeck, district passenger agent S.
A. L. R. R.; C. H. Lloyd, manager
phosphate department Cummer Lum Lumber
ber Lumber Co.; L. C. McCubbin, manager the
Savannah Supply Co.; G. B. McDaniel,
Messenger & McDaniel, printers; Dr.
L. E. McNair, president Kiwanis Club
and pastor Presbyterian church; A.
D. McNeill, attorney; F. O. Miller,
president Jacksonville Auto Club and
president F. O. Miller Piano Co.;
Charlie Morrison, popular song bird;
D. A. Morrison Jr., secretary the E.
O. Painter Fertilizer Co.; F. Morrow,
president F. Morrow & Son Co.; F.
W. Mumby Jr., manager Florida Ice
& Coal Co.; I. Beverly Nalle, real es
tate; French Nestor, the French Nes
tor Co.; J. H. Pace, president Baldwin,
Lewis, Pace Co.; Geo. W. Parkhill,
president Seaboard Dredging Co.; W.
M. Palmer, manager Hall Estate; G.
N. Patrick, manager Patrick's, Inc.;
Giles J. Patterson, attorney; Chas. T.
Paxon, president Jacksonville Real
Estate Board; Paul E. Peck, P. E.
Peck & Son; Robert Pentland, Hall &
Pentland, accountants; R. O. Riddle,
secretary Jacksonville Auto Dealers
Association; L. K. Riley, president
L.K. Riley Co.; J. Gustave Robertson,
general auditor Aragon Hotel Co.-;
Emmett E. Robinson, secretary and
treasurer Aragon Hotel Co.; Claude
1 Roper, sales
manager Gamble &
C. H. Royalty, state
manager Union Central Life Insur
ance Co.; John D. Sasse, vice presi president
dent president Schell-Sasse Mfg. Co.; T. H.
Scovell, secretary Consolidated Groc Grocery
ery Grocery Co.; H. H. Simmons, president
H. H. Simmons Realty Co.; John W.
Simmons, Milldale Ice Co.; R. L.
Slauter, plumbing and steam fitting;
S. R. Smith, Cheek-Neal Coffee Co.;
W. V. Smith, president Smith & Neil
Co.; Sterling E. Smith, secretary the
Greenleaf & Crosby Co.; A. V. Snell,
manager Jacksonville Chamber of i
Commerce; W. D. Stark, division pas passenger
senger passenger agent A. C. L. Ry.; Jas. R.
Stockton, Telfair Stockton Co.; Albert
J. Stowe, secretary Jacksonville Cham
ber of Commerce; D. N
Cheek-Neal Coffee Co.; C. A. Tute-!
wiler, president Tutewiler Press; E. S. I
Wadsworth, secretary Thomas Adver
tising Service; E. R. White, editor and
publisher "South Atlantic Ports"; J.
L. Wallace, secretary Jacksonville j
Real Estate Board; C. Leslie Whipp.i
secretary Mill3 the Florist, Inc.; EarL
C. Williamson, president Florida Au-1
tomotive Dealers Association and E. j
G. Williams Motor Co.; Giles L. WU-j
son. vice president Florida National j
Bank; J. Miller Wilson, retired manu manufacturer;
facturer; manufacturer; J. L. Wilkes, president Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Terminal Co.; E. C. Wimer,
division manager American Multi-
graph Sales Co.; H. R. Worthington,
president Florida Eletcric Supply Co.;
W. T. Cowles Sr., J. D. Alderman,
Genius Even of Lloyd George Seems
Unable to Procure Harmony
"imams 3iaae &u uome Kuns in
Four Days and May Rival
St. Louis, April 26. With six home
runs made in four days Kenneth Will Williams,
iams, Williams, St. Louis American left fielder,
today leads the major leagues in the
home run column. In making six
home runs in four days Williams has
a chance at the record by Ruth who
scored seven in five days last year.
FLORIDA ELKS ARE
HERDING IN JACKSONVILLE
Jacksonville, April 26. This city is
crowded today with Elks from all
parts of the state, here for the annual
state convention which opened this
morning and will continue through
GRAND LODGE K.
OF P. AT ORLANDO
Orlando, April 26. The Grand
Lodee, Knights of Pythias, began its
annual convention here today.
OFFICERS FLORIDA G. A. R.
Miami, April 26. (Associal Press).
C. J. Rose of Miami, today was elected
co iii a1. an .x.- of the Florida department,
Grand Army of the Republic," at the
annual convention Kere. Susie Walters
of St. Petersburg, was elected presi president
dent president of the Woman's Relief Corps.
SHOT IT OUT
Anniston, Ala., April 26. Police Policemen
men Policemen Joe Holiday and C. B. Hurst were
shot and killed here today by Police Policeman
man Policeman Marshall Welch. ""After slaying
the two policemen, who were riding in
an automobile, Welch drove the car
containing the bodies to an undertak
ing establishment and then surrender-
j d. The police said Welch declared he
lshot Holiday in self-defense and the
! shooting of Hurst was accidental.
PUTTING THE ROLLERS
Washington, April 26. August
Probst, Swiss waiter who charged he
was kidnr.ped on account of his roman romantic
tic romantic interest in the daughter of a
wealthy member of the fashionable
Rolling Rock Country Club near Pitts Pittsburg,
burg, Pittsburg, will be deported from the United
States under an order issued today by
the labor department.
THE SPANISH CAPITAL
Malaga, Spain, April 26, (By the
Associated Press). Twenty persons
are the" known dead, and thirty were
injured by fire which swept govern government
ment government buildings last night and was still
burning today. It was feared the fire
would spread to the customs house in
which there are great quantities of
ammunition destined for use of the
Spanish forces in. Morocco is stored.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our appreciation
and thanks to all who were so kind
and thoughtful in the bereavement of
' tne death of our husband and father.
Mrs. W. T. Stokes.
II. A. Stokes.
S. B. Stokes.
W. A. Stokes.
R. C. Stokes.
Reddick, Fla., April 24.
FOR SALE AT BARGAIN
Slightly used one-ton International
truck. Can be seen rt O'Neal & Holly
garage. T. II. Williams, Ocala. 26-3t
Burton Barrs, Lacy Mah on, represent representing
ing representing city council; Jos. H. Walsh, pres
ident J. H. Walsh Co.
FOURTY-FOUR H0URSARE TOO FEU
T. R. Williams of PItlsbarg Post Says There Caa be Ko Oeizdlra
In Newspaper Advertklag and Subscription V
Bales at TMs Tfcae
New YorV April 26 (By Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). Placing the full weight
of the American Newspaper Publish Publishers
ers Publishers Association against any effort to
introduce the forty-four-hour week in
newspaper shops and declaring there
cannot be any reduction in newspaper
advertising or subscription rates at
this time, T. R. Williams, of the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Post, and president of the as association,
sociation, association, called on members at the
opening of the annual convention tc
day to eliminate waste in newspaper
vent a shortage in
skilled help in
BASEBALL SEASON WILL '
OPEN WITH A SNAP
The baseball management is making
plans for a rousing opening of the
1922 season Thursday, May 4th, when
Rollins comes over for a two-game
series to be played Thursday and Fri Friday.
day. Friday. The management is going to let
all school children in free, provided
they will root for Ocala. Th school
band is going to be asked to play dur during
ing during the game and up-town fora short
while before the game.
The diamond will be in fine shape
before that time. A crew of men and
a Fordson tractor are at work today!
on the infield and a car load of gravel
will arrive this afternoon to surface
the infield. The outfield is to be
smoothed up and dirt hauled to the
low places. The fence will be com completed
pleted completed and other improvements made
in the park before the first game.
Among other plans for the park are
two dug-outs under the grandstand
for the players, and a, rail along the
field from the grandstand to the right
field fence to keep cars and people
back from the diamond.
The team will be in good shape by
next week and we look forward to a
good game for the opening of the sea season.
son. season. The stores are closing May 4th
for the first. half holiday of the. sea.
son and everything is being done "to
make this first game a howling suc
cess. ; -5
Negotiations are being entered into
with Eric Boswell to get him to pitch
the first game for us and at the same
time to make him a proposition for
the season here. All Ocala fans know
Boswell and his ability as a pitcher
and would be glad to see him on the
slab as our regular pitcher. Horne
or Eddington will hurl the second
game with Taylor and Van Landing-
ham as relief men in case either or
both the other pitchers grow weak.
