The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06184

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
TTT
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
WEATHER FORECAST Parti j cloudy tonight and Sunday, cooler in central portion tonight.
TEMPESATUEE3 Thia morning, CS; this afternoon, 78.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:44; Seta, 7:04.
OCA LA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 182
E
AMERICANS HIT
AFTER THE ALIENS
JDUII BARLEYCORN FIFTY THOUSAND
IIZEO AIID HE COB
ACTED PROPERLY
THE WHOLE TIG
Oil THE JOB
PEOPLE HOMELESS
ELECTED OFFICEliS FROM BOOH

OCALA

m

PRESIDENT HAS

THOUGHT THEY WER

Al

Refused to Receive "Crusade" Of
Wives and Children of Those Who
Tried to Stab America
In the Back

Washington, April 29. (Associated
Press). The arrival in Washington
today of the Children's Crusade, com composed
posed composed of the children and wives of men
in federal prisons for violation of the
war law was marked by an announce announcement
ment announcement from the White House that the
delegation would not be received by
President Harding. The children and
women numbering thirty-seven, in
charge of Mrs. Kate Richards O'Hare
of St. Louis, would be given every
consideration and attention by Attor Attorney
ney Attorney General Daugherty, the announce announcement
ment announcement said.
TAKING ITS TIME
Failure of the Interstate Commerce
Commission to announce today at
least a preliminary decision in the
central rate case is taken by observers
to assure no ruling in the matter will
be handed down for some time, and
possibly indicate a delay of three or
four weeks.
BONUS IS NOW TWINS
senate nnance committee repumi repumi-cans
cans repumi-cans at a conference today directed
that two separate soldiers' bonus bills
embodyinf the plans proposed by
Chairman McCumber and Senator
Smoot of Utah, be drafted for consid consideration
eration consideration by file majority committee,
probably Monday.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, April 29. (Associated
Press). Generally fair, normal tem temperature
perature temperature but with the probability of
unsettled weather and local rains the
latter part of the week is the forecast
for Florida the week beginning Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. MARSHAL JOFFRE LEFT
FOR HOME TODAY
New York, April 29. (Associated
Press). Marshal Joffre after a visit
to this country sailed for home today.
CLASS RECITAL
The recital given yesterday, under
the auspices of class twelve of the
Methodist Sunday school at the Max
lne, was a delightful affair and thor
oughly enjoyed by every one attend attending.
ing. attending. Polly Smith, Dora Burnett, Amy
Cauthen Long and Noelwah Blanken Blanken-ship
ship Blanken-ship gave piano selections, Lena
Ricketson and Polly Smith gave hum humorous
orous humorous readings, Margaret Armour
read a poem, and dainty little Harriet
Armour with a basket of May flowers,
made her first speech, which was in
the form of a May-day greeting. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hays made the announcements,
and Mrs. Little, the teacher, touched
briefly on the beautiful May-day cus customs,
toms, customs, advocating the revival of same.
A pleasant social half -hour was en en-Joyed,
Joyed, en-Joyed, the Smith family being ideal
entertainers, which was much appre appreciated
ciated appreciated by the entire membership of
the "True Blues," who have a "stand "standing"
ing" "standing" invitation for other like enter entertainments.
tainments. entertainments. IT IS THE "CITIZENS'
RANK OF DUNNELLON
Mr. Geo. W. Neville of the Bank of
Dunnellon phoned to the Star today,
asking it in future references to the
case to say Turnipseed was con
nected with the "Citizens Bank of
Dunnellon," and not with the "Bank
of Dunnellon."
The "Bank of Dunnellon" should
have had its name copyrighted. It
has been in existence for years, and
of course everybody who knew any
thing about the trouble knew it was
not the bank that was having trouble
Nevertheless, nearly every person who
has spoken of the affair said "the
Dunnellon bank" or the "bank of Dun Dunnellon,"
nellon," Dunnellon," not using the word "bank" ass
part of the name.
The Star was very well aware that
it was not the "Bank of Dunnellon"
that was refered to, and its error was
due to the forgetfulness that has af afflicted
flicted afflicted nearly everybody else.
We understand that the "Citizens'
Bank of Dunnellon" has everything
straightened out and in good shape,
and we sincerely hope its first trouble
will be its last.
The amount alleged to have been
taken from the Citizens Bank of Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon by Ernest Turnipseed was
$1000, according to information given
the Star by officers Friday afternoon.
Turnipseed has not yet succeeded in
making his $5000 bond, but will prob probably
ably probably do so; until then he is in jail.
The long drouth was broken by a
good rain last night.

Reynolds and Blizzard Disregarded

Law and Advice of Thsir Own
Officers When They Led
West Virginia Rioters
Charleston, W. Va., April 29. (By
Associated Press). Ed Reynolds and
William Blizzard went on to Logan
county with several hundred men un under
der under their command after District Pres President
ident President Kenney, of the United Mine
Workers, had advised them at Madi Madison
son Madison to return home, as ordered by
Brigadier General Bandholtz, Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds testified today in Blizzard'
trial on a treason charge.
SHERIFF SPENCER WILL
TELL HIS OWN STORY
Tampa, April 29. (By Associated
Press). Sheriff Spencer announced
today he would appear before Gover
nor Hardee in person May 7th to an answer
swer answer to the charges of law laxity in
Hillsborough county brought against
Solicitor Givens and himself by a dele delegation
gation delegation of Tampa citizens who called
on the governor.
CHILDREN'S WEEK IN
THE METHODIST CHURCH
The observance of Children's Week
will begin in the Methodist church
Sunday morning, April 30th, at 9:45.
After the regular Sunday school exer
cises all departments will reassemble
and a beautiful little pantomine called
"The Passerby and the Flowers," will
be given by some children. At eleven
o'clock the pastor of the church, Rev.
White, will preach a sermon on "Th
Child in the Midst." Sunday night at
8 o'clock in the main auditorium of
the church there will be a special
meeting for parents, teachers and
friends. Three short addresses will be
given by parents along the line con concerning
cerning concerning the religious education and
training of children. At the same hour
in the basement of the church will be
services for children. After devotion devotional
al devotional exercises pictures illustrating "The
Story of the Other Wise Men" will be
shown on a screen. Every one is most
cordially invited to attend these meet meetings.
ings. meetings. NOTICE TO PARENTS
AND SCHOOL CHILDREN
Beginning Monday morning all the
schools will open at 8:45 instead of 9
o'clock.
The following will affect the high
school only: Noon recess fifty min minutes
utes minutes instead of one hour, starting at
12:20 and ending at 1:10.
Mary Shepard, Principal.
DUNNELLON
Dunnelon, April 27. Mrs.. William
Reed and bright little son Billy Jr. of
Lakeland spent a few days with her
aunt, Mrs. J. A. Grumbles.
Mrs. Lucy Miller has returned after
a pleasant vacation at Cedar Key.
Mrs. Robert Kendrick and little
daughter Mary, of White Springs are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. W. King.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hoffman spent
Wednesday in Starke. They went to
attend the funeral of Mr. O. Husband.
The Baptist revival being conducted
this week by Rev. A. C. Shuler assist assisted
ed assisted by Prof. D. L. MeDaniel, singer,
is largely attended and much interest
is manifest in the meetings.
Rev. I. W. Phillips of Morriston
will preach in the Presbyterian church
Sunday morning.
Mr. G. H. Dorr of Green Cove
Springs is spending the week with his
father, Mr. G. N. Dorr.
Mr. W. J. Mixson and Mr. L. M.
Kibler motored to Orlando to attend
the meeting of the Grand Lodge K.
cf P.
This community was saddened at
the death of Mrs. C. H. Gray of
Flemington. As Miss Abbie Stokes
she was a well known and favorite
teacher and has a host of friends to
niourn her death. Mr. and Mrs. Pet Pet-teway
teway Pet-teway and Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Will Will-ian
ian Will-ian s motored p Flemington to at at-terd
terd at-terd the funeral of Mrs. Gray.
Mrs. J. F. Pedrick of Ocala is visit visiting
ing visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. H. Folks.
Mr. R. S. Willis Jr. left in his car
this week to tour the west.
There will be an installation serv service
ice service of the pastor, M. M. Reynolds, at
the Presbyterian, church Sunday at 8
p. m. Rev. Creson of Ocala and Rev.
i E. W. May of Jacksonville will have
charge of the service.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Metcalf motored
to Ocala Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Davis left last
wek to make Leesburg their future
home.
State Bank Examiner Gray of Tal
lahassee was -here Tuesday.
A selected line of Jewelry suitable
for Gifts at the BOOK SHOP. 27-St

