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WEATIIER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday.
TEMPERATURES This moraiag, 64; this afternoon, 89.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:38; Sets, 7:08.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MAY 6, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 183.
SEVEN TO THREE III FIENDS MET WELL WELL-FAVOR
FAVOR WELL-FAVOR OF LAKE CITY DESERVED FATE
Ocala Lost Another Spirited Game -Texans Wreaked on Rapists and Mur-
FOR ALL FLORIDA
RALE IV HAVE TRYING TO PROLONG
MURDERED HOIS! THE IRISH TRUCE
STUDY THE PLANS
TAK BURDEN 111
Yesterday, But Is Full of Pep
For the Final Contest
(L. T. I.)
In spite of the fact that Ocala
started off with a bombardment of I
safe hits yesterday afternoon and 1 criminal assault and murder of a 17 17-piled
piled 17-piled up a three-run lead in the first j year-old white girl whose mutilated
innimr. she was finally defeated after! body was found near here Thursday
a desperate struggle.. Horne who
opened the game for Ocala, had the
Lake City boys at his mercy and only
allowed one hit in the four innings he
pitched, but he was unable to find the
plate and walked eight men. Edding Edding-ton
ton Edding-ton followed and made the visitors
break their backs over his benders
but he, too, was off color in control
and walked five men. The Lake City
boys got on to Eddington's hooks in
the seventh for two hits and again in
the ninth for three when he was re relieved
lieved relieved by Van Landingham who finish finished
ed finished the game for the locals. Hoke
pitched for Lake City and with the
exception of the first inning held the
locals to two scattered hits.
The hitting of Harold Smith, Ned Ned-ley,
ley, Ned-ley, Easterly and Hanson was the
best in the game, each of them secur securing
ing securing two safeties, one of Nedley's be being
ing being a line drive to the left field fence.
Fisher made a beautiful catch in cen cen-terfield
terfield cen-terfield of the fly hit by Van Lang Lang-ingham
ingham Lang-ingham in the sixth inning. Brooks
made a long backwards run into the
right field territory and pulled down
a hard chance. The. costly innings
are as follows:
Ocala in the first
led off with a single. Taylor bunted
and beat it out, both runners being
safe. Van Landingham doubled, scor scoring
ing scoring both Smith and Taylor, Van
Landingham going to third on the
throw to the plate. Van Landingham
scored on a wild pitch. Wood flew out
to short. Liddell fouled out to third
and Overstreet flew out to left.
Lake City in the second : Easterly
led off and drew four wild ones. Hu Hu-.
. Hu-. ber also walked. Both runners ad ad-pranced
pranced ad-pranced a base on a wild pitch by
Horne. Hanson hit a long fly to right
field which Leavengood nabbed but
Easterly scored on the throw to the
plate. Fisher and Brown flew out to
short and to first.
Lake City, fourth inning. Easter Easterly
ly Easterly started off with a single. Huber
walked. Hanson struck out. Fisher
flew out to Taylor. Brown walked,
filling the bases. Harrigan walked
and forced Easterly to take a free
pass to the plate. Horne was reliev relieved
ed relieved by Eddington who fanned Chap Chaplin.
lin. Chaplin. Lake City, seventh inning: Hoke
flew out to third. Nedley doubled
with a line drive to the left field fence.
Easterly walked. Huber drew an er error
ror error from Van Landingham and Ned Ned-ley
ley Ned-ley scored, the throw to the plate be being
ing being wild. Overstreet recovered the
ball and threw wild to the plate in an
attempt to eTv Easterly. Hanson
singled, scoring ; Huber. Fisher hit
into a double py, third to second, to
Lake City in the ninth: Hoke
singled. Nedley singled. Easterly
singled, scoring Hoke. Van Landing Landingham
ham Landingham replaced Eddington in the box.
Huber walked. Hanson singled, scor scoring
ing scoring Nedley. Easterly went to sleep
on base again and was thrown out,
pitcher to second. Fisher struck out.