IMPROVEMENTS ON THE INSIDE
While the Munroe & Chambliss Na National
tional National Bank is closed today and the
bankers and clerks out of the way,
workmen are laying linoleum in the
work room behind the counters. In
addition to making a cleaner and neat neater
er neater floor, the linoleum will provide a
much nicer surface to stand' on and
will relieve the employees of the bank
of many a tired hour.
Fairfield, April 26. Dry weather
still prevails and most of the truck
crops are beginning to suffer for rain.
Mrs. Winnie Reynolds has returned
from Branford, where she has been
on a visit to her brother Miles Best,
and his wife.
Mr. Frank Chitty and Mrs. W. T.
Taylor of Flemineton were callers
Mr. Barclay Neil of Mcintosh was
looking after tre truck business here
Mr. Wall of Mcintosh called Mon
We have a new section foreman
now. He will move his family in the
Best house Wednesday. We welcome
them into our midst.
Tuesday was election day for trus
tees of the school. D. B Matthews,
L. B. Osteen and D. M. Khaard were
elected for the year.
Our community was saddened by
the sudden death of Mr. W. T. Stokes.
We extend to the bereaved family our
deepest sympathy intheir time of
There has been about one car of
beans shipped from here every day for
about nine days and we. expect the
crop will continue to move at this rate
for about a week. Several cars of
cukes have been shipped also and we
are running two packing houses regu regularly
larly regularly now. Tomatoes will soon begin
Several of our people attended the
burial of Mrs. Gray at Flemington
Messrs. Hopkins and Cook made a
flying trip to Ocala Monday.
SANTA MARIA SAFE
Missing Seaplane Securely Moored la
Lee of Wilson Island
Key West, April 26. (By Associat Associated
ed Associated Press), Naval and commercial
planes at daybreak resumed their
search for the Santa Maria, missing
with she persons since it left hew at
I" T wuu" 4W ""
a tv. J M mm.
. m XT
Santa Maria planned to follow.
Miami, April 26. The Santa Maria
is safe at Wilson Island, according to
a wireless from Havana at 11:30 to
day. r The message waa from the Ha Havana
vana Havana manager of the company owning
the Santa Maria. The message" was
sent by naval plane and stated the
passengers on the Santa Maria had
been taken to Nassau by a small boat
while the pilot and mechanician re
mained with the plane.
The Santa Maria encountered such
heavy winds after leaving Key West
she was forced to use all her fuel and
had to stop at the island at 1:30 Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon. None of the passeng passengers
ers passengers were any worse for their experi
At the Annual Meeting of the Ocala
Rotary Club Tuesday Afternoon
The annual meeting of the Oeala
Rotary Club was held yesterday. Di
rectors for the new year were elected.
and the directors met immediately aft afterwards
erwards afterwards and elected the new officers.
John H. Taylor was elected president;
Will Gary, vice president; John L. Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, treasurer and Louis H. Chazal,
OWJL CMM J m A. UC SIC OT UUCLWIB U VI
onn im eignoour, j axe ueng, liea
Rheinauer, John Taylor, Carl Ray,
Cnrl Pno Will Cam m-nA U.m,
The club enjoyed a splendid talk by
T.. "n-.. T 1 1 m
conducting a revival at the Preslrv.
erian church. Rev. Leckemby fur
nished some good-natured fun at the
expense ox several members of the
club. Ben Rheinauer had as his ruest
Mr. OoMsfnrlror of Wear Ynrlr it-w
TOKIO FELT THE
Tokio, April 26. (By Associated
Press). There was a heavy earth
shock centered in Tokio at 10:15 this
morning. Considerable damage to
buildings in the city resulted. The
earthquake caused the death of a few
persons, all' natives. Yokohama was
severely shaken and the Chinese quar
ter of that city was virtually de
'AVING WORK HAS COMMENCED
The much discussed paving program
of the city is under way at Last and
the first street is being paved by the
city street department under the sup
ervision of City Manager J. R. Brum
by. Mr. Brumby has the street force
at work on the block of East Second
street between the railroad and Main
street. They have already scarified
the lime pavement with the new Kel-
ey steam roller and have put in a
concrete sand trap and are now at
work grading the street preparatory
to laying asphaltic blocks. The blocks
will be laid on a lime foundation and
should make a street of which we will
be proud, especially as it is to be
built by the city under the direction
of the city manager.
REGISTER AND PAY POLL TAX
This appeal is being made by the
Woman's Club especially to the wom women
en women voters. The franchise has been
given to the women of the, United
States and as citizens of the country
it is your duty to support your gov
ernment, and the first step in this line
is to register and then pay your poll
tax. To the women of the county this
last appeal is being made as this is
the last week in which you have to
qualify for the primary in June. Don't
neglect it longer. Do it now.
MEETINGS AT GRAHAMYILLE
Editor Star: Please announce that
beginning Wednesday night, April 28,
Kev. f. js Koweu of White Spring.
" om senes oi revival services at
the old Graham ville Methodist church
near Conner. These services will con continue
tinue continue through next Sunday, April S3,
and on into next week. Everybody
cordially invited to attend.
A r nr... T f
5 ; : r .. ; -',1
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY. APRIL 26, 1922
Ocaia Evening Star
raklUked Evcrr Day Except Saday ky
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
JX. J. Blttlaser, Presides
II. D. Leave Vlce-Prealdeat
P. V. Leareaffood, Seeretary-Tveaaajrer
J. II. Bcajamla, Edltar
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. DOitoIfica aa
lOv. ; TELEPHONES
Vaalae Office FlTC-Oae
Edlterlal UepartBicat Twe-JSerea
sectctr Hcaerter Flre-Oaa
NBMBCU ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of apeclal
llapatchea herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCniPTIO.V RATES
partment's at. Its affairs, are in a
muddle and I for one would favor
considering all of these proposals, then
going back to Tallahassee and shut shutting
ting shutting ourselves up, away from all dele delegations.
gations. delegations. There we could figure out
just what we can do, and give you a
statement." Thus J. D. Smith, mem-
Oxford, April 25
dry weather, the vine crops of this j
section is still crawling around over ;
the fields, but the melons and canta- j
loupes is too big now to be drug I
1 WITHOUT STREET ADDRESS
in spite of the! YOUR MAIL IS DELAYED
AT OFFICE OF DELIVERY
rianna, expressed himself during the
closing moments of the morning ses session
sion session of the department, at the casino,
In his interesting travelogue (most (mostly
ly (mostly about Orlando) Editor Benjamin of
the Ocala Star, side-stepped long
enough to speak of Oakland and its
once-upon-a-time newspaper that
helped him onward to fame. We
would like to know how many have
reached fame or glory through the
gates of Oakland's hospitality. Oak-
one year.ln advance 'Hi land 'Herald.
l nree monies, iu auviuc ....... ... Tr: i tt
Three months, in advance 1.50 We don't know, Friend Harrington;
One month, in advance SO s far as we know we have helped
SI 1 1 1 4- V n -h 14- VlAS
4DYEKTISIU RITES uaKiana W mure xame wau n.
uinoiari- Plata 15 cents oer inch for I h pined us. We don t remember its
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inner- I ;ma. fcolnincr no to
f!nn 25 nor cpnt additional. Comoosl- "f"" """ rr- r
tlon charges on ads. that run less than more than a friendly paragraph or
six times 10 cents per inch. Special ,v';u
position 25 per cent additlonaL Kates two, in return for which we gave
t,aed on four-inch minimum. Less than Oakland and its paper two or three
four inches will take a higher rate. ,
which will be furnished upon applica- weil-aeservea ana compiimeniary
K.ti.. Fiv enta r.r Una write-ups, when we were editing a pa
for first insertion; three cents per line per jn Volusia county thirty-odd years
lor eacn suoaeuueni insertion. iuiw , . ,
chance a week allowed on readers with- ago. uaKiana is welcome to Keep ine
out extra composition cnarges. I change
T a n fl 1 iifuAPt UAmftntd fit IsiQ I r f CD I O
AX.XOl'.M'KME X T OF RATES FOR
around any more, and is settling down i
ber of the road department from Ma-j for tha final growth.