Open Defiance of Law and Order
Arouses Anger of Citizens
Of Illinois

Beardstown, 111., April 29. (By the
Associated Press). Beardstown and
the village of Frederick joined today
in an attempt to exact justice for the
killing at Frederick last night of
Sheriff Lashbrook and two deputies.
One unidentified Greek was shot and
killed today by a posse seeking to ar arrest
rest arrest several men wanted in connection
with the shooting. Twenty-eight Greek
section hands are in jail charged with
the killings. The officers were shot
when htey went to the Greek workers'
quarters to arrest some of them and
Tparn others to be more peaceable.
They are charged with nightly trouble
making at Frederick.
LAKE WEIR
Lake Weir, April .25. Mr. nd Mrs.
Merton Webster are packing their
trunks to leave on Thursday for their
summer home in Westerly, R. I. They
are always missed from their large
circle of friends around the lake, who
hope for their early return.
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Towers of Nor Norwich,
wich, Norwich, Conn., who have a winter home
here, left last week and report very
hot weather as far as Jacksonville,
rain from there to Washington and
snow when they reached home.
Mr. Carl Rose was down from Ocala
a few days ago in the interest of the
washed sand company. Mr. Rose al always
ways always has a hail-well-met word for
everybody, even a cheery word for the
dogs he meets in the village, and last
but not least we always know his com
ing brings good news to his crew of
picked men who run the washed sand
works here.
Mrs. Emma Chenowith, our post postmaster,
master, postmaster, has gone to spend this week
with Mrs. George Russell at Inverness.
Mrs. K. H. Clements is keeping the
office open during her absence.
Mr. William McGehee of Arcadia is
visiting his daughter Mrs. Bailey, on
Orange avenue. I
Little Willie's Plight
Little Willie said: "Pa, I feel awful
bad since the highway started through
here. Me and Rover are so down and
out. We thought they would use big
war tanks that make a real noise and
would be just like a procession every
day, but here it's just common old
mule teams. We never have nothing
going on here but dust. A big man
told me and Rover we would have to
keep off the broad highway when it
was finished for where he came from
in New York state on the highway a
human or an animal was killed every
few minutes. It got to be so common
that he just went on weighing out
sugar and didn't even go to the door.
Ain't it awful? Can't ever ride my
wheel. He said a speeder would come
along and take me cabiff in the back,
the auto association would take me
cabiff in front, then an airplane would
squash down on my top and where
would I be at. I told him gee wiz, me
and Rover could wade in the highway's
big ditch when it rained that they
had dug to fill up the low places along
the road with our real estate. Then
he said not on your life sonny; that
big ditch is to catch boys, humans and
animals, their arms and legs, that
would be flying out of the way of the
speeders. Oh, my! I wish I was a
buzzard. Then I would be safe, I
guess. Ain't it awful? Then I ast
him what that little house on stilts
that was left along the side of the
ditch was for. He said it belonged to
the county. The women will use it
as a club house, hospital and general
utility house. Every morning the
crippled humans and animals will be
gathered out of the ditch and off the
railroad track and taken in there for
first aid and general repairs. Then it
will be a resting place for the tour
ists when they atop at the pump for
a cool drink of water and want to
know about Marion county and where
to buy eats. Now, Pa, you say you
have been waiting forty years for the
broad highway to come along and
civilize the people. I don't want to
be civilized that away. Us fellers
can't have any fun any more. All the
trees and grass is tore up. If you
step out of the front door kerslap you
go int the ditch. If yon go out the
back door, kerslap the railroad cars
get you; if yon go swimmin' in the
lake, a 'gator will swallow yon like
he did Jonah. Nothin' doin' at the
movies any more; no wild west, no
Craig Kennedy. Oh, I do hate civili civilization.
zation. civilization. If this is it I am crowded out.
My Sunday school teacher told me to
avoid the broad highway. So come
along, Rover, we will seek solitude and
safety out in the sticks with the frogs,
if this is the uplift of the boys and
girls they talk about."
Ocala Chapter O. E. S. will hold its
regular meeting tonight at 8 o'clock.

As Tho There Wasn't Trouble Enough,
Whisky Likely to Cause Blood Bloodshed
shed Bloodshed in Ireland

Belfast, April 29. (By Associated
Press). Irregular republican troops
today seized bonded stores in Kilken
ny and removed whole stocks of whis whisky
ky whisky to the Kilkenny jail. Free State
officers went to the jail and issued an
ultimatum to the commander of the
irregulars that unless the property
was surrendered by five o'clock this
afternoon Free State troops would
take the prison by storm:
KILLING AT CORK
Dublin, April 29. (By Associated
Press). The slaying of several prom prominent
inent prominent citizens at Cork yesterday caus caused
ed caused a sensation here equal to that caus caused
ed caused when several members of the fam family
ily family of Owen MacMahon were killed in
Belfast last month.
POWERFUL INFUENCE OF
AN OLD TREACHER
Kentucky Mountaineers, in Response
To His Prayer, Will Bring Their
Stills to the Court
Manchester, Ky., April 29. By the
Associated Press). Twenty-five of
the mountainers of Clay county con confessed
fessed confessed they were making moonshine
and left for their homes in the hills to
bring their stills into court when an
aged minister who arise in the crowd crowded
ed crowded court room yesterday prayed that
lawlessness in the fountains cease.
THE PRESBYTERIAN MEETING
The boys and girls enjoyed them themselves
selves themselves last night. Even us has-beens,
when J. Clarence Leckemby gave us
the fast life, as lived by Samson in
Bible times, which had the result then
as now. Mr. Leckemby then gave.us
some good advice along matrimonial
lines and proved to all the young peo people
ple people that the Christian life not only had
the most pleasure in it, but that the
best business men of today were pick
ing men and women to fill responsible
positions from the church and Sunday
school.
There will be no service tonight.
Let's break the record Sunday and all
go to Sunday school and stay to
church. Young men, shine your shoes
tonight and set the alarm clock for
9:15. This will give you thirty min
utes to doll up and get breakfast, and
young women, come out and see for
yourself what a fine looking bunch of
young fellows go to the Presbyterian
Sunday school. E. J. Collier,
Clerk Board of Deacons.
BELLEVIEW
Belleview, April 26. Mrs. B. N.
Tanner entertained the thimble social
Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. W. B. Hames is taking Roy
Freeman's place at the plant this
week, while he is visiting his brother
Mr. R. T. Freeman, in West Palm
Beach.
Mrs. H. B. Monroe and Mrs. R. L.
Sumner returned the latter part of
last week from Jacksonville, where
they attended the O. E. S. meeting.
Mr. Thompson was a business caller
in Jacksonville last week.
Mr. T. C. Gale and family left Fri Friday
day Friday for their home in Derby Line, Va.,
after spending a pleasant winter in
their pretty home here.
Dr. McClellan is the guest of Mrs.
J. N. Shedd this week.
Mrs. Leo B. Hames of Jacksonville
was the guest of her mother from
Friday till Sunday. Her sister, Miss
Mittie McClendon returned with her
Sunday to spend her vacation there.
School closed Friday and Friday
evening a very interesting program
was rendered at the town hall by the
pupils of the school. Saturday the
annual school picnic was held at Mef Mef-fert's
fert's Mef-fert's dock on Lake Weir and every
body enjoyed a jolly good time.
Mrs. G. E. Merrill of Jacksonville is
the guest of her daughter Mrs. J. F.
Hames, this week.
Mrs. Milliner is suffering from a
sprained hip, the result of her fall last
-.reek. TT3 hope she will be up and
about again soon.
Mr. an. I Mrs. Schmidt, "Irs. J. T.
Hames, Rev and Mrs. Gates, Miss M.
J. Oakley, Rev. Buck, Mrs. George
Cogswell and Mrs. Virgil Pratt were
business callers in Ocala Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Freer and baby
of Charter Oak were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. Hames Sunday.
Announcements have been received
of the marriage of Miss Sophie Ulmer
Meyer to Mr. Rudolph Ernest Linder Linder-man,
man, Linder-man, on April 22, in Brooklyn, N. Y.
They will be at home after April 26
at 254 Menahan street, Brooklyn, N.
Y. Their many friends wish them
much joy and happiness throughout
their married life.

Left Destitute by the Overflow of The

Mississippi River Into East Eastern
ern Eastern Louisiana
Natchez, La., April 29 (Associated
Press). More than 50,000 persons
will be homeless or suffer- finarcial
losses and the total destruction of
property will amount to many millions
in central and eastern Louisiana as
the result of floods, it was estimated
here today.
CHILDREN'S WEEK AT
THE METHODIST CHURCH
The following program will be given
at the Methodist church tomorrow.
beginning the Children's Week exer exercises:
cises: exercises:
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Panto-I
mine, "lhe fasserby and the Flow-1
ers."
11 a. m. Preaching services. Ser- I
mon, "The Child in the Midst by
lev. C. W. White.
8 p. m. Meeting for parents, teach
ers and friends in main auditorium.
Song, "Love Divine", All Love Ex.
celling."
Sons, "IHave to Tell the Story."
Invocation, Rev. C. W. White.
Address, "The Place of Play in the
Life of Children," Mrs. C. G. Baraett.
Solo, "A. Mother's Hymn," Mrs. W.
P. Buhrman.
Address, "Sunday with the Children
in the Modern American Home," Mrs.
G. W. Martin.
gong, "A Charge to Keep I Have."
Address, "Co-Operation of Home
and Church in Religiously Educating
the Child," Mrs. L. N. Green.
Song, "I Think When I Read That
Sweet Story of. Old."
Prayer.
8 p. m. Service for children in the
basement of the church.
Song, "Come, Thou Almighty
King." :.
The Lord's Prayer.
Stereopticon pictures illustrating
the life of Christ.
Song, "America."
Everybody cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. PRESBYTERIAN- CIRCLES
The circles of the Woman's Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will
meet on Monday at 4 p. m. as fol follows:
lows: follows: No. 1, Mrs. Thorn, chairman,
with Miss Mary McDowellj No. 2,
Mrs. Troxler, chairman, with Mrs.
Henry; No. 3,' Mrs. Newsom, chair chairman,
man, chairman, with Mrs. Jack Camp. Rev.
Leckemby will speak for five minutes
in consecration at each circle.
AT FRANK'S
Specials Continued
All Day MONDAY
MAY 1st
FRANK'S

(ij

Carion County Motor Club Came Into
Active Existence at Friday
Night's Meeting

The Marion County Motor Club I
came into existence Friday night "with
the election of officers and directors at
a meeting of charter members held in
the courthouse and the. president, sec-
retary and treasurer were authorized
to complete the affiliation with the A.
A. A. Mr. Charles O'Connor, field sec-
retary, and Mr. G. L. Cleveland, state
secretary of the A. A. A4 were present
at the meeting and will be in Ocala for
several days assisting with the details
of getting the motor club organized,
The club has a charter membership of
sixty. V
The officers elected at the meeting
Friday night are: A. C. Blowers,
president; J. J. Gerig, vice president;
DeWitt Griffin, treasurer; H. C. Nich-
ols, secretary. These officers -are elect-1
ed for a term of one year. The iol-1

lowing 'directors were elected for a the merchants, business men and
period of two years and become chair- farmers wish to put the plan into ef ef-men
men ef-men of the departments named: C. feet here, Mr. Lowe will remain to