Brown hit to third, forcing Huber at
The box score follows:
Lake City AB R H PO A E
Harrigan, 2nd 3 0 0 0 4 1
Chaplin, ss 3 0 0 4 1 0
Hoke, p 4 1 1 3 1 2
Nedley, 1st 5 2 2 6 0 0
Easterly, c 2 3 2 7 0 0
Huber, 3rd 1 1 0 2 2 0
Hanson, If 3 0 2 2 0 0
Fisher, cf 5 0 0 2 0 0
Brown, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0
30 7 7 23
Ocala AB R H PO
Smith, 2nd 3 1 2 4
Taylor, ss 3 1 14
V. Landingham, 3d 4 1 1 2
Wood, If & 3rd... 4 0 0 1
Overstreet, c 3 0 0 10
Leavengood, rf . 3 0 0 1
Brooks, 1st 4 0 0 4
Horne, p 1 0 0 0
Eddington, p 2 0 0
Harris, If 0 0 0
31 3 5 27 9 4
The score by innings:
Lake City 010 100 3027
Ocala 300 000 000 3
Summary: Two base hits, Nedley.
Sacrifice hits, Hanson, Taylor, Over Over-street.
street. Over-street. Hit by pitcher, by Brown, 2;
by Horne, 0; by Eddingtsn, 0; by Van
Landingham, 0. Bases on balls, off
Horne, 8; off Eddington, 5; off Van
Landingham, 1. Double piay, Van
(Concluded on Fourth Page)
derers a Punishment that Was
Swift and Terrible
Kirvin, Texas, May 6. (Associated
Press). Three negroes were burned
at the same stake here at five o'clock
this morning by a mob of 500, follow
ing their alleged implication in the
Snap Curry, the first negro burned,
was taken from the Freestone county
officers last night while they were at attempting
tempting attempting to move him to a safe place.
It is alleged that he confessed to the
mob of enraged citizens that he had
assauled arid murdered the young lady
and in his confession implicated two
other negroes, J. H. Varney and Mose
Jones. The mob then took Jones and
Varney out of the Freestone jail,
where they were being held as sus suspects.
pects. suspects. The three negroes were rushed to
Kirvin, the home of the dead girl. An
iron stake was driven into the ground
on a small square in the heart of the
town. Curry was first burned, then
Varney and then Jones. After the
third negro had been burned to a
crisp, all three bodies were piled to together,
gether, together, fuel and oil thrown on them
and then ignited.
The mob rapidly dispersed, and at
daybreak only a few persons remained
to witness the aftermath of the triple
The girl was riding a horse home
from school several miles from Kir-
vm 'ae Thursday when she was at
tacked. The body was later found
near the road with twenty-three knife
wounds in the head, neck and chest.
OCALA AGAIN HONORED
Mrs. R. B. Bullock of This City Elect Elected
ed Elected Second Vice President
U. D. C.
Mrs. A. A. Winer writes the Star
from Orlando regarding the State U.
D. C. Convention, which has been in
Orlando, May 4. It was a splendid
convention, delightful in every way.
Florida will be the state officers for
the Florida Division, U. D. C, for the
President, Miss Agnes Person, Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. First vice president, Mrs. S. Cheat Cheatham,
ham, Cheatham, Jacksonville.
Second vice president, Mrs. R. 'B.
Third vice president, Mrs. C B.
Fourth vice president, Mrs. W. B.
Recording secretary, Mrs. J. D.
Corresponding secretary, Mrs. E. L.
Treasurer, Mrs. J. C. Blocker, St.
Registrar, Miss Julia Dickinson,
Historian, Mrs. F. Ezelle, Leesburg.
Recorder of crosses, Mrs. George
MRS. CHARLES H. GRAY
Abbie Stokes was born at Gaiter
Fla., April 19, 1880, it being the
writer's pleasure to knew her more
than a score of years. In the home
she was obedient to those in authority
and loved her brothers and sisters
with all the fondness of sisterly devo
tion. Being a teacher by choice, she
made a success of this work, win
ning the love of pupils and the confi
dence and respect of patrons. Hav
ing those qualities that are vital to
faith, she won the loyalty of those
she knew by being friendly and char
itable and proving herself a friend.
Of a happy disposition, her pres
ence always radiated sunshine, inspir
ing each to make the world a better
place in which to live. In the commu
nity her leadership was accepted upon
the faith of her interest in all that
was pure and high-minded, helping
by believing in her fellow-man.