Arresting the rletman of the Cos
sacks in New York for robbery is
For the coming democratic primary I w tv0 KJW Yorkers helieve in
campaign the following rates will De " " 7
cnargeu tor auiiuunceiiieiiis, uui iw nroieciinK nome liiuusnies
CVCV iVVtriiLJ 1I1IC3 4 ....... T HUH
COF1' IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and justice of the peace, 5;
all state and national officers, $10.
livening Star: (.One insertion eacn
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star April 26, 1902)
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Neelv have erone
"on-enu undefhu a'kre to housekeeping in the residence on
10 run from date of insertion until date jke Weir avenue which they bought
H initial; Ticviivu 1
Headers lor insertion win oe cnargeu 1 some lime agu.
Mrs. E. W. Agnew passed through
Ocala yesterday on her way to Eliza Eliza-bethtown,
bethtown, Eliza-bethtown, Ky., where she will spend
t the regular commercial rates.
Thev are planning a memorial toj
lara Barton. Now, h
know who Clara Barton was?
flora Rnrtnn. Now. how manv of VOU I .
" 7 - the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Holder will
loova 4-tv Arynnr -f r-w Mtxt Yr"lr are
Mr. 1. 1J. kou 01 KeamcK iniorms tne .hey by Mf Mrg
J. Butterenbach and the party will
spend the next six months
The spelling bee indulged in yester-
Aaxr xt tVia nnnila rtf tVio Vi i rrVi arVirwil
Knowing when to talk and when! j
not to talk is more an art than know-l ,, r ,
1 a a n n:ii r : c I o j
mg now 10 taiiv. uiiiy ruue 111 oil.
Better than that is to hear and see
well and not talk atall
Star that the report that he would be
a candidate for commissioner from his
district is a mistake.
The Tampa Tribune and the Palat-
ka News, both advocates of capital
removal, are having quite a row about
a matter that is a good many months
scoring eight points to five for Dan
Cappleman's "syntax spellers." The
contest was not final as the hour
grew late and it will be continued.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star April 26, 1912)
Mr. Julian Bullock, a student at the
off, if it ever comes up at all. That's University of Florida, arrived in town
a darn poor way to promote harmony, yesterday for a visit with his parents.
hoys- Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen have re
turned from their triD to Portland.
It is worthy of notice that when Oregon
the soviet delegates dined wnn tne Dr and Mrg- j E Klock and chii
king of Italy the objectors were not d Harold and Dorothy, expect to
I XA a. I. 4- mm am mliA j-i -t n t1inm I- .a
anstutrats uuu men leave tomorrow for their summer
selves as the "proletariat." Times- home, damn Eatrle Point, on Lake
Union. UStinson. N H.
The aristocrats were hypocrites. Todav beine a leeal holiday and the
They had no hospitality for the soviet banks being ciosed the Munroe &
delegates, but a hope to get them in chambliss Bank gave its employees a
bad with the proletariat. ,3 at jke Weir.
Dr. J. C. Boozer of the Commercial
The Star is glad to report that Mr. Bank ent his holiday at the home of
R. B. Meffert, universally known as Gaptain and Mrs. C. R. Pyles,
Bruce," has yielded to the pressure
brought upon him by his friends and PARENT.TEACHER
consentea to run.ior anoiner term as
county commissioner. Bruce has made
a splendid commissioner and the
county should keep him on the job as
long as possible
The tomato crop, too, is looking fine
and tomatoes will soon be on the
move to market. The machinery has
been installed in the Lee big packing
house, including an electric light
plant, and the big packing house of
J. H. Scott is moving upward, giving
a growing appearance on the railroad
side of town.
Long Hammock was well represent represented
ed represented in Oxford last Saturday. Among
them was Mr, W. R. Edwards, who
placed on exerbition in Collier & War War-nock's
nock's War-nock's shop window, the biggest
"cants" up to date.
Mr. H. E. Parham went down to
Plant City last Saturday p. m. via
Dr. C. L. Carter of Wildwood was in
town one day last week. Was any one
sick in Oxford? Oh, no; he was just
enjoying a "good road ride."
Mr. D. L. Belton of Sumterville
came flying thru Oxford last Satur Saturday
day Saturday en route to Ocala. He was fly flying
ing flying in a flivver because he was on the
Candidate Tom Bevill of Center Hill
for commissioner and N. J. Wicker of
Coleman, made a halt in Oxford last
Sr.turday while on their way to Pedro,
where Mr. Wicker was billed for a
speech at night.
Miss lone Fore and Miss Hendrix
was shopping in Ocala one day last
Misses Annie and Irma Sirmons ac
companied by some other Oxfordites
were in Ocala last Friday doing some
The roads between Summerfield and
Belleview is pretty rough, but it
seems that a great many people of
this section is trying to indure the
roughs and jots for the great attrac attractions
tions attractions in the Central City. A hint to
the Ocala merchants.
Strange, is it not? Had a man with
us recently, who wanted to see all the
good, bad and indifferent people of the
town. Not so strange, when we tell
you that he was a poor unfortunate
The Sumter County Times made
some mistake recently in making the
oil report. It might have said "trace
for oil" instead of "trace of oil." Or,
to be more explicit, "boring for suck suckers."
ers." suckers." Fellow lost $35 the other day, and
offered a small reward for its return.
Silly man. If he had offered $36 re reward,
ward, reward, he would have gotten his money
at once, and saved all that suspense.
Real matrimony- is becoming so sel seldom
dom seldom nowadays, that we are resorting
to sham weddings, to stimulate marry marrying?
ing? marrying? The "Womanless Wedding" was
The Dead Letter Office has ben In
existence ever since Ben Franklin
started our postal service. Even then
people addressed mail to Mr. Ezekiel
Smithers, "Atlantic Ccast," and ex expected
pected expected Ben to know just where Zeke
Perhaps they had Zeke's address In
letters up in the garret, maybe a chest
full of 'em, but then it was easier to
let Ben hunt Zeke. Today people are
addressing letters to John Smith. New New-York,
York, New-York, X. TM or Chicaso, El., think inz
Uncle Sam can locate him. which is
just as incomplete as was Zeke's ad
dress of yore. The Postoffice Depart Department
ment Department asks you to put the number and
street in the address. It helps you.
Hweet milk at the Main Street Mar Mar-ret.
ret. Mar-ret. Phone 108. 13
The Farmers Supply Co. has just
received a shipment of regulation size
garbage cans. Price $1.50. 20-t6
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 13
" We repair all makes of sewing ma machines.
chines. machines. Cardwell Sewing Machine Co.,
rhone 502 Green. 19-6t
Just received a shipment of regu regulation
lation regulation garbage cans, $1.50 each at the
Fanners Supply Co. 2C-6t
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been pu; in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliveron short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
How do you expect the Postal Clerk i
to know whether you mean Trinidad, 1
California, or Trinidad. Colorado? j
ALWAYS SPELL OUT THE NAME
OF THE STATE IN FULL IN THE
This apt phrase was used In Presi President
dent President Harding's first message to C n n-gres
gres n-gres and applies particularly in postal
management where postmasters are
being Impressed with the fact that
they are managers of local branches
of the biggest business in the world.
HERE COMES A STRANGER!
Let's make our post office lock neat,
Mr. Postmaster. Straighten up the
rural letter box, ilr. Farmer. Tidy
up some, Mr. Rural Carrier. First
impressions are lasting. Maybe Mr.
Stranger, taking notice of these im improvements,
provements, improvements, will corne back, bringing
you benefits. Start these with "POS "POSTAL
TAL "POSTAL IMPROVEMENT WEEK" May
ASSOCIATION AT BELLEVIEW
Monday afternoon there was a
meeting at the Belleview school house
for the purpose of organizing a par-
. TTT.'l ir
T7n.; o cmoii w cnliH ent-teacners association. wnn tfiiss
nhnnt, nf wisHom from the Tamna Clara Abetter as temporary chair
TViVmTio- man and Mrs. J. D. Harrell acting as
Yn ran srvp davlitrht without secretary the meeting got under way
turning back the clock if you will but Miss Abetter read the purposes and
turn back the cover and get up
"You cannot boost one section of a
state without helping all of it a little,
but specialized boosting pays best."
aims of the association, also some
suggestions were given for carrying
on the work.
Officers were elected as follows:
President, Mrs. L. Weihe; vice presi president,
dent, president, Mrs. Feuchter; secretary, Mrs.