G. Rose, roads, streets and bridges; I
E. H. Martin, legislative department; J
li. M. Hampton, legal aid; R. V. Ott,
mechanical aid; L. H. ChazaL public-1
ity; C. E. Simmons, accident prevent I

tion and street and highway beautifi- of E. J. Crook, chairman, Robert Mac Mac-cation;.
cation;. Mac-cation;. W. T. Gary, finance and mem- Kay, T. M. KHgore, Frank Ditto and
bership; A. C. Cobb, touring and con- Max Israel son, has been named to

test department.
A manager for the club will be
elected by the officers and directors as
soon as possible.
MORE IMPROVEMENTS
AT THE BASEBALL PARK I
(L. T. I.) I
Every citizen of Ocala who likes to
see improvements should take a trip
out to the ball park. The sights out
there are good for sore eyes. Never
before in the history of Ocala has such
a ball park been. seen. It is going to
-be one of the best in the state when"
completed. Thanks to a number of
our fans and citizens kthe, work is be-
irig'done at a very low cost. The dia diamond
mond diamond has been re-surveyed by Mr.
Edward Drake. Mr. Drake donated a
day of his time and laid the park out
anew. He found second base eight
feet out of place and the- right field
foul line seventeen feet wrong. Mr.
Joe Brennan had a crew of helpers

from the Ford garage : with i a Jordson Talbottf who receive his degree in
tractor and scarified the infield. with al,, r v o- ja.1

disk harrow. On top of this sand
and clay a whole car load of Inter Inter-lachen
lachen Inter-lachen gravel will be spread. The
gravel arrived in Ocala yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and today Joe Brooks is at the
wheel of one of Mr. Rose's big Indi
ana trucks hauling it to the park.
There is enough of this gravel to
cover the infield from two to three in inches.
ches. inches. Before putting on the gravel a
few truck 'loads of fertilizer were
spread on the infield to make the Ber
muda grass grow quickly. This grass
will grow through the gravel and
make a sod infield by the last or this
season or the first of next. John Good
is lending a team of mules every day
to do the d raging. Carpenters are
making players' dugouts under each
end of the grandstand. A rail fence
is being built from the west end of
the grandstand to the fence on Orange
street to keep people back from the
diamond- J. G. Swaim is building a
nine-foot fence all around the park
and it is beings built of the very best
material. Swaim will try to get his
money back selling advertising space.
The fence will be wind braced at ev every
ery every post and is by. far the best :f ence
ever built in this neck of the woods.
The members of the colored ball team
are helping spread the gravel in ap
preciation for former use of the park.
Ther are others who have donated
their services or material towaros
th? irrmrovpmpnt whose names are
too numerous to relate. Go see alf
this work and boost for Ocala's 1922
team.
ORPHANAGE DAY
Tomorrow is Orpbanage Day in all
Florida Methodism, as well as in
Ocala. The la t edition of the Florida
Christian Advocate, published at
Lakeland, gives a picture of a portion
of the large family at their orphanage
in Enterprise on the beautiful shores
of Lake Monroe. There are about
eeventy-five children at this orphan-
! a;?o, the youngest being about three
vears old We wish every friend of
the children would attend this insti
tution, and" meet iMrs. J. H. Brooks,
the matron, who for years has been in
this great work and whose labor is so
much 'appreciated by those who re-
member the Master's words: "Inas-
nrach as ye have done it unto the
least of" these, my brethren ye have
done it unto me." A Friend.
, Dry statistics show the country not
act dry as the statistics. ;-

And Present to Ocala Business Men a
Plan of Co-Operative Merchan-"
diainx and Adrertisinx

At & meeting of mn)nt( Kn.
iness men held Friday afternoon at
the Chamber of Commerce, arrange-
ments were made for bringing to
Ocala Mr. G. R Lowe of Neosho, Mo,
to present the Neosho plan of co-
operative advertising and merchandis-
ing. Mr. Lowe is now presenting this
plan in a number of cities and towns
in the southeastern states under the
auspices of the general development
agent of the Seaboard Air Line rail-
road. The plan, since it was started
ten years ago, has proved most suc-
cessful in many sections of the coun-
try.
Mr. Lowe will come to Ocala and
will address a supper to be attended
by the merchants, business men and
farmers and he will explain' the Neo-
gho plan. If, after hearing: Mr. Lowe,
work out the details, for which he
will make a charge. If the plan is not
deemed worth while, there is no cost
except the individual cost per plate of
the supper. A committee, consisting
make arrangement! for the coming of
Mr. Lowe and for the supper."
One of the features of the' Neosho
plan provides for "Golden Rule Sales
Days," when especially attractive
prices are offered on one or two ar-
tides by each merchant in the organ
ization, and they are advertised co-
operatively. In Eufaula, Ala,' it was
Und
xca"T" v o
the members aniountmg to. 175 per
c wh increase, rang-
from. ?5 JT Cent 0 40 r
cent. This, however, is only one f eat-
WA u 7 t.
Dnf f00" "OWir rienQp "a
understanding between town and coon-
try. ; ..,.
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
GRADUATE IN KANSAS
In a recent issue of an Emporia,
Kan., paper, there appears' an inter-
Mf.ino about William Harold
Harold Talbott is a graduate of, the
Ocala high school and the years he
studied here were marked by unusual
promise for a brilliant future, which
seems to have been fulfilled. He has
not only made a 'mark for himself in
literary circles but has been an .all .all-around
around .all-around athlete and a member ; et
numerous clubs. He specializes' in
journalism and on 'his last vacation
was on the staff of the Bulletin! For
several years he made his home in
Ocala with his parents and is a grand grandson
son grandson of Mrs. Annie McClymonds. His
Ocala friends will be delighted to hear
of his success and bright prospects
for the future.
PARENTS ASSOCIATION
AMONG COLORED PEOPLE
The Parents Association of Ocala
is an organization among the better
u f our coi0red citizens which
gtands to do a great deal of good in
the community. It is governed by the
f0Howine officers: Dr. R. S. Hughes,
president; C. Crompton, secretary; L.
R. Hampton, treasurer.
The organization is now engaged in
a thrift campaign among the progres
sive people. Some of the questions
, BOund advice beinsr dissemi-
nated thl.ough the organization during
thrift drire are:
"Do you read your home paper?
Don't you think you ought to keep
posted with what's going' on in your
city? . ;
"Is there nothing that you can do
to make your city a better, city the
J kind yon would like is to be?
"Will you get with a movement
which means advancement for all, or
are you just living for yourself?
"Reading develops the power to
reason.
"People who make money should
save money. People who save money
pay their bills. People who save mon-
J ey make good citizens. People who
I save money have money. Making
- money is a necessity; saving money is

a habit; get the habit. Jom the thrift
saving club of the Parents Association
and make money make money."
The executive committee of the or-
ganization is divided into sub-eora-
mrttees of four members each, and
there are ten of these sub-committees.

I The wore oz the association will be
watched with srach interest, and the
I Star trusts that it may mean nrach
good to the eomnrcsity.. ; t t z..-

v



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATCRDAT. APRIL ti, Uti

Ocala Evening Star
Pbllalied Err? Dr Kxept lubf
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY.
OCALA, FLORIDA

- H. J. Blttlmnr. Pr eat drat

P. V. LewcafMd, Seere tmry-T t r
"" J. II. BraJamU, E4Ilr
Entered at Ocala. Fl-. poatoCfle aa
aecond-claaa matter.

C'v' TELEPHOSES
If Of flee .VtVaOM
Kdlterlal Departmeat Tw-lm
ttr- Kepartcr Flv-Oa

borough county, called another lawye
a liar arid then went to the mat with
him in a clinch, -Will probably be used
against him by his political enemies.
Red-blooded men will rather sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with Mr. Parkhill. Studying the
details of the events leading up to the
encounter will show that he could

hardly have done otherwise and pre

served his self-respect.

WICKER WILL WORK

FOR A MARION DISTRICT

HKHUER ASSOCIATED PRESS.
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication ot
all news dispatches credited to It or aot
otherwise credited in this paper, and
also Xhe local newa published aetata.
All rights of republication' of apedal
dispatches herein are also reserved.

DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION HATES
One year, in advance 11.00
Threa months, in advance J. 00

-Three months, in advance -. 1-60
One month. In advance -0

4DVEKTISING RATES

DUalayt-Plate. 15 cents per inch Jor
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Oompoal Oompoal-Uon
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six times 10 cents per inch. Opeeial
Sosltlon 25 per cent additional., Kate
ased. on four-lncb minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a htaner rate.

wbleh'-will fee furnished, upon a-ppliCA--

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for first insertion; three cents per line

for each 'subsequent insertion, unt
change a week allowed on readers with

out, extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

AXXOt'JICEME.T OP RATES FOB

CAMPA1GX ADVERTISING

For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, sot to ex exceed
ceed exceed -twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN

COPY 18 SUiJMlTXEIJ:
Weekly fctar: For member ot leais

lature. member of school board, mem

ber of board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and justice of the peace. 5;

all state and national officers, sio.
Evening Star: (One insertion each

week) Same rates as Weekly fctar.

Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date

of primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charged

.t the regular commercial rates.

Bryan doesn't believe in the monkey

and three times he caused the Amer American
ican American people to disbelieve in the donkey.

Ben S. Hancock of Pensacola has

qualified to run for Congress against
Representative Smithwick in the Third

District.

If Germany's business situation is

so bad that it will be smashed by ah
attempt to pay her honest debts, it
will be best to smash it and put a bet

ter one in its place.

Peter O. Knight seems to wonder
why we' have two houses in Congress

instead of one. Well, it's more dim

cult to lobby a crooked measure thru

two-houses than one, Peter.

What do you think of the cheek of
the person who isn't willing to pay
the ex-service men a bonus, and 'yet

wants to save himself a little more

taxation by cutting the army and navy

down because "we have five million

trained men left over from the last

war"?