She was married to Mr. Charles
Gray April 24, 1921, living a married
life of one happy year, being laid to
rest on the day of her first wedding
anniversary. Her husband is left des
olate, a father, brother and sister are
grief-stricken, her friends mourn for
"But if through patient toil- we
reach the land where tired feet with
sanaais loosea may rest, when we
shall clearly know and understand
I think we shall say, 'God knows
best.'" Mrs. H. A. Ross,
Gaiter, Fla., May 1, 1922.
Miss Turner is demonstrating at
The Book Shop the making of paper
flowers, hats dresses, lamp shades
and other useful things. 5-3t
Telfair Stockton's Great Idea is Re Receiving
ceiving Receiving Favorable Consideration
From Other Patriotic
Jacksonville, May 6. Associated
Press). Telfair Stockton's proposal
for the business men of the state to
pledge $100,000 yearly for five years
for an all-Florida advocating fund
gained further impetus today with the
pledge of $1000 yearly from the Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Metropolis. Mr. Stockton
pledged $1000 and Collins Gillette of
Tampa pledged $1000 last night on be behalf
half behalf of M. E. Gillett & Sons, Tampa.
No pledges will be binding until the
minimum sum of $100,000 yearly is
available. Contributions as low as $5
will be received.
NOTIFY YOUR LOCAL PAPER
Contributors are asked to notify
their local newspapers. The fund
would be expended by a commission
selected by the contributors voting in
proportion to the amount of their con contributions.
tributions. contributions. A meeting of the contributors will
be called to effect a permanent organi organization
zation organization as soon as the $100,000 has
IT WILL BE ALL THE
SAME IN ENGLISH
Soviet Reply Will be Conciliatory But
From Allied Standpoint Far
Genoa, May 6. (By the Associated
Press). Russia's reply to the allied
memorandum is expected to be ready I
Sunday or Monday and will be a dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly conciliatory document, not in intended
tended intended to break off negotiations, For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Chitcherin said today.
It will, however, firmly state Russia's
inability to comply with the terms of offered.
fered. offered. DAVISON DIED ON
New York, May 6. (By Associated
Press). Henry P. Davison of J. P.
Morgan & Company died on the ope operating
rating operating table today. The announcement
of his death was made at 2 o'clock at
the Morgan office. Davison died at
1:30. He was being operated on for
the removal of a tumor on the audi auditory
tory auditory nerve near the brain.
The operation took place at Mr.
Davison's home at Peacock Valley, L.
I., and news of his death was received
at the Morgan office over a special
GREATER SOUTHERN COLLEGE
RAPIDLY GOING AHEAD
Clearwater May 6. Work on the
buildings of the Greater Southern
Cololege is progressing very much as
it was predicted that it would. The
architect and contractors announce
that the building schedule is proceed
ing at a normal rate, just as it was
planned by the members of the board
of trustees of the college. There will
be no difficulty, with the work proceed
ing as it is now, to have the buildings
ready for the opening of the next ses
sion of the college, which is to begin
Emphasis is placed upon this fact,
however, by the members of the build
ing committee and all of those who
have the work in charge, that if the
work is even temporarily delayed by
any cause whatever that it will disar
range the plans that have been so
carefully formulated for the continu-
V f 1 1 i !i ii
ance oi tne wors mrougnoui ine sum
mer in such a way that the buildings
may be ready" for occupancy in the au autumn.
tumn. autumn. For this reason the college ad
ministration, the committee on the
Christian education campaign, the
members of the board of trustees and
all who are so faithfully managing
the work make an appeal that every
one who has pledged money to the
campaign do everything possible to
pay up all, or the greater part of the
pledge at the earliest possible time.
It is urged that every subscriber
who has not made a payment on the
pledge make a sacrifice, if necessary,
in order to meet as large a payment
as possible toward the furtherance of
the work at Lakeland. The buildings
are going up rapidly, and every Meth
odist, every patron and friend of
Southern College should have a part
in the great construction work that is
now so successfully under way. As Assurance
surance Assurance is given by all who know
that the progress on the work up to
this time is all that could be expected.
It will continue in this same satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory manner, if those who have
pledged money to the fund will only
do their part in sppporting the work.
Every contributor to the fund is a
builder, one who is helping the cause
of Christian education in Florida to
achieve one of its noblest works.