O. M. Gale; treasurer, Mrs. R. L.
Miss Ledbetter and Mrs. Henson
We understand that Lake county is
to have a colony of "persecuted" Ar
meinians. It is all riht to send the
Armenians monev for irrub. but before were appointed as delegates to the
" I x m
takine them to the fair bosom of county comerence 10 ne neia m ucaia
Florida it would be well to eet the lUay Ai- ineiime xor.rne nexx meet
oninion of one of Florida's wisest men. in2 was set for May 12' 3 P- m- at the
Mr. MoSp9 Fnlom as to the des ra- scnoo nouse- uo iorget tne time
' I 11 J
bility of the "persecuted" Armenians ana Piace ana every man, women ana
for citizens of Florida. Wauchula cnua over sixteen wno is interested in
l j. 1 1 1 .1 j 1 1 m i"t
Advocate I scn001 ana tne wen are 01 our cnu
Good advice. dren is urged to be present. We will
have the reports of the delegates at
The following not very encouraging this meeting and want every one to
statement appeared in Tuesday's UCi" l4f as as me rest
Tampa Times: "The state road de- of the program presented. This is a
parement is in a muddle and doesn't Penaw worK for our boys and girls
know where it is at any more than the and let us a11 come forward and help
"man in the moon. There isn't a man 11 aiong. .Reporter
in the office who knows where the de-
HARRY W. BAXTER
The funeral service of the late
Harry W. Baxter of Candler, was held
yesterday morning at the undertaking
parlors of C. V. Roberts & Company.
The short funeral service was con
ducted by Rev. Searles of Belleview,
and there were many of the friends
of the deceased who came to pay their
last respects. The floral offerings, of
which there were quantities, spoke
01 the esteem m wh:ch Mr. Baxtar
was he!d. After the chape- rerv;c? the
XKly v.a3 shppcl t) M-. Procter's
fonv.?r heme :n Beaver Falls, Pa.,
where interment will be made.
"There Is no unimportant person or
part of our service. It is a total of
human units and their co-operation Is
the key to its success. In its last
analysis, postal duties are accommo accommodations
dations accommodations performed for our neighbors
and friends and should be so regarded,
ratlier tlian as a lured service per performed
formed performed for an absentee employer."
Postniasier General Hubert Work.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
?s a beautv vou will like it. tf
pulled off at the school house last
Friday night with great success. The
people of the surrounding community
crowded in like they use to forty years
ago when. they went to church.
Among the great crowd from Wild-
wood was Banker Johnson Powell and
wife, Dr. C. L. Carter and family,
Merchant Donual Bridges, Mr. and
Mrs. D. R. Glenn and others too
numerous to mention. Proceeds, town
Great thing, this stuff they call
radiophone. We can now get news by
gossip.. Who would have thought of
such a thing ? Had a message recently
that a good rain was coming, but it
must have gotten on one of those
detours" along the national highway
and got cold feet or rather a cold
breath from the feeling of the weath weather.
er. weather. 4 .
Webster has shipped about 125 cars
of cucumbers up to date, with an av
erage of about $2 per crate f. o. b.,
which means that the income from
cukes is nearing one hundred thou thousand
sand thousand dollars. Radio?
Center Hill shipped in one day last
week 25 cars of beans and the ship-
ng was good all the week. They
feel so good over the success that
many of them took trips heavenly-
wards last Sunday in an airplane.
Mr. J. M. Marlison and Merchant
Clyburn of Summerfield was seen one
day last week going through Belle
view en route to Ocala. Radio?
There is to be a wedding in Oxford
in a very few days. A manless wed
ding. Pure old gossip. j
When we get incorporated, we are j
going to ask the railroad to stop the ;
limited (from running so fast) at Ox-
"Fatty Arbuckle and Jack Dempsey j
may be cellmates in hell, if there is
one." Oc&la Star. Can't scare us j
that way, Mr. Editor, as long as re- j
pentence is held out to us on the gallos
and death beds.
If you want a quait or pint of
Marocala ice cream, phone 14. Bit Bit-ting's
ting's Bit-ting's Drug Store. 25-tf
PHE new organization
JL building the good Max
well fully realizes that the
future of this car rests en entirely
tirely entirely on the continued
high regard of its owners.
Ctirtsmon tMfromtmwdTtar;discsUtlwktls, demomntablemtrimand
mt hah; drum type lamps; Altmif Imbrication; motor driven electric horn;
mnumaUy long springs; deep, wide, roomy Beats; real leather upholstery
m open cars, broadcloth in closed cars; open car side curtains open with
doors; dutch mudbrake action, tUtring and gear shifting, remarkably esy;
new type water-tight windshield. Prices F. O. B. Detroit, revenue tax to be
mddodt Tomiag Car. St5; Roadster, f885; Coupe, $1385; Sedan, tl4S5
Carroll Motors Company
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
mrgeon. specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat.' Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. tf
Many a man can speak from experi
ence of the "widow's might."
For prompt prescription work phone
I No. 14. Bittings Drug Store. 25-tf
The Rialto Cafe ha3 been nv v-l
two doors south of its former location ;
on South Magnolia street, where we j
are elegantly fitted up for serving j
meals or a la carte orders. "Quick i
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our specialties are Western!
Meats and Seafoods. Open dav and I
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3. Up-to-date dining roc n In
rear. Fresh vegetables daiiv.
18-tf JOHN METRIE, Pr p. ;
Chicken purlo in North Ocala on
Friday night, at 7:30 o'clock, for ben benefit
efit benefit Union Sunday school. Come and
eat your supper under the oaks.
Prices moderate. 23-3t
igpVHE makers of U. S.
Tires made this
fei'-'&Vii announcement last
"Hereafter the price of the
30x3V2 'Usco' is $10.90.'
TKoIowcst price ever quoted on
a tire cf quality reputation and
And now, with the opening of
Spring, there seem to be quite a
number of "New and Special
comhw ?nto the market in
the $10.90 price range.
Perhaps you are wondering just
what theru can be either
field (now that the season prom promises
ises promises business from the American
car-owner) it is worth remember
ing that "Usco" showed its good
faith by announcing this price
The same intent to serve that
has made "Usco" a standard value
The "Usco" Tire was never
better than it is today with
its established quality, its
and its price closely fig
ured in tune with the
mm m m
mm 1 1
"new" X I ,SSSW fl 1 3ft 3,4 I
and mstti i mw
aHstmV: I it
United States Tirssfe m0:
United States Rubber Company mmy
j Factories Rubber OrsanKOtiim im the World thmtrfr Branches
about these tires.
It can't be the $10.90 price
"Usco" established that five
standard performance for it takes
more than on; full season for any
new tire to demonstrate where
it stands ia quality and value
With so rr any tl res rus h
ing into this $10.VO price
are Gocd Tiras
U.S. Tire Co.
GIFTS FOR GRADUATES at THE
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
U. S. Tires:
Pasteur & Johnson, Anthony, Fla.
Nelson & Company, Belleriew, Fla.
Ramey & Company, Citra, FJa. -Dannellon
Supply. Col, Dimmellon, Fla.
Florida Tire Company, DuBneUon, Fla.
Kurabak Serrice Station, OcaLC-Fla.
Tucker & Simmons, Ocala, Fla,
Mack Taylor, Ocala, Fla.
W. W. Yongne, Oklawaha, Fla.
C Tnrnipseed, Mcintosh, Fla.
Weirsdale Garage, Weirsdale, Fla.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1922
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary (o
Send 1 his Class o! Work
Oct ol Town
Speacer-Pedrkk Meter Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
Save one-third your building
cost. We furnish lumber, lath,
shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effo-t worth
SEND CARPENTER'S List
of lumber, doors and windows
needed and we will quote you
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.
GULF LUMBER CO
? ? ? ? ? ? ?
JUDGE THE QUESTION
You strive for purity in eatables
and everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you will learn what pure ice
really is. Can be used with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
Oealalce & Packing Co.