Says Billikrane in the St. Peters

burg Times: "A moron has been de

scribed as a grown-up person who acts

like a child, but Phil Armstrong says

'In some cases we are of the opinion

that a moron is a woman who ought to
have moreon than she has, even if she
does think it makes her look youth youthful.'
ful.' youthful.'

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

(Evening Star April 29, 1902)

MRS. ABBIE STOKES GRAY

Mrs. Abbie Gray, wife of C. H.

H. A. Ford left last nigth for a busi- Gray, of Flemington, passed away

We received yesterday a nice, long
letter, telling Us of hopes of oil at
01dsmar.'-'It was signed by a person
named Bolles, and as it was only typ typed
ed typed on one side it provided us with four
nice sheets of copy paper. We hop
the gentleman will keep on writing.
Ocala stated at one of its associa association's
tion's association's meetings that if the selection
of a site for the capital was other
than Ocala, that city would join in the
fight heartily and assist the winning
city to gain its point, and without
doubt she would officially do so, but
can she control the voters in their
ballots? Fort Meade letter in Tampa
Tribune.
Ocaln won't try to control the vot voters,
ers, voters, because the voters are Ocala.

Peter O. Knight in a speech before
the hardware convention at Birmingr
ham "rapped the sixteenth amend amendment,"
ment," amendment," says dispatches in daily papers.
We do not know just which amend amendment
ment amendment Peter meant to rap but if he
wanted to be in style he should have
rapped the eighteenth one just for
luck. Sanford Herald.
It rapped him first.

The unpleasant occurrence in a
Tampa court, in which Judge Park Park-hill,
hill, Park-hill, prosecuting attorney for Hills-
UNCLE HAKK

''''''

Th' voice of th devil often speak!
to a feller through an uncomfortable
: church pew.

The following dispatch was received

Friday evening from Mr. N. J. Wicker,

candidate for the state senate from

this district:

Coleman, Fla., April 28.
Editor Star: I have just learned it

has been reported in Marion county

that I am opposed- to reapportion

ment. This is absolutely false. I will

do all m my power, if elected, to ahve

Marion county made a district. Give

this prominence over my signature.

N. J. Wicker.

WEEKLY HALF-HOLIDAY

The following petition and signa

tures is the result of the work of the
Business and Professional Woman's

Club:

.We, the undersigned business firms

of Ocala, realizing:
1. That the long continued sum

mer makes it necessary that we and

the people living here have more tima

for recreation and rest;

2. That the Thursday afternoon

holidays in the past have proven

boon and a blessing in health, in town

spirit, in better business to the town

as a whole, as well as to ourselves;

3. That we and our co-laborers

have worked better and more faith

fully for having had this half -day

each week during May, June, July,

August and September;

Therefore, we, the undersigned

agree that during the months of May,
June, July, August and September, on

each Thursday afternoon to close our

place of business at 1 o'clock p. m

and to give ourselves and the people

who work for us a half holiday, be
ginning with May 4th, 1922:

Frank's, Inc., Theus Bros., Pasteur
& Brown, Marion Hardware Company,
George MacKay & Co., Carter's Bak

ery, F. W. Cook, Marion County Ab

stract Co., Parker & Guynn, The Elite

Snop, Affleck Millinery Parlor, C. A

Rahme, H. A. Waterman, The Court
Pharmacy, Weihe Company, Gerig's

Drug Store, LaDonde Cleaning Co.,

E. T. Helvenston, J. F. McCrory Co.,
L. Toffalettr, H. B. Masters Co., the
Phillips Drug Co., J. Malever, Guar

antee Clothing & Shoe Co., Anti

Monopoly Drug Store, E. C. Jordan &

Co., Clarkson Hardware Co., B. Gold-

man, C. V. Roberts & Co., Eagle Fur Furniture
niture Furniture Co., Royal Cleaners, H. S. Min-

shall; The Book Shop (June), O. K

Teapot Grocery, Eagle Grocery Co.,

Main" Street Market, S. M. Hodges, J
Ch'a's'. Smith, Ocala Gas Co., John G
Bowden, Charles McLucas, Jake Gold

man, U-Serve Stores (5),- Bitting's

Drug Store, T. W. Carter, J. G. Will

iams.'L. J. Blalock, G. C. Greene, F,

W. Ditto, Fishel's, Nichols & Cobb

Miss Rena Smith.

Rheinauer & Co. have not signed

the petition, but Mr. Ben Rheinauer

says their store will close if the others
do. It is probable that the barber

shops will put oft closing until June,

as' the trucking season is in May, dur

ing which time the town is full' of

commission and railroad men, who re

quire "the service of barbershops al
most as much as they do hotels.

nes trip to New York.
Mr. R. A. Burford is in Tallahassee
arguing a case for the Plant System
before the supreme courtl

C. H. Dame started off the ice

eream business with a rush. He made
over fifty gallons last week.

Ben Raysor, the truck plunger of

Lbwel, was in town today and said

the drop in the Bean 'market wiped out

the margin that he had made on

grapefruit last falL

Mr. Frank Lytle of Stanton and his

twin softs; CaVj and Earl, were in town
today.

Miss Goldnamer of Elizabethtown,

Ky, who, has been the guest of Mrs.
William Hocker, has returned home.

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star April 29, 1912)

Rev. J. D. Chapman and family left

today for their new home in Green

ville, S. C.

'Miss Genevieve Smith has returned

from Tampa, where she attended the

meeting of the Rebekah Assembly.

Mrs. G. C. Crom and daughter Miss

Eleanor, of Gainesvile, spent yester

day in Ocala.

Mrs. N. Hickman, who has been

spending the whiter With her daugh daughter
ter daughter Mrs. L. R. Chazal, left this morn

ing accompanied by her granddaugh

ters, Misses Mane and Dorothy Hick

man, for Lewes, DeL

AT FRANK'S

(M)

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Grace Episcopal
John J. Neighbour, Rector'
Second Sunday After Easter
7:80 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
10 a. m. Morning prayer and ser-

mon. "Boys. A Good Word for

Them.,'

No evening service.
All cordially invited.
Baptist
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
1 1 a. m. Morning worship. Ser

mon by pastor. Subject, "An Open

Door for Christ."

6:45 p. jn. Quarterly meeting of

Triangle 'Union at the Methodist

church.

8 p. m.--Evehirig worship. Subject

of pastor's sermon, "What Is the Un

pardonable Sin."

"Better come to church."
"
Presbyterian
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.

9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. N

A. Russell, superintendent.

11 a. m. Morning worship.
Sermon by Evangelist "Leckemby.

3 p. m. Meeting for men only

Subject, "Chips With the Bark On."

.7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor,

8 pVJm. Evening worship.

Sermon by Evangelist Leckemby. A

cordial invitation is extended to every

one.

Christian
Rey Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.

11 a. m. Communion service, fol

lowed by sermon by pastor.. Subject,

Does the Whole World Need a Savior
30 P m Junior Endeavor.
7 p. m. Senior Endeavor.

8 p. "in. The pastor will deliver the

anniversary sermon to the Odd Fel

lows of Ocala, which order will attend

in a body. Subject, "The Tragic

Sense of Life."

A cordial welcome to all the serv

ics'mthts church.
: "- .Va?W

Methodist
C. Jwhite. Pastor

L. N

This

i 1 9:45 a m.--Sunday school.

Cree'n in charge y y
4I1 a m Morning service.

MllfmarVte benftin of the "Chil
rtns "Vgk services!.5" A special pro

grain will! be given at 8 p. m
2 l 7 d. m. Senior League.

I'lt'Is especially' oiredfhat the par

nts attend the services tomorrow

ahd through the week." Program wil

oe announced tomorrow.
Are you interested in your chil

dren? IfVso, come arid" see and hear

fo yourself.
CathoIUu
h Rer.'R.TF.Brennan. Pastor

i Mass on first;Sunday of each month

;il:llMr" W .1 ft J

at m. iuass on otner ounaays

r

very suddenly in Ocala Sunday eve evening,
ning, evening, April 23rd. She was a daugh daughter
ter daughter of R. D. Stoke osf Gaiter, and was
born there April 19," 1890. She was

married to Mr. Gray April 24, 1921.

Miss Abbie," as she was best!

known, leaves a husband, father, two

brothers, two sisters and a host of
friends and relatives over the county
and state to mourn her death. She

was a faithful, loyal wife, daughter,
sister and church member. She be-

onged to the Royal Neighbors of Am

erica at Mcintosh about six years,
and when the lodge went to -pieces
there she moved her membership to

Rock Island, 111., and was a member in

good standing when she died. She

had been teaching in Marion county

for the past ten years and was con

sidered one of the state's best teach

ers by both patrons and pupils. She

taught in this neighborhood three

successive terms and we all loved her

bright and sunny disposition. Why
one so lovable and so much loved, and
needed, should have been called away
is one of the things "sometimes well

understand." She was laid to rest on

her wedding anniversary, which made

it all the sadder for the devoted hus

band.

She was one who never murmured

or complained at anything and was

perfectly happy in her little home at

Flemington and her sweet face and
pleasant smiles will be be missed by

both white and black in the little

store owned by Mr. Gray. To show

how much she was loved in the home

while a little girl growing up, the fol-

owing is a poem written by her step

mother, who passed away two months

ago:

"Abbie"

I was busy meditating

Over things of long ago,

When in mind I pictured Abbie

As in school I used to know.

How she looked with books and basket

And her hair so long and black,

Neatly braided, tied with ribbon,

Hanging down her little back.

Abbie was her father's eldest

Of his little children three;

Their dear mother died and left them

All alone with him to be.

Now that mother's gone to heaven,

Tho't the child with pitying heart,

I must care for baby brother

And for sister do my part.

Abbie often told her father,

"When I'm grown I mean to be

A school teacher: if vou doubt it.

Wait till then and you will see."

With this aim in view, she studied

All her lessons each day.

"How she's learning! Don't you think

NICKELS, DIMES and QUARTERS
MAKE THE DOLLARS
The one who is too b!go do little things well is,
generally to small to do bi things. It's the regu regular,
lar, regular, systematic saving of the nickels, dimes and
quarters that makes the great accumulation of dol dol-dollars.
dollars. dol-dollars. Open a Saving Account here NOW, and see how
your money will increase at 4 per cent. Interest.

Munroe & Chambliss National Bank

;imiiiii'.uuu

POLITICAL

ANNOUNCEMENTS

FOR COl'XTY COMMISSIONER
(Ftrat DUtrlct)
To the Democrats of iMarlon County:

I hereby announce myself a candidate j
for re-election as member of the board
of county commissioners from the First i
ri strict Kubiect to the will of the

democratic primary election to toe held
on June 13th. If you elect ne I assur
vou that I will endeavor to efficiently
perform the duties of the office.
, R. BRUCE MEFPBRT.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE

To the .Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I wish to announce that 1 am
a candidate for me-mber of the House
of Representatives from Marion coun county,
ty, county, in group two, and su'bject to the
action of the democratic primary to be
held in June next.
F. R. HOCKER.

U-Serve Bulletin
We Have Some of the Biggest Bargains
of the Year Thiough a For

tunate Purchase

$1.60

so

ipbnt1j jgt 9:30 a. m. Mass on week J
fjyV t y m. J
I Sunday evening $ervice at 7:30.

t Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. ana from 7 to 8 p. m.

One might hear her teacher say,

Time went on and Abbie's father

Sent her to Ocala high school,

Still to master every study

Seemed to be her daily rule.

Each year Abbie was promoted

To another higher grade,

Which increased her ambition

To reach the plans which she had
made.

Then she took a teacher's normal

To prepare for, as she said

The coming' June examination

Of which most teachers seemed to
dread.

Examination being over,

Then came the most important
feature ;

When Abbie entered school that sea

son.
She was not a pupil but a teacher.

This being in the year of 1909

And Abbie being nineteen,
She lengthened her dresses
To teach her first school;
Feeling somewhat as a queen,

Resolving that order should be he.ri
rule,"
o when the children got cross,
To be submissive they soon found
best,
For their little teacher was boss.
She was laid to rest in the Flem Flem-"ngton
"ngton Flem-"ngton cemetery Monday afternoon,
April 24th. The Methodist minister
of preacher preached her funeral in
the presence of many sorrowing
friends and relatives.
Mr. Gray wishes to thank all of his
and Abbie's friends for their kind kindness
ness kindness through her sickness and death
and for the many beautiful flowers
that were placed on her and the little
baby's grave. Also the doctors and
nurses for their kind attentions to her.

A. Friend.
Flemington. Fla., April 27.

FOR REPRESENTATIVE

Carton of -24 bars Wool
Soap, per carton

(See pages 88-89 Ladies Home
Journal)

15 oz. Welch's
Grapelade, per glass
15 oz. Welch's Plumlade,
per jar

25c
25c

15 oz. Welch's Fruitlade,
per jar. .

25c

18 oz. can Franco-American Spaghetti
in Tomato Sauce, per .r

can.

After you have tried one can Ve will
sell you a dozen $150

To the Democratic Voters of Marion 1 --------------------------
County: I 'will be a candidate in the I . rff
rruetpar Orders Amounting to Five Dollars

in group two.

C. W. HUNTER.

FOR REPRESENTATIVE

(Group One)
I hereby announce myself a candi- ;
date for representative of Marion coun-
ty for the legislature of 1923-24. sub- I
ject to the actions of the voters in the j
coming democratic primary. Business
will prevent me from making an active
campaign, and I can only (promise as I i
did in the last session that I will handle
the affairs of the county and state In ;
the same conservative and business- j
like way in which I would my own. and
at all times consider the best interest J
of the people. Your support would 'be i
appreciated. NATHAN MAYO.
Summerfleld. Fla., April 17, 1922. ;

or More Yill be Pat Up and
Delivered Free

U SERVE STORES
PHONE 195

PICTURE FRAMING

INSURANCE

Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice. Sat-Wed
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY

Tne newest and smartest ladies' ;

Spanish toe and heel oxford for street 1

i and theatrical wear. Guarantee Cloth- When you want reliable iruraranc,
! ing & Shoe oC. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf Cu e or life, let me how you tie -propo

sitions offered by some of the troaff
.-t companies in the" land.
-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Afest.

Read the U-SERVE BULLETIN In
this issue. 28

New Jantzen national swimming Fresh fish every day, and we make
suits for ladies and men. Guarantee no extra charge for cleaning them.
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf City Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf

9

vet
7DD,000

owners

Dodge Brothers
MOTOR. CAR

I Chufch'of Chiist
(North Magnolia JStreet)
"10 a. "mX-Sivadij school.
'H a. m. Communion service.
3 All are' invited to" attend these services.

Specials Continued
AU Day MONDAY
MAY 1st
FRANK'S

I Cfcrtstiaa Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 tUvj-Suhday school,
ll.nv-auiiday service. Subject

"Everlasting Punishment."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
'
North Oeala Unioa Sunday School
A. R. CaVsil, Superintendent
j Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome.

Complete line of luggage and ward wardrobe
robe wardrobe trunks. Agent for Indestructo
trunk. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. T. H. B. O. D. l-tf

SASH DOOR Hi

I Geo. MacKay I Co. j

Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE

HIGH GRADE PAINT'S

M H fTff ftM TTf

Youll find all kinds of Western and
Florida meats served under sanitary
conditions at a first class market.
Come around and see our window.
Eagle Meat Market, 122 South Main
street, phone 74. 28-6t
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Is a beauty you will like it. tf
Sweet milk at me Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 13

it a- r :
"

Phone 348

Sedan, $1440; Coupe, $1280; Touring Car, $880"; Roadster, $850;
Panel Business Car, $980;' Screen Business Car, $880.
F. O. B. Detroit.
MACK TAYLOR
. OCALA, FLORIDA



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1922

1 -v

Mary
Marie
OBBBeaBKBKaBB

: Btti story tvtr toriiitn by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
"Dun. 4k.

L&tB or ber old friends have been to

ber; and when tbere hasn't been

anybody else around she's taken Peter
and had him drlre us all orer Boston
to see things all kinds of filings;
Banker hill and museums, and moving
pictures, and one play.
But we didn't stay at the play. It
tarted out all right, but pretty soon a
man and a woman on the stage began
to quarrel. They were married (not
really, but in the play, I mean.), and I
guess It was some more of that in incompatibility
compatibility incompatibility stuff. Anyhow, as they
began to talk more and more. Mother
began to fidget, and pretty soon I saw
fhe was gathering up our things; and
the minute the curtain went down
after the first act, she says:
"Come, dear, we're going home. It
it isn't Try warm here."
As If I didn't know what sh was
really leaving fort Do old folks hon honestly
estly honestly think they are fooling us all the
time, I wonder? But even If I hadn't
known then, I'd have known it later,
for that evening I heard Mother and
Aunt Hattle talking In the library.
No, I didn't listen. I heard. And
thafs a very different matter. You
listen when you mean to, and thatv
sneaking. You hear when you can't
help yourself, and that you can't be
blamed for. Sometimes It's your good
luck, and sometimes It's your bad
tuck Just according to what you hear!
Well, I was In the window-seat In
the library reading when Mother and
Aunt Hattle came in ; and Mother was
saying :
"Of course I came out Do you sup suppose
pose suppose Td have had that child see that
play, after I realized what It was? As
If she hasn't had enough of sue!
wretched stuff already In her short
life! Oh, Hattle, Hattle, I want that
child to laugh, to sing, to fairly tingle
with the Joy tf living every minute
that she Is with me. I know so wr
what she has had, and what she will
have In that tomb. You know In
six months she goes back
Mother saw me then, I know; for
she stopped right off short, and after
a moment began to talk of something
else, very fast. And pretty quick ii
went out into the hall again.

Dear little Mother! Bless her old
heart! Isn't she the ducky dear to
.want me to have all the good times
. possible now so as to make up for the
six months I've got to be with Father?
You see, she knows what It is to live
with Father even better than I do.
. Well, I guess she doesn't dread it
for me any more than I do for myself.
Still, I'll have the girlsthere. and I'm
dying to see them again and I won't
bav to stay home much, only nights
and meals, of course, and Father's al always
ways always pretty busy with hl9 stars and
comets and things. Besides It's only
for six months, then I can come back
to Boston. I can kee thinking of
that.