Ceo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
BUck-Draugbt, Long in Successful
Use, Prahed by an Arkansas
Mother, "Soon Does
Marmaduke, Ark. r peaking of
Thedford's Bl -.ck-Draught, which from
long usa in her household has become
regarded as "the family medicine,"
Mrs. Mary E. Hill, of Route 1, this
'When the children get bilious, 1
give them a couple of good doses, and
when we have sour stomach, neadadie,
or any liver or stomach trouble, we
use Black-Draught It Is an easy laxa
tive, and soon does the work. I cer
talnly think It is one of the best rem
Black-Draujrht acts on the Jaded
liver, gently, but positively, and helps
It In its Important function of throw throwing
ing throwing out wast a materials and poison.,
from the system.
Iu thousands of households Black
Draught is kept handy for Immediate
use in time of need. Prompt treatment
often is half the battle, and will often
prevent slight ills from developing in
to serious troubles.
its well-established merit, durlnf
more than 70 years of successful use,
should convince you of the helpful
effects obtainable by taking Black
Draught for liver and stomach dis disorders.
orders. disorders. Get a package today, and
keep it in your house. See that
the package bears the words,
Thedford's Black-Draught," NC-14'
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.
BARGAINS IN NEW AND
USED BUILDING MATERIAL
Salvaged Lumber, clean and
new appearing, mostly No. 1,
Y. P. .$8 to $18 per M.
Hot Air Heaters guaranteed to
heat 8-room house. .. .$50.00
Six-Light White Pine Window
Sash in perfect condition,
price ...75c each
Screen Doors, in perfect condi condition
tion condition 75c-
100.000 Gal. Wood Tank and
Tower less than price.
NEW PLUMBING GOODS
Water Closets complete with
enameled tank, china bowls,
guaranteed seat $24.00
Write for complete price lists.
The Camp Johnston Salvage Co.
Box 48, Jacksonville, Ha.
A. L GLKiG
EVER HAVE IT?
You Have, the Statement of This
Orala Citizen Will Interest You
Ever have a "low-down" pain in the
In the "small," right over the hips ?
That's the home of backache.
If it's caused by weak kidneys,
Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
Ocala people testify to their worth.
Ask your neighbor. Read a case of it:
Mrs. M. D. Hunter, 7 W. 5th St.,
Ocala, says: "I am telling the truth
when I say Doan's Kidney Pills helped
rne. I was suffering from lame back
and kidney disorder. I had a steady
f'ull ache in the small of my back and
I was in constant misery. My kidneys
acted too often and I had severe pains
in the back of my head. I came near
falling over, with dizziness. I read
about Doan's Kidney Pills and several
boxes gave me great relief. I felt like
Price 60c. at all dealers. Don't
1 1 m ,
;simpiy asK ior a kidney remedy get
! Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
jMrs. Hunter had. Foster-Milburn Co.
!Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 4.
European Plan. Complete. Modern. Screened outsidr rocrm.
Steam Heated 11 50 up. Cafe m connection. GorrMnmt o
Everything In heart of Cuy Send for Eooiuet
'V'NPtF H' M;t;,' Prop-,.
To Paving Contractors
Sealed proposals will be received by
the city of Ocala, Fla., until 1:30 p.
m. on May the 18th, 1922, for the im improvement
provement improvement of certain streets by grac gracing,
ing, gracing, paving, curbing and otherwise
improving, ihe city council will sit
at this time for purpose of opening
and publicly reading any and all pro
posals regularly submitted.
This improvement comprises about
50,000 square yards of paving and the
streets to be improved are those desig designated
nated designated by ordinance passed and approv approved
ed approved the 18th day of April, 1922.
A certified check in the amount of
two thousand dollars ($2,000.00) made
payable to the city of Ocala shall ac accompany
company accompany each proposal as a guarantee
of good faith on the part of the bidder.
Location maps, plans, profiles and
specifications will be on file at the city
hall, Ocala, Florida, and at the office
of J. W. Turner, engineer, Lakeland,
Florida, for examination and inspec inspection
tion inspection on and after the 8th day of May.
Copy of specifications containing pro
posal sheet may be obtained by de depositing
positing depositing five dollars ($5.00) therefor,
which amount will be returned when
the proposal is submitted.
Proposals shall be sealed and ad
dressed to H. C. Sistrunk. city clerk, i
The city council reserves the right to
reject any or all bids; to let a contract
that m their opinion is to the best in interest
terest interest of the city of Ocala; and to cur curtail
tail curtail the improvement at such time and
to such extent as the funds available
for this improvement may require.
By order of city council.
Dated at Ocala, Florida, this the
18th day of April, 1922.
E. H. Martin,
President of City Council.
Attest: H. C. Sistrunk,
City Clerk. 4-19-4t-Wed
THAT GOOD KIND
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. IS
ELEANOR H. PORTER
(Copyright by ELEANOR H. PORTER)
wurse said they wondered and won- i
dered what kind of a woman It could j
be that had captured Mm. (I told
her I wished she wouldn't speak of
my mother as If she was gome kind of
a hunter out after game ; but she only
chuckled and said that's about what
It amounted to in some cases.) The
The whole town was excited over
the affair, and Nurse Sarah heard a
lot of their talk. Some thought she
was an astronomer like him. Some
thought she was very rich, and may maybe
be maybe famous. Everybody declared she
must know a lot, anyway, and be
wonderfully wise and Intellectual ; and
they said she was probably tall and I
wore glasses, and would be thirty
years old, at least. But nobody guessed
anywhere near what she really was.
Nurse Sarah said she should never
forget the night she came, and how
she looked, and how utterly flabber flabbergasted
gasted flabbergasted everybody was to see her
little slim eighteen-year-old girl with
yellow, curly hair and the merriest
laughing eyes they had ever seen.
(Don't I know? Don't I Just love
Mother's eyes when they sparkle and
twinkle when we're off together some sometimes
times sometimes In the woods?) And Nurse said
Mother was so excited the day she
came, and went laughing and danc
ing all over the house, exclaiming over
everything. (I can't Imagine that so
well. Mother moves so quietly now,
everywhere, and Is so tired, 'most all
the time.) But she wasn't tired then,
Nurse says not a mite.
"But how did Father act?" I de demanded.
manded. demanded. "Wasn't he displeased and
scandalized and shocked, and every everything?"
thing?" everything?" Nurse shrugged her shoulders and
raised her eyebrows the way she does
when she feels particularly .superior.
Then she said:
"Do? What does any old fool
beggln' your pardon an' no offense
meant, Miss Mary Marie but what
does any man do what's got bejuggled
with a pretty face, an his senses com completely
pletely completely took away from him by a chit
of a girl? Well, that's what he did.
He acted as If he was bewitched. He
followed her around the house like
a dog when he wasn't leadln' her to
something new; an' he never rook his
eyes off her face except to 'ook at us.
as much as to say : 'Now ain't she the
"My father did that?" I gasped.
And, really, you know, I just couldn't
believe my ears. And you wouldn't,
either, if you knew Father. "Why,
I never saw him act like that !"
"No, I guess you didn't," laughed
Nurse Sarah with a shrug. "And
neither did anybody else for long."
"But how long did it last?" I asked.
"Oh, a month, or maybe six weeks,"
shrugged Nurse Sarah. "Then it came
September and college began, and your
father had to go back to his teach teaching.
ing. teaching. Things began to change then."
"Right then, so you could see them?"
I wanted to know.
Nurse Sarah shrugged her shoulders'
"Oh, la! child, what a little ques
tlon-box tou are. an' no mistake." she
slehed. But she didn't look mad not
like the way she does when I ask why
she can take her teeth out and most
of her hair off and a can't ; and things
like that. (As If I didn't know What
does ihe take me for a child?) She
didn't even look displeased Nurse
Sarah loves to talk. (As If I didn't
know that, too!) She Just threw that ;
quick look of hers over her shoulder i
and settled back contentedly In her j
chair. I knew then I should get the
whole story. And I did. And I'm go-
lng to tell it here In her own words, i
Just as well as I can remember It
bad grammar and all. So please re-;
member that I am not making all those :
mistakes. It's Nurse Sarah.
I guess, though, that Td better put
it Into a new chapter. This one Is
yards long already. How do they tell :
when to begin and end chapters? Tm :
thinking It's going to be some Job,
writing this book diary, I mean. But
I shall love It, I know. And this Is'
a real story not like those made-up
things I've always written for the girls
Nurse Sarah's Story.
And this Is Nurse Sarah's story.