But I know now why I've been hav having
ing having such a perfectly beautiful time
all this week, and why Mother has
been filling every minute so full o o-1fm
1fm o-1fm and good times. Why, even when
vo're at home here, she's always hunt'
lag up little Lester and getting him to
have a romp with us.
But of course next week I've got to
go to school, and it can't be quite so
Jolly then. Wall, I guess that's all for
this timt,
ABOUT A MONTH LATER
I didn't make a chapter of that last.
It wasn't long enough. And, really, I
don't know aB I've got much to add
to It now. There's nothing much hap happened.
pened. happened. I go to school now, and don't have
so much time for fun. School's pretty
good, and there are two or three girls
'most as nice as the ones at Anderson Anderson-vtlle.
vtlle. Anderson-vtlle. But not quite. Out of school
Mother keeps things Just as lively as
ever, and we have beautiful times.
Mother is having a lovely time with
her own friends, too. Seems as If there
Is always some one here when I get
home, and lots of times there are teas
sjM parties, and people to dinner.
There are gentlemen, too. I suppose
one of them will be Mother's lover by
and by; but of course I don't know
which one yet. I'm awfully Interested
in them, though. And of course It's
perfectly natural that I should be.
Wouldn't you be Interested in the man
that was going to be your new father?
Well, I Just guess you would! Any

body would. Why, most folks have
only one father, you know, and they
have to take that one Just as he Is;
and It's all a matter of chance whether
they get one that's cross or pleasant;
or homely or fine and grand-looking;
or the common kind you can hug and
kiss and hang round his neck, or the
stand off don't-touch-me-I-mustn't-be-dlsturbed
kind like mine. I mean -the
one I did have. But, there! that doesn't
sound right, either; for of course he's
still my father Just the same, only
well, he Isn't Mother's husband any
more, so I suppose he's only my father
by order of the court, same as I'm his
daughter.
Well, anyhow, he's the father Fve
grown up with, and of conr.?e I'm used
to him now. And it's an altogether
different matter to think of having a
brand-new father thrust upon you, all
ready-made, as you might say, and of
course I am Interested. There's such
A whole lot depends on the father.
Why, only think how different things
would have been at home If mj father

had been different! There was such

a lot of things I had to be careful Art
to do and Just as many I had to be
careful to do on account of Father.
And sto now, when I see all these nice
young gentlemen (only they aren't aTl
young; some of them are quite old)
coming to the house and talking to
Mother, and hanging over the back ef
her chair, and handing her tea and lit little
tle little cakes, I can't help wondering which.
If any. Is going to be her lover and my
new father. And I am also wondering
what III have to do on account ef him
when I get him. If I get him.
There are quite a lot pf them, and
they're all different They'd make very
different kinds of fathers, I'm sure,
and I'm afraid I wouldn't like some
of them. But, after all, It's Mother
that ought to settle which to have have-not
not have-not me. She's the one to be pleased.
Twould be such a pity to have CO
change again. Though she ceuld, of
course, same as she did Father, I sup suppose.
pose. suppose. As I said, they're all different. There
are only two that are anywhere near
alike, and they aren't quite the same,
for one's a lawyer and the other's
In a bank. But they both carry canos
and wear tall silk hats, and part their
hair in the middle, and look at yen
through the kind of big round eye eyeglasses
glasses eyeglasses with dark rims that would
make you look awfully homely if they
didn't make you look so stylish. Bat
I don't think Mother cares very much
for either the lawyer or the bank man,
and I'm glad. I wouldn't like to live
with those glasses every day, even If
they are stylish. I'd much rather have
Father's kind.
Then there's the man that paints
pictures. He's tall and slim, and wears
queer ties and long hair. He's always
standing back and looking at things
with his head on one side, and ex exclaiming
claiming exclaiming "Oh !" and "Ah !" with a long
breath. He says Mother's coloring Is
wonderful. I heard him. And I didn't
like it- very wtil, either. Why, it
sounded as if she put it on herself out
of a box on her bureau, same as some
other ladles do Still, he's not so bad,

maybe; though I'm not sure but wEst
his paints and pictures would be Just
as tiresome to live with as Father's
stars, when It cam right down to
wanting a husband to live with you
and talk to you every day In the year.
You know you have to think of such
things when It comes to choosing a
new father I mean a new husband.
(I keep forgetting that It's Mother and
not me that's doing the choosing.)
Well, to resume and go on. Therejs
the violinist. I mustn't forget hlra.
But, then, nobody could forget him.
He's lovely: so handsome and distinguished-looking
with his perfectly
beautiful dark eyes and white teeth.
And he plays well. I'm simply crazy
over his playing. I only wish Carrie
Heywood could hear him. She think
her brother can play. He's a traveling
violinist with a show; and he came
home once to Andersonville. And 1
heard him. But he's not the real thing
at all. Not a bit. Why, he might b
anybody, our grocer, or the butcher
up there playing that violin. His eye
are little and blue, and his hair 1
red and very short. I wish she could
hear our violinist play

WHY ACCEPT POOR SERVICE WHEN YOU
CAN GET THE BEST AT NO GREATER COST?
OUR MOTTO: "Courtesy and Service."
GOODWIN'S ELECTRIC SHOE WORKS
OCALA, FLORIDA "Best by Test"

FAIRFIELD

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 aa that of true
friends and no help so reassuring aa
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 gTacefully 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 thoughtfulnesa
and skill.
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Director

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

Fairfield, April 26. Dry weather
still prevails and most of the trade
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 Flemington were callers
Saturday.
Mr. Barclay Neil of Mcintosh was
looking after tre truck business here
Saturday.
Mr. Wall of Mcintosh called Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon.
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 trustees
tees trustees of the school. D. B. Matthews,
L. B. Osteen and D. M. Kinard 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 in their time of
trouble.
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
to move.
Several of our people attended the
burial of Mrs. Gray at Flemington
Monday.
Messrs. Hopkins and Cook made a
flying trip to Ocala Monday.

WE DO NOT
SELL
LEATHER

WE DO SELL
TENDER
CUTS OF
MEATS

WHAT KIND
DO YOU
WANT?

IT IS GOOD
IF IT IS
FROM US

MIAN STREET
MARKET
W. H. MARSH Prop.,
PHONE 108

110H.S

ntif

I'M LI

bllLU

ft V

1 i IV,

J! If)

An ix mi &hd detsarrara ef mo

trinstOCALA. UNION STATICS.
The foDowln achednl fnm ecV

(Eastern Stsxfard Tfcsal .

SEAEOACD AEt LXH3

x:s mm acJaonvno-NTrcr till axi;
i65 pm v -JacksosvCk r t a 1 p3

1:15 am UanaUo-St Patrxhrj 43 a
2:55 am NTfork-Sfc Patrabr L3ta
2:15 am Tan-re- ti3r-i

1:50

4:C5pm Tampa-St Fatrs&s 43 pa

ATLANTIC COAST UNS C C

S7aa JacxJoarCe-JrYcTi t:Ufca
1:45 nm AamilWlfanr

8:42 am JlczmrrniaZufrrrfru 1fit9 I

2:33 am St FetshnslAkalasii S:if

8:24 pm St Petsbrx-Lakalaai ljra

;i am -ATannction-w ueax a---
7:25 am DuaIlox-IAsLi&4 Urflpa
3:30pm Homoamssa l1rr:
10:15 pra Letabnr? -C:'ls

:45 pm Gaifieariir lliLJas

'Monday, Wednesday, Frliry.
Tneaday. Tharsday, Sataarday.

L. ALEXAND

Visit the Teapot Self Serra Grocery.
Ia a beauty yon will lOca it, tf

PRACTICAL CONTHACTC3 C
AND BUUDZ2 v ;'-V
. Careful estimataa ma&r&a a3 e
tract work. Gtrea mora aiJ k.2
work for tha money, tkaa lasy C-Xsr-eontractor
in the city. ;

W. K. Lane, M. D, physician aad
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, moaa aad
throat. Office over 5 aad It cent atera,
Ocala, Fla. tf

. "School- and "Collet Bay bocia -at
THE BOOK SHOP. TT-tt ;:
Country cured karaa alicad at Cxi
Main Street Uarkat.' Phone ICO. 13

(Continued Monday)
IMPORTANT NOTICE
The Kialto Cafe has been nuved
two doors south of its former location

on South Magnolia street, where wo
are elegantly fitted up for serving
meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3. Up-to-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
lS-tf JOHN METHIE, Pron-

ViMt -lie Teapot .Self Serve Grocery.
Is a be&uty you wi!l like it. tf

AT FRANK'S

If you want a quart or pint of
Marocala ice cream, phone 14. Bit Bit-ting's
ting's Bit-ting's Drug Store. 25-tf
Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
oxfords. Guarantee Clothing A Shoe
Co. T.M.B. O.D. 19-tf

nffi

Specials Continued

All Day MONDAY

MAY 1st
FRANK'S

O

I i Was $150
I .ce Now $125
You Save $25

i h ii

1 ft'
W"ll'

C i

Fill your home with musical happiness

IUI Ullly iJLiot pcrynij.

Was $165
Now $140
You Save $25

Look at these Savings!
Compare the reduced prices with the former
prices which were low considering the qual quality
ity quality of the Grafonola. Look at the savings:
L-2 $275 Type Reduced to $175

K-2 225 22 150
H-2 165 K 22 140
G-2 150 2 22 J2 125
F-2 140 22 2! 2f 100
E-2 125 22 22 2S 85
D-2 75 22 2 2 60
c-250 22 e ? 45
A-2 32.50 22 i 22 30

Was $225
Now $150

Many folks right in your neighborhood ere tafcfog
advantage of our Hberal temporary offer to place a
modern, high-grade Grlfcioriolafxh from the pack packing
ing packing case into the home for only One Dollar first
payment.
It's the easy and convenient way to teccre such a
quality instrument as -the Grafonola. You .caa now
secure the brand-new, up-to-date instrument you
have always i'wantedT' v " v -
Fill your home wth fun and entertainment for dl
the years to come. Haveln your own home all that
h new, all that a popular, all that best ia the
world of music!
Read our liberal-term
offer -act at once ;
Come in now. Select the instrument titplessca
you most from among the many models and finishes
available. Pay us only One DoHar. Your Grafonola
will be delivered to your home at once.
Pay for it leisurely mraaflmonthrypayxx
amounts so small you won't miss than You prt
tically make your own tenia.
What you gjet when you
buy a Columbia Grafonola
Bscmtiful Oehsnhw Stresz

with lrvg-room furniture.
2 Special CahmhiaReprcdzszr
the heart of the instrument,
- which makes the ;"mslc"iad
. human.
- Pctsntstt Tctss Isfftttt&s to
; control the ydbssns 'wft'""cr.
loud, to suif your desire.
4 Columbia -Designed Tenia
i4mpZtrx'--ving the ridi
mellow, pure Columbia tone.
The coupon brings tha
Grafonola to yon
.at once

i

O

GWL

' WHY PAY MORE

OCALA

FLORIDA

If abl to ooom to oar ssk to- Q

dsy, 3 iaaod forward oocpoa wim

4 -- isA we irQ driver iattiiuueat

r1
' Flesse deliver GtsJooola r??1 ct tbs

tpned....:.

ysacra

I
I
I

o

3 : C&...f.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1522

? ? ? ? ? ?
JUDGE THE QUESTION
YOURSELF
..... .l . ..
and. everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
j you there is a difference in ice? Buy