As I said, I'm going to tell it
straight through as near as I can in
her own words. And I can remember
most of it, I think, for I paid very close
"Well, yes. Miss Mary Marie, thines
did begin to change right there an'
then, an so you could notice It. We
saw It, though maybe your pa an' ma
didn't at the first.
"You see, the tirst month after she
came, It was vacation time, an' he
could give her all the time she wanted.
An' she wanted it all. An' she took
it. An' he was just as glad to irive
It as she was to take it. An" so from
mornin' till night they was together,
tralpsln' all over the house an' garden,
an' trampln' off through the woods and'
up on the mountain every other day
with their lunch.
"You see she was city-bred, an not
used to woods an" flowers growin'
wild; an' she went crazy over them.
He showed her the stars, too, through
his telescope; but she hadn't a mite o:
use for them, an" let him see it od
an olaln. She told him I heard her
with my own ears that his eyes, when
thT lamrhed. was all the stare she
wMMXa&t -an' tk&t aha'd Juui atarall
her lite fur breakfast an' luncheon an'
dinner, anyway, an' all the time be between
tween between ; an' she'd rather have some some-thin
thin some-thin else, now somethln' alive, that
she could love an' live with an' touch
an' play with, like she could the flow flowers
ers flowers an' rocks and' grass an' trees.
"Angry? Your pa? Not much he
was: He just laughed an' caught her
'round the waist an' kissed her, an'
said she herself was the brightest star
of all. Then they ran off hand in hand,
like two kids, too. All through those
first few weeks your pa was Just a
great big baby with a new plaything.
Then when college began he turned all
at once into a full-gfown man. An'
just naturally your ma didn't know
what to make of it.
"He couldn't explore the attic an'
rig up in the old clothes there any
more, nor romp through the garden,
nor go luiK'hln' in the woods, nor none
of the t hints she wanted him to do. He
didn't his,ve time. An' what made
things worse, one of them comet-tails
was comln' up in the sky. an your pa
didn't take no rest for watcnln' for
it. an' then studyin" of it when It got
"An your ma poor little thing! I
couldn't think of anything but a doll
that was thrown in the corner because
somebodj'd got tired of her. She was
lonesome, an' no mistake. Anybody'd
be sorry for her, to see her mopln'
round the house, nothin to do. Oh,
she read, an' sewed with them bright bright-colored
colored bright-colored silks an worsteds; but 'course
there wasn't no real work for her to
do. There was good help in the kitchen,
an' I took what care of your grand grandma
ma grandma was needed ; an she always gave
her orders through me, so I practical practically
ly practically run the house, an there wasn't
anything there for her to do.
"An so your ma Just had to mope It
out alone. Oh, I don't mean your pa
wfis unkind. He was always nice an'
polite, when he was In the house,
an' I'm sure he meant to treat her
all right. He said yes, yes, to be sure,
of course she was lonesome, an' he
was sorry. 'Thus too bad he was
so busy. An' he kissed her an' patted
her. Rut he always began right away
to talk of the comet; an' ten to one
he didn't disappear into the observa observatory
tory observatory within the next five minutes. Then
your nia would look so grieved an' sor sorry
ry sorry an' go off an' cry, an maybe not
come down to dinner, at all.
"Well then, one day things got so
bad your grandma took a hand. She
was up an' around the house, though
she kept mostly to her own rooms.
But of course she saw how things was
goin'. Besides, I told her some.
Twas no more than my duty, as I
looked at it. She just worshiped your
; pa, an' naturally she'd want things
; right for him. So one day she told me
to tell her son's wife to come to her
' in her room.
i "An' I did. an' she came. Poor llt llt-i
i llt-i tie thing! I couldn't help beln' sor-
I ry for her. She .didn't know a thing
of wnat was wanTe1 an she
was so uiuu an mi yy iu vuuitr. iuu
' see- shP "as "nes..me, I suppose,
! 'Me? U ant me? Mother Ander-
! son?' slie crie(l- 'Oh, I'm so glad!'
Then she made It worse by runnln up
the stairs an' bouncin' Into the room
like a rubber ball, an' cryln': 'Now.
what shall I do, read to you. or sing
to you, or shall we play games? I'd
love to do any of them !' Just like
that, she said it. I heard her. Then
I went out, of course, an' left them.
But I heard 'most everything that
was said, just the same, for I was
right in the next room dustln, and
the door wasn't quite shut.
"Firsi your grandmother said real
polite she was always polite but In
a cold little voice that made even me
shiver In the other room, that she did
not desire to be read to or sung to,
and that she did not wish to play
games. She had called her daughter-in-law
in to have a serious talk with
her. Then she told her. still very
polite, that she was noisy an' child
ish, an undignified, an that It was
not only silly, but very wrong for her
to expect to have her huhand's entire
attention; that he had his own work,
an' it was a very Important one. He
was going to be president of the col
lege some day. like his father before
him; an' It was her place to help him
In every way she could help him to
be popular an" well-liked by all the
coliece people an' students; an he
couldn't be that if she Insisted all the
tltno on keepln' him to herself, or look
in' sour nu' cross if she couldn't have
"Of course that ain't all she said
but 1 remember tills part particular
on account of what happened after
urnrrt Von see vour ma she felt
awful bad. She cried a little, an
signal a lot. an' said she'd try, she
really would try to help her husband
In every' way slie could : an she
wouldn't ak him another once, not
once, to tay with her. An' she
wouldn't look" sour an' cross, either.
She'd promise she wouldn't. An she'd
try, she d try, oh. so hard, to be proper
"She got up then an' went out oi
the room so quiet an' still you wouldn't
know she was movln. But I heard Lei
up in her room cryln half an hour
later, when I stopped a minute at her
door to see if she was there. An'
"But she wasn't cryln' by night
Net much she was She'd washed her
. face an' dressed herself up as prettj
i as could be. an she never so much
a, looked as IX she .wanted hex hs
band to stay wTDf "her, when he salt
riirht after supper that he guessed
he'd go out to the observatory. An
'twas that way right along after that
I know, "cause I watched. You see
I knew what she'd said she'd do. Well
he did it.
"Then, pretty quick after that, sh
be pan to get acquainted in the town
Folks called, an there was parties an
receptions where she met folks, an
they began to come here to the house
'specially them students, an two oi
three of them young, unmarried pro professors.
fessors. professors. An she began to go out a
lot with them skatin' an slelghrldin
"Like It? Of course she liked It!
Who wouldn't? Why. child, you never
saw such a fuss as they made over
your ma in them days. She was all
the rage; an of course she liked it.
What woman wouldn't, that was gay
an' lively an young, an had been so
lonesome like your ma had? But some
other folks didn't like it. An' your
pa was one of them. This time 'twas
him that made the trouble. I know,
'cause I heard what he said one day
to her In the library.
"Yes. I guess I was in the next room
that day, too er dustln', probably.
Anyway, I heard him tell your ma good
"Yes, I Guess I Was in the Next Room
That Day, Too er Duatin'."
in' plain what he thought of her gal gallivant
livant gallivant in' 'round from mornin' till night
with them young students an profes
sors, an' havln' them here, too, such a
ot. till the house was fairly overrun
with them He said he was shocked
an" ;ainiullzed, an' didn't she have
any regard for his honor an' decency.
If she didn't for herself! An' oh. a
whole lot more.
"Cry? No, your ma didn't cry this
time. I met her in the hull right after
they got through talkin', an' tdie was
white as a sheet, an' her eyes was like
two blazin' stars. So I know. how she
must have looked while she was in the
library. An' I must say she give It
to him good an' plain, straight from
the shoulder. She told him she was
shocked an' scandalized that he could
talk to his wife like that; an' didn't
he have any more regard for her honor
an' decency than to accuse her of run run-rin
rin run-rin after any man livings much less
a dozen of them An then she told
him a lot of what his mother had said
to her, an' she said she had been mere merely
ly merely tryln' to carry out those Instruc Instructions.
tions. Instructions. She was tryln to make her
husband an her husband's wife an'
her husband's home popular with the
college folks, so she could help him
to he president, If he wanted to be.
But he answered back, cold an' chilly,
that he thanked her. of course, but
he didn't care for any more of that
kind of assistance- an' If she would
give a little more time to her home an
her housekeepin, as she ought to. he
would be considerably better pleased.