:;ours and you will learn what pure Ice
"really is. Can be used with aboslute

saieiy iorevery purpose, juei us su
m a. .. m
j your requirements.

r; OjCala Ice & Packing Co.

olal, horida
BUY YOUR LUMBER
DIRECT FROM MILL
-
. Save one-third your building
coft. We furnish lumber, lath.
. shingles, doors, windows and
mill work and will save you
enough to make the effoH worth-
SEND CARPENTER'S Ust
of lumber, doors and windows,
needed and we will quote yon
promptly. Bungalow Book Free.--
, GULF LUMBER CO,
Perry, Florida
Reserved for You i
and your guests. -That's one of our
greatest .assets among the regular
diner. We always have a table wait
ing. 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
at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
V,
Inspector
1 HIGH CLASS
AUTO PAINTING
, We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line.
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class of Work
. Oat of Town
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
' BUICK DEALERS
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
YouH find all kinds of Western and
Fldrida meats served under sanitary
conditions at a first class market
Come around and see our window.'
Eagle" Meat Market, 122 South Main
street, phone 74. 28-6t

mi.:

vA

ANNOUNCEMENT
Frank D. Pedrick, formerly proprietor of the Crescent Grocery

f- Co., is now with Mr. F. W.- Cook.

pleasure of seeing his friends at this place, and assures them the
iame courteous and prompt service. ;

COOK'S MARKET phone 243

The Gift Shop
Factory Distributors
Baldwin Ellington
MANUALO
Pianos & Players
- MrHngton Hall Corner ;
IOCACA FLORIDA

SENSIBLE AIEN

Announcement'4 by f; Bricklayers and
" -Plasterers
After May 1st, in order to stimulate
building in Ocala, we will voluntarily
reduce our wages from $1 per hour to
85 cents. George Edmonson.
. James Murray.
' Eugene Crosby.
'" . Jake Rice.
3t ; Frank Norman.
Why worry about "jazz"? Babies
have beensinging it for ages. St.
Augustine Record.
Read the U-SERVE BULLETIN in
this issue." 28
ANTHONY
. Anthony, April 26. Mrs. G. W.
Wood entertained a number of friends
Wednesday of last week at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
McQuaig.
.Mr. Elbert Shealy is again in An Anthony
thony Anthony greeting old friends.
Mr.' and Mrs. C. R. Yonge of Ply
mouth spent several days last week
as guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Bas Bas-kin
kin Bas-kin and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stewart.
' Mr; Osgood Peoples and child of
Valdosta, arrived last week' and are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Fielding.
- Miss Caroline Pasteur, who is teach-
r .i tit J.i. v l v..
Wg at t eirsuaie, uus uccu oicn. w
the past -week and her sister Miss
Farinie, taught in her place.
'Mr.- B. K. Padgett has returned
front a business trip to Norfolk, Va
" A number of carloads of material
have arrived for the new school build
ing, and the workmen are busy. We
hope to have the building ready for
the opening of school next fall.,...
: A; number of young people were in
debted to Miss Marguerite Plummer
for' a delightful time spent in her
hotne Tuesday evening.
Master Felder Lang is visiting rela
tiyes in Newberry.
Mr. W. G. Talton and two sons of
Apopka spent several days last week
in 'Anthony visiting relatives.
.Prof, and Mrs. C. H. Shriner and
sons Albert, Leonard Gordon Lee and
Lewis, returned to their home in
Mayo' Wednesday. Prof. Shriner has
just closed a successful term of school
her and pupils and patrons are loud
in his upraise.'
Messrs. T. A. Lamb of Orlando and
Will Lamb of Center Hill were visitors
here Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Baxter, Mr
and Mrs. E. T. Spencer and families
of Oeala were Sunday callers at the
home of Mr. R. A. Baskin.
Mrs. George Wood, who has been
visiting her- parents, Mr. and Mrs. S
J.v&cQuaig, left Saturday for Thorn-
asvuie, ua.
Mr. Parker Dixon of Rocky Ford,
Ga., is. visiting relatives in Anthony.
' Miss Clarice Turner left Saturday
for her home in Oak.
STOMACH TROUBLES
bulaat LaJy HaJ Scathing Lilt
- UdigestioM Until She Took
Black-Draught, Then
... Gi All Right
Sirrmouc, ? la dL "Some time ag 1
bad X'slck ipell, seething like indl indl-CMtloa,"
CMtloa," indl-CMtloa," writes Mrs. Clara Peacock, of
Koute t, this place. 'I would,get very
d.ck at the stomach, and spit or vomit.
e'sfelally la the mornings.
::r.Them I berat the use of Thedford't
Bla-nraught, after I had tried oth
medicines. The Black-Draught re
Iteved me aore than anything that 1
to) an I got all right
"I kmvem't found anything hettet
than Wack-praught when sufterlns
from troahfa caused by conitipatloa.
It' la easy and sure. Can be taken 1b
era ail dose or larss as the case calk
for." -,:,Wkea
you aave sick stomach, Ind;
retiB, aeadache. constipation, oi
ether disagreeable symptom, tak
Bla-Draurat to help keep youi
ysteci free from poison.
4 iThedford's Blaek-Draught Is mad
Tro3 purely vegetable lagr-',f;iant5
acta la a geatle, natural way, an1 has
no bad after-effects. It may be safely
Ukea hy yeung or old.
Get a package of Black-Draught to
aj..Iaslst oa the genuine, Thedford's
:. At your druggist's. NO-142
He wfll be glad to have the

HI i- 4-

QCALA OCGURREItCES
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. A. L. McKay who has been ill
for several days, is convalescent.
For prompt prescription work phone
No. 14. Sitting's Drug Store. 25-tf
Mr. Geo. J. Blitch of the Citizens
Bank of Williston, is a business visi visitor
tor visitor in town today.
Messrs. William Camp and Holmes
Walters went to Jacksonville this
morning to spend the week-end-
Some beautiful GIFT BOOKS for
graduates at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Leonard Wesson, a University of
Florida student, is in Ocala to spend
the week-end with his parents.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 13
Little Jane Graham of Gainesville is
the guets of her cousin, Hope Mills-
Price, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. K. Robinson.
We are now churning daily and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phone94. Marion County Creamery. 3t
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Stanley went to
Jacksonville yesterday afternoon for a
short visit with relatives. They ex expect
pect expect to return tomorrow.
STATIONERY for Gifts AT THE
BOOK SHOP. 25-3t
Circle B of the Baptist church will
meet Monday afternoon with Mrs.
Paul Simmons at her home on Okla
waha avenue at 3:30 o'clock.
Earl McRae, arrested a few days
ago by Deputy Sheriff Wiggins, on a
charge of transporting liquor, had a
trial in countv iudere's court Thursdav
and was acquitted.
Mrs. W. S. Turnley, who has been
in Ocala this week visiting her sistet
Mrs. W. D. Tompkins, returned to her
home in Micanopy today.
Some NEW PIANOS AT THE
GIFT SHOP. 27-3t
Misses Mamie and Thelma Swedley,
Maud Lillian Little and Carrie Barco
are attending a district Epworth
League institute in Gainesville today.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 13
Rev.' J. J. Neighbour returned yes
terday from Miami, where he attend
ed the convocation of, the Episcopal
church for the missionary district of
Florida.
Read the U-SERVE BULLETIN in
this issue. 28
The many friends of Major T. D.
Lancaster will be glad to hear that he
is improving from his illness of the
past ten days, and they hope he will
soon be able to be around again.
T t UuV :iiult.ili j y alt
Mr. James Chace of Jacksonville
was a welcome visitor at the Star of office
fice office today. Dr. Chace who is visiting
his son Dr. J. E. Chace, and family,
expects to return to Jacksonville to
morrow.
ToysMade in Florida" at THE
GIFT SHOP. 27-3t
Mrs. M. B. Williams, who has been
with her niece Mrs. L. W. Duval, for
some time, went to Leesburg yester yesterday
day yesterday for a visit with her niece, Mrs. E.
H. Mote. In a few days Mrs. Mote
and Mrs. Williams will go to Tampa,
where they will be guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Hansborough.
Straw hats for every occasion and
every person no matter what or who.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Summers of
Charlotte and Asheville, N. C, arrived
in Ocala yesterday and are guests at
the Colonial. It has been their cus
tom for several winters to spend their
time in Florida, and en route home
they will spend a short time in Ocala.
Dr. and Mrs. Summers were in Ocala
last year and made friends here who
are giving them a cordial welcome.
YouH find all kind3 of Western and
Florida meats served under sanitary
conditions at a first class market.
Eagle Meat Market, 122 South Main
Come around and see our window.
street, phone 74. 28-6t
Mr. Chas. Y. Miller, past exalted
ruler of Ocala Lodge No. 286, B. P. O.
E., returned today from Jacksonville,
where he has been in attendance upon
the state association of the Florida
Elks. Mr. Miller was elected as sec second
ond second vice president of the association,
and as he is a live wire in Elkdom the
Oeala lodge as well as himself feels
highly honored by the position he now
holds in the state association. He re reports
ports reports that the delegates were most
royally entertained by the Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville Elks during the three days' ses session.
sion. session. Clothes styled and designed for
particularsmen, tailored at Fashion
Park.: uiranteo. Clothing 4 Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D." 22-tf

ODD FELLOWS ANNIVERSARY

Tomorrow is anniversary Sunday of i
the Independent Order of Odd Fel Fellows,
lows, Fellows, and it will be commemorated by
a sermon by Rev. C. H. Trout at the
Christian chuch at 7:30 p. m. All
members of Tulula Lodge are request requested
ed requested to meet at the lodge room at 7:15,
in order to march to the church in a
body.
Mr. L. W. Duval left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Hot Springs, Ark. He ex expects
pects expects to spend today at Conyers, Ga.,
with his parents and tomorrow will go
to Atlanta, where he will be joined by
Dr. J. H. Therrell, who will leave to today,
day, today, and together they will journey
to Hot Springs, where they will attend
the general conference of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Episcopal church, South, which
convenes next week. The assembly is
held every four years, the last one be being
ing being in Atlanta.
Judge Futch had much work Thurs
day and Friday. He held the prelim
inaries of Peter O'Neal, who killed Ed ;
Long at Dunnellon some years ago,
and who has been only recently cap-
tured. and of Joseph Watson, who
killed Felix Jones here two or three
weeks ago. He also gave a hearing
to John Gary, who stole Mr. Yongue's
car at Oklawaha a few days ago. All
colored, and all bound over to the
grand jury.
Mr. Yonge Sage and wife of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville are in the city, Mr. Sage to
help his father, manager of the West Western
ern Western Union, handle the truck and melon
rush.
Misses Essie and Nellie McCrear,v
teachers in the Industrial School, re returned
turned returned last night from the Oklawaha
trip and a visit to St. Augustine.
The Star regrets to announce that
we must lose Mr. J. M. Jackson, for
years superintendent of the Ocala
Knitting Mills. Mr. Jackson, who has
many friends in Ocala, goes to Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City to take charge of the western
branch of the Valatie Kntting Corpor Corporation,
ation, Corporation, a responsible and well paving
position.
Mr. S. S. Saffold of Cleveland, Oy,
who has been a welcome visitor to
Ocala for some months, leaves for
home tonight. Here's hoping he will
soon come again.
Mrs. Lottie Smith has returned
from a visit to relatives at Lake City.
AT FRANK'S
Specials Continued
All Day MONDAY
MAY 1st
FRANK'S
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
Xotice is hereby triven that the un undersigned,
dersigned, undersigned, sheriff of Marion county,
Florida, under and by virtue of a cer certain
tain certain execution issued oit of and under
the seal of the circuit court of Marion
county, Florida, pursuant to a 3udg 3udg-nient
nient 3udg-nient iately, on December 30. 1911. ren rendered
dered rendered in the circuit court of Alachua
county, Florida, in a certain cause
therein in which Florida Fertlizer
Manufacturing: Co.. a corporation, was
plaintiff, and V. A. Green was defend defendant,
ant, defendant, which said judgment is recorded
in Foreiam Judgment Book C. paj?e 22,
of the public records of Marion county,
Florida, will on
Montlav, Mny lt, A. D. 1922.
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., the sa.me be be-ina:
ina: be-ina: a leal sale day. and during the
lesral hours of sale, offer for sale and
sell to the best and hisrhest bidder for
cash, at the west door of the court
house In Ocala, Florida, the following

(?)
fti

described real estate levied on under
said execution as the vroprty of V.
A. Green: Lot 5 of Miller's survey in
sectisn J. township 12. south, range 21
east, according to map or plat of said
survey on file in the clerk's office, Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida.
Said property to be sold to satisfy
said judgrnent and all coets.
S. C. Ml THOMAS.
Sheriff of Clarion Co., Fla.
T. S. TRAKTH AM,
Plaintiff's Attorney. 4-l-at

7-

THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
A financial stronghold for Ocala and Marion County. This
Bank has enjoyed a most wonderful growth since its organi organization
zation organization eleven years ago. Its line of deposits is larger than
any bank in this county ever secured in less than twice the
length of time, which speaks well for the development of our
resources in this section of the state.
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK SYSTEM
Jno. L. Edwards. President; Charles S. Cullen. Vice-President: II. II. Stokes. Cashiart
H. II. Henderson. Assistant Cashier

rz-.
NEEDHAM MOTOR
COMPANY
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
GENERAL AUTO
REPAIRING
PHONE 252
t'-. The httr von care for
. vAiir pvp will care fax
?ust-e tjjr
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Fpeeialist
HOTEIy
Eurapcwi Pluv Compluc Modcnv ScrMncd fwiwidg iuuiMl
Swam Hcmwd. SI 50 up. CW nconwIoaCaMmM id
Ewythmg. In heart of Cy Send for BoaUct
ft WINDLE W. SUITH, rW.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply 212 Orange avenue. 28-tf
WANTED To buy hewn heart long long-leaf
leaf long-leaf pine ties. Please communicate
with us promptly. Georgia- Florida
Pine Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 28-6t
FOR SALE Fine fresh milk and two
nice Jersey heifers. See C. A. Hoi Hoi-loway,
loway, Hoi-loway, or phone 378 at noon. 27-tf
BUICK SIX A 1918 model, five pas passenger
senger passenger Buick six; new top, new
tires, excellent condition. Cash or
easy payments. Ocala Cadillac
Company. 27-3t
FOR SALE Jersey cow and five
months Jersey heifer calf. Apply
T. P. Drake, city. 27-6t
FOR SALE Dodge Bros, motor ve vehicle,
hicle, vehicle, 1921 model five passenger
car in excellent condition in every
respect. Cash or ternft. Ocala
Cadillac Company. 27-3t
TAKEN UP I have in my possession
one gray mule about 10 years old,
weight about 900 pounds; light scar
on left shoulder. Owner can have
same by paying charges. R. A.
McDaniel, Dunnellon, Fla. 27-3t
STRAYED White and black flea flea-bitten
bitten flea-bitten 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
BOX LABELS We are equipped forj
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or;
more colors of ink at reasonable j
prices on short notice. Star Pub-1
lishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf j
CRYSTAL RIVER INN OPEN j
THE YEAR 'ROUND. AMERI-
CAN PLAN. COMMERCIAL j
RATES. F. T. MARTIN, PROP.,
CRYSTAL RIVER, FLA. 4-4-lm j
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
Whrt Do You

We will call any where in fhe C!ly, put in Service Baflery, andLgef
yours. You pay us for Recharging yours ouly. '

We will be glad to have you call at our Station and let os put in water
clean those corroded terminals and give yon expert advice on your Battery

Ocala Motor
L.A. A
Virw M mT mi

rHfYM?MfMTHfHUfllflllfHTHrfMfMrMl'HtMMrilMU)l"MMMHMtUM,MtMll

o- s -zs --Z-- -3-' -Z- -Z- -Z-' : !: 3-'

FLORIDA and WESTERN MEATS

TELEPHONE
-74
..
SjLi
Si-""
We wish to extend thanks to

support given our Market Department which has now been open a(
short time. A perfect delivery svstem. 100 sanitarv condition.

SJ combined with first class goods,

Western Steaks, 30c, 35c, and 38c
J C t. 1 es. nr a n.

r-iuiiuci oicaKs,
Mutton Chops, 34c;
1 1 pi: l
?
" SWIFT PREMIUM HAM
9.
rr
FRESH
STAPLE GROCERIES,
FRUITS,
iy
8)
AM,b. liKtil IkY

YVE PACK OUR MAR0C4LA ICE CREAM i

MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.

Sunday Services Among the Colored People

ML Zion A. M. E. Church
(Rev. H. B. Barkeley, Pastor)
9:30 a. m. Sunday school. J. S.
LaRoche, Superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching.
6:30 p. m. C. E. League. R. M.
Smith, president. Topic, "Putting
Religion in Our Every Day Life."
Led by Prof, and Mrs. Kindle.
Music by Fessenden Quartet.
New Zion Baptist Church
9:30 a. m. Sunday school. H.
L. Knighting, Superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching.
6 p. m. B. Y. P. U., Willie
Leath, president.
8 p. m. Preaching.
St. Paul A. M. E. Church
(Rev. P. R. Dubose, Pastor)
9:30 a. m. Sunday school. S.
C. McCoy, Superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching.
6 p. m. A. C. E. League. Vic Victoria
toria Victoria Banks, President. Topic led
by T. T. Rose.
8 p. m. Preaching.

This space furnished by Parents Association: AH
Churches invited to make their announcements here. here.-Leave
Leave here.-Leave reports with Secretary of the Thrift Saving
Club, at Metropolitan Bank, not later than Friday noon

STAR ADS GET RESULTS. TRY ONE

Pay for Service on

GOLDEN RULE SERVICE

Company

llMtllH(HlHlMlnllHtlllHlltiHiHHlHtnlMIHIlHIM'Ml
m m w m htm m mj m tr4

:.3.- vrrii

S. MAIN ST.
122
the people of Ocala for the splendid)
is our slogan. M. H. NAIF.
oc anu 20C rt
Mutton Shoulders-18c
T mm
KING AX'S SLICED HAM
VEAL,
GREEN GROCERIES
ETC.
nnrf mVAT MMUiVT if)

UDDOsite Harrington llall Hotel 2r-

Co:
so itan be sent (o a Considerable U:.
tance and will remain in- fin eondi
tion until used. We supply cotclai
lodges, societies, churches and all
others using ice cream in raantityf
who want the best and purest and the
most efficient service. Special terms
upon request. ,-
.4
Zion M. E. Church ? ;
(Rev. G. W. Williams, Pastor)
9:30 a. m. Sunday school- J. A.
Butterfield. Superintendent.
11 a. m. Preaching.
6:30 p. m. Epworth League. D.
W. Goodwin, PresidenL : Topic,
"Glory in Character The Soil, the
Soil." V
Solo, Miss Annie L. Martin:
Solo, Mr. Eli SmalL ;V
Recitation, Miss Brown. ..
7:30 p. m. Preaching..
Covenant Baptist Church
(Rev. F. A. Shaw, Pastor)
9:30 a. m. Sunday school. C.
H. Davis, SuperintendenL
11 a. m. Preaching.
6 p. m. B. Y. P. U. Mrs. Lizzie
Mays, President.
7:30 p. m. Preaching.
ML Sinai Baptist Church
(Rev. W. M. Miller, Pastor)
Preaching 2nd and 4th Sundays
of each month at 11 a. m and 7:30
p. rr..
9:30 a. m. Sunday school every
Sun 'ay. Mrs. Daisy Potter, Super-
intendent.
Your Battery? j
STATION
Phone 71



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