An' she said, very well, she would
see that he had no further cause to
complain. An' the next minute I met
her in the hall, as I Just said, her head
hiirh and her eves hlazln'-
( Continued Tomorrow)
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
. a beanty you will like it. tf
Taste is a matter of
We state it as our honest
belief that the tobaccos used
in Chesterfield are of finer
quality (and hence of better
taste) than in any other
cigarette at the price.
Liggett & Mytrt Tobacco C.
of 50- 45c
n l l rv.r r i
1:30 0?Clock P. M.
ADMISSION, 50 CENTS
cannot be made better
Practically every dealer advertising candies advertises them as :
best. It is easy for us to advertise along these lines for the very
simple reason that candies cannot be better made than those we
stock. Made and packed by a house known for. quality and purity
for many, many years. There's a reputation behind the goods of
deliciousness in each case and there's pleasure in eating. Boxes of
all sizes, all assortments and all popular prices.
We carry 'a Ml tine of Norris Candy
"The Drug Store
I A... 'WTftsT jGCil WW
""-spoil 8K25W SXS-for W
hy tefiSff?! Vis?!?. durin IT
brand. tetareSOre hoc ra,Se ProSTh'
HOT MADE BY A
of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos btenried
rv.M I I Wl I -r 0
v-vy vc -C o v--vs vsf
on the Square
"fil0fe. fho Sfen,
T A IfMn
I a -
Frank D. Pedrick, formerly proprietor of the Crescent Grocery
Co., is now with Mr. F. W. Cook. He will be glad to have the
pleasure of seeing his friends at this place, and assures them the
same courteous" and prompt service.
COOK'S MARKET phone 243
If you have any local or society
.terns for the Star, call five-one.
I ? .? ? I
WHY ACCEPT POOR SERVICE WHEN YOD
CAN GET THE BEST AT NO GREATER COST?
OUR MOTTO: "Courtesy and Service."
GOODWIN'S ELECTRIC SHOE WORKS
OCALA, FLORIDA "Be by Test"
Miss Mary Kate Davidson of At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta arrived in Ocala today for a
visit to Mrs. Juhan.
Fresh fish every day, and we make
no extra charge for cleaning them.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf
MEETING OF THE W. C. T. U.
Dr. Chas. W. Moremen, who has
been on the sick list for the past ten
days, is again at his office.
New Jantzen national., swimming
suits for ladies and men. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Mrs. Parry, who has been the guest
of her daughter Mrs. Harry Borland,
for some time, expects to leave the lat latter
ter latter part of the week for her home in
-z --Z-- y '-z? v 'y !- o-'
. j?. . ..
1 BATTERY SERVICE
Having MR. WOMACK in charge of our Bat-
tery business, we are equipped to give the best and ()
most expert service and advice to the users of all
makes of Storage Batteries. We sell the famous
VVESTINGHOUSE BATTERY, which is backed by g
18. months guarantee and Westinghouse quality, (f)
Also recharge and repair all makes. No charge for (3
service battery, and satisfaction guaranteed. (
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
Hot weather calls for frequent
baths. The Allen Bath Outfit fills the
bill. An Ocala resident has had one
in use for fourteen years, costing
about 50 cents a year. Order now.
Delivered out of town by parcel post
R. C Loveridge, Agent, Ocala. 19-6t
The training class of the Christian
church will meet tonight at 7:15 so
that those attending may leave in time
for the meeting at the Presbyterian
Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
The April meeting of the W. C. T.
U. was held with Mrs. G. W. Martin
Tuesday afternoon, with Mrs. W. T.
Gary, president, presiding.
Devotional exercises were led by
Mrs. Overton, from Psalm xcvii, with
prayer by Mrs. Martin. The minutes
were read and approved. Reports were
read from the treasurer and flower de department
partment department superintendent.
Mrs. H. S. Wesson was appointed in
charge of scientific temperance in instruction
struction instruction in the public school, and Mrs.
M. M. Little was put in charge of pub publicity
licity publicity work.
"The Union Signal" and "The Flor Florida
ida Florida Good News" were placed for an
other year in the Ocala public library.
Other literature was distributed. One
honorary member was received, and
renewals taken fro the Union Signal.
A letter from Miss Julia A. Webb,
state superintendent of Sunday
schools, urged that temperance pro programs
grams programs be observed regularly.
A petition for law enforcement will
be circulated among our citizens,
which should be loyally supported, and
after other business, the meeting ad adjourned
journed adjourned to meet with Mrs. D. W.
Tompkins in May. Reporter.
Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson is spending
several days in Inverness this week
with Mrs. Phil Robinson during Mr.
Phil Robinson's absence on a short
STATIONERY for Gifts AT
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
The Gift Shop
Pianos & Players
Harrington Hall Corner
Little Frances Trantham, who has
been very sick with pneumonia the
past two weeks, is slowly improving,
being able to be out on the porch to today
day today for the first time.
Mrs. ,rrank inompson was again
the guest of honor at a delightful
luncheon yesterday when Miss Mary
McDowell entertained fifteen of the
intimate friends of Mrs. Thompson.
Shortly before one o'clock the guests
arrived and the time before luncheon
was spent in the living room chatting
pleasantly together. Then the guests
were invited into the dining room,
where at four small tables lunch was
served. The tables were tainty with
their baskets of pink love vine and
with place cards which were decorated
with lilies of the valley, and in these
pler.sant surroundings the next two
hours were spent. Miss McDowell is
a charming hostess and this affair of
yesterday in which old friends talked
over former times will long be remem remembered.
bered. remembered. Miss McDowell was assisted
in entertaining by her sister, Mrs. C.
Some beautiful GIFT BOOKS for
graduates at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Miss Margaret Jackson was hostess
last night, entertaining the Tuesday
evening auction club. Several guests
were invited to play with the club
Mrs. C. L. Briggs and children who
hr-ve spent the past three months in
Ocala, have "-one to Cpmden, S. C,
i where they will visit and then for a
short stay in North Carolina before
eturn'ng to their home in Washing
ton. Mrs. Jriggs is a sister of Mr.
T. S. Trantham and while in Ocala was
a guest in his home, and during her
visit made many friends who hope to
heve the pleasure of renewing the ac
quaintance in the future.
Some new RADIO MAGAZINES at
THE BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
WE PACK OUR MAROCALA ICE CREAM
so it can be sent to a considerable dis distance
tance distance and will remain in fine condi-
tion until used. We supply hotels,
lodges, societies, churches and all
others using ice cream in quantity,
who want the best and purest and the
most efficient service. Special terms
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Night Phone 515
Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
There is no sympathy so helpful to a
family that is bereaved as that of true
friends and no help so reassuring &
that of the good funeral director. Act Acting
ing Acting in your stead, he understands that
he must act in your spirit, performing
each task with the reverence and ten tenderness
derness tenderness with which your own hands
would perform it if they could. Sym Sympathy
pathy Sympathy which cannot be gracefully con conveyed
veyed conveyed by words is revealed through his
acts of service which bring the com comforting
forting comforting assurance that every attention,
has been given with thoughtfulness
GEO. MACK AY & COMPANY
G. B. Overton, Directoi
Mr. and Mrs. Borden on Sanchez
street entertained last night at a
family dinner for Mr. and Mrs. E. W.
Merrill, who are leaving soon for their
former home in Ohio.
Clothes styled, and designed for
particular men, tailored at Fashion
Park. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 22-tf
Mr. Chas. H. Lloyd of Jacksonville,
who is a member of the "All-Florida"
tourist party, remained in the city to
day attending to business and will
join the special at Leesburg tonight.
There will be a musical recital Fri
day afternoon at the Maxine House at
4:30 o'clock under the auspices of
class No. 12 of the Methodist Sunday
school, to which all citizens are cor cordially
dially cordially invited.
A N NO UNCE ME NT
Effective May 1st, 1922, the business of Lewis-Chitty Co
and Consolidated Grocery Company, except the Automobile
Accessory Department of the hitter Company, will be
merged info a new Company, to be known as
The Officers and Directors of which will be selected from
the present representatives of the two Companies.
The large resources of the new Company, and the excep excep-tionably
tionably excep-tionably advantageous location of its numerous branches,
will enable it to give the merchants of Florida, Alabama
and Georgia a better service than they have previously
enjoyed, and afford them access to a larger and more va va-ried
ried va-ried line of merchandise.
We wish to thank our customers for their patronage in
the past, and we assure them for
a service which will warrant their continued liberal sup support
port support CONSOLIDATED GROCERY CO.
T..T..T. r.. Y..V..T.. V..Y.T..T..T..T.r.. T.. f.
THE PRESBYTERIAN MEETING
GALLI-CURCI s:r.srs in Jr.ckson-
ville May 2nd. You may hear her at
THE BOOK SHOP any da v. 25-3t
(RATES under this heading: are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
2"c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts pnyaltle in
ntlvnnce except to those who have reg reg-ular
ular reg-ular advertising accounts.
LOST Ford rim with Miehelin cord
tire between Ocala station, April 25,
and Candler. Notify or leave at the
Ocala Star office. Reward, ltd&w
Here it is. How are you people
treating .God? Mr. Leckemby .humbled
us to the very dust last night, when
he burned this question into our
hearts and minds and after such a
sermon the writer ventures to make
the assertion that fully 90 per cent
of us intend to turn over a new leaf
?rd show our non-Christian friends j
that we can by the grace of God live j
a Christian life not only on Sunday j
but seven day3 in the week, and
smile while we are doing it. The Bap
tist, Methodist and Christian churches j
were well represented last night, and j
we certainly feel proud that the other
pastors of the city are giving our
meetings so much of their time. Let's
fill that front seat tonight .at 7:45.
Come out and hear a man who is
doing his dead level best to bring a
blessing to our community.
Eric J. Collier,
Clerk Board of Deacons.
ATTENTION, CONCRETE MEN A
Colonial block machine, makes two
blocks per minute; makes twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four different styles of blocks; can
be moved to different jobs. Price
$232.50. Agents wanted. Write for
circular and general information.
Cam Dann, Orlando, Fla. 25-3t
The following children of the pri primary
mary primary school were present every day
during the seventh month and perfect
in spelling: Third grade, Elise Shep Shep-ard,
ard, Shep-ard, Leonora Taylor, Laura Merle
The newest and smartest ladies'
Spanish toe and heel oxford for street
and theatrical wear. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe oC. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
Reserved for You ,?
and your guests. That's one of our
greatest assets among the regular
diners. We always have a table wait waiting.
ing. waiting. The cuisine is strictly high class.
We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that are appetizing
and satisfying. Everything the best
' 100 Sanitary. Ask the Htel
Arrival and departure of passenger
crains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub pub-'ished
'ished pub-'ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AI3 LINE RAILROAD
i:20am Jackscnviile-N'York 2:10 .-job
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
1:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 ra
!:55am NTork-St Petrabrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tan-pa 2:15 usa
.-.' j-m Tanna-Man- 1 -r ra
1:0," pr. Tann.a-Si Pet: sir? i.uS pa
AIL ANTIC i'O.Y-T hlh 7. F. it
I trav Arrive
'27u:n J, ck n iile-N York 2:33 :.rt
t :45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 8:24 pit
:42 am Jksonville Gansville 10:13 pm
! :33 am St Petsbrg-Lakeland 2:27 am
5:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon -Wilcox
r :25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
t:30 pm Homosassa 1:25 pm
i0:15pm Leesbcrg 6:42 am
(:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
Miss Louise Gamsby left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Tampa to attend the meeting
of the state library association, which
convenes in that city this week. Dur During
ing During Miss Gamsby's absence the Ocala
library will be closed for needed re repairs
pairs repairs and renovation.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 13
The children of the primary school
are making an offering for Near East
Relief. Sixty dollars will provide one
child with food for one year and this
is their goal. Patrons of the school
and anyone interested are invited to
co-operate in raising this sum.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
STRAYED White and black fiea fiea-biften
biften fiea-biften pointer gyp; one side of head
black and the other white. Very
easily distinguished. Answers to
the name of Whitie. Liberal reward
for return to Fred Malever. 22-tf
WANTED Three white waitresess.
Apply to Davidson's Cafe, at the
union station. 24-tf
There wilhbe a special program at
the Methodist church tonight at eight
o'clock. Subject, "Co-operating To Together."
gether." Together." "Co-operating With the Pastor," by
Mr. L. N. Green.
"The Church Co-operating With the
Official Board," by Mr. A. C. Blowers.
"The Home Co-operating With the
Sunday School," by Dr. J. H. Therrell.
"The-Missionary Society Co-operat-irg
With Its President," by Mrs. C.
"The Entire Church Co-operating
With Him," by the pastor.
FOUND Auto license tag. Owner
can have same by calling at the
Star office, give number and paying
for this ad. 24-tf
FOR SALE Two fine cows and ten
fine shoats. Address Lizzie Smiddy, j
Belleview, rla. 22-Gt
The government seems to favor cap capital
ital capital punishment. It has certainly
Marble Floor Finish
Are the FLOORS the
jarring Notes" in the
harmony of your home?
C7)OSSIBLY some Qf your other other-a7
a7 other-a7 wise beautiful rooms are spoiled
by dull, worn, shabby floors.
For appearance, and for protection
as well, coat them with Devoe Marble
Floor Finish Varnish.
It fills the tiny pores and keeps dust
and germs out of the wood. Its
toughness protects the fibres from
wear; and its glowing lustre enriches
the decorative scheme.
Devoe Products are time-tested and
ence proven,backedbythel68yeara'experi-ence of the oldest paint manufacturing
concern in the U.S. Founded 1754.
MARION HDW. CO.,
FOR SALE Four fine female pup puppies
pies puppies five months old. Good for any anything.
thing. anything. Th best you ever saw. Call
on Lizzie Smiddy, Belleview. 22-6t
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Ocala Command Command-ery
ery Command-ery Number 19,
meets every sec
ond Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
A. L. Lucas, E. C.
FOR SALE Baby
FOR SALE CHEAP Brushed brass
baby bed, good condition. Apply box
BOX LABELS We are equipped forj
furnishing the fruit and vegetable i
growers with box labels in one or i
more colors of ink at reasonable
as member of
Mr. J. D. Eirwin of Atwood, Kan.,
who is so pleasantly remembered as
having spent the winter and spring of
1920-21 among us, is again seen in our
city, greeting his friends. Mr. Eirwin
is a visitor at the home of his daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. W. J. Thomas, on Tuscawilla
Mrs. G. W. Martin, elementary sup superintendent
erintendent superintendent of the Methodist Sunday
school, desires baby pictures of any
girl or boy who has never been enroll enrolled
ed enrolled on the cradle roll of the Methodist
church school from the year 1903 to
this date. Please send pictures to
Mrs. Martin or to Mrs. Eugene Swin Swindell,
dell, Swindell, cradle roll superintendent, not
later than May 1st.
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
CRYSTAL RIVER INN OPEN
THE YEAR 'ROUND. AMERI AMERICAN
CAN AMERICAN PLAN. COMMERCIAL
RATES. F. T. MARTIN, PROP.,
CRYSTAL RIVER, FLA. 4-4-lm
To the Democrats of Marion Coun
ty: I hereby announce myself a can
d'date for re-election
jlhe board of county
j f'om the first district, subject to the
j will of the democratic primary elec elec-i
i elec-i lion to be held on June 13th. I you
i fleet me I assure you that I will en-
d-:?.vor to efficiently perform the da da-ties
ties da-ties of the office. R. Bruce Meffert.
FOR RENT Complete upper floor or
one or two rooms if desired, ar arranged
ranged arranged for light housekeeping; has
bath with hot and cold water; near
town. Apply to 403 Fort King ave avenue.
nue. avenue. 30-tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co, Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla Fla-217
217 Fla-217 W. Broadway
Prices are bound to come down.'
As they do we are glad to give you
Cheese,, per pound
Swift's Brookfield Butter, per pound
Swifts' Premium Bacoiv per box
Lemons, per dozen
New Irish Potatoes, per pound
Ballard's Obelisk Flour, 12 lb bag
Bailards Obelisk Flourv24 lb bag
1 lb can Army Corn Peef Hash
SHOP WITH; A BASKET AT THE
U SERVE STORE!
Complete line of luggage and ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe trunks. Agent for Indestructo
trunk. .Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
Straw hats for every occasion and
every person no matter what or who.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
The better you care for.
' your eyes the better
cjl rTT' z your eyes win care lor
PR. yon-PR. K. J. WEIJIE,
Optometrist and Optician
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued April 26, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06181
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 99
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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