And Then Killed Himself Mysterious
Tragedy at the South Carolina
Columbia, S. C, May 6. (By the
Associate Press). Professor M. G.
Homes, of the University of South
Carolina faculty, and Ben Hale, uni university
versity university marshal, were both shot to
death at 10.15 this morning in the
treasurer's office of the university. A
student passing said he heard shots.
He entered the office and found the
bodies of both men and one pistol.
The coroner investigating says he be believes
lieves believes that Hale shot Homes and then
kilied himself, as there was only one
pistol and that belonged to Hale.
There were no witnesses.
COL. DAVIS IN OCALA
Col. Robert W. Davis of Gainesville,
and his son, Robert W. Jr., spent Fri Friday
day Friday in Ocala, mingling with the col colonel's
onel's colonel's old friends, who were glad to
meet not only Mr. Davis but the young
man, whose privilege rather than task
it is to make smooth the ways for his
aged and honored father.
Mr. Davis spoke to a fair-sized au audience
dience audience at the courthouse in the eve evening.
ning. evening. He made a good address, but
like other orators of note he is better
at pleading other causes than his own.
He couldn't talk up for Bob Davis,
candidate, like he could in speaking
for the rights of the people or in try trying
ing trying to save some client whose life de depended
pended depended on his eloquence. However, he
made a good speech and the people
were glad to see and hear him. Editor
Harris of the Banner, one of Col.
Davis' friends for scores of years, and
like him one of the Confederacy's boy
soldiers, presided over the meeting,
and in a few well-chosen words intro introduced
duced introduced the speaker of the evening.
Col. Davis and his son left in their
car for Gainesville late in the evening,
and their Ocala friends hope to see
them again and often.
GERIG BUILDING COMPLETED
The Gerig building on North Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, partly destroyed in the Febru February
ary February fire, has just been turned over to
the owner by George MacKay & Co.,
and is in shape for occupancy.
The Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.,
which occupied the building when it
was burned, is now moving into it and
will in a few days be ready for busi business.
ness. business. Mr. J. L. Long, one of the
firm, will again have charge of the
business and invited his old friends
and customers to look him up in his
new quarters, where he is better pre
pared than ever to care for their
PUT OFF UNTIL MAY EIGHTEEN
Tallahassee, May 5. The hearing
began yesterday before Circuit Judge
E. C. Love, upon an application for a
temporay restraining order in the
case of Columbus Carmichael and
others, complainants, against the
board of commissioners of state insti institutions
tutions institutions and others, defendants, pend pending
ing pending in the circuit court of Leon coun county,
ty, county, in which certain citizens of Marion
county seek to restrain the building of
the capitol extension.
H. M. Hampton and R. L. Anderson
Jr., of Ocala, appeared as counsel for
the complainants while the defendants
were represented by Rivers Buford,
attorney general, and J. B. Gaines, as assistant
sistant assistant attorney general, and Fred T.
Myers and Wm. J. Owen of Tallahas Tallahassee.
see. Tallahassee. After settling a number of ques
tions of law with reference to the
pleadings, the taking of testimony
was begun. The complainants pro produced
duced produced as witness Rivers Buford, at attorney
torney attorney general, and Representatives
Mayo and Hunter of Marion county,
and Attorney H. M. Hamtpon.
It was stated by counsel for com complainants
plainants complainants that they were making ap application,
plication, application, in this instance, for a tem temporary
porary temporary order practically exclusively
upon the ground that the board of
state institutions had made a mate material
rial material departure from the plans alleged
to have been in contemplation of the
legislature when the extension and
alteration was authorized.
The hearing was adjourned to be re renewed
newed renewed before Judge Love, on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, May 18, which date was agreed
upon as satisfactory by counsel for
both parties. All the testimony taken
yesterday was adduced subject to ob objections
jections objections as to its competence and rele relevancy,
vancy, relevancy, and at the conclusion of each
witness' testimony, a motion to strike
was made. These objections and mo motions
tions motions will later be argued before Judge
The average man wooes most ar ardently
dently ardently when courting disaster.
Prices too low if you're selling; too
high if you're buying. A permanent
condition. 1 was never otherwise.
Faint Hope of Members of the Dail
Eireann to Stave Off Any
. Further Fighting
Dublin, May 6. (By Associated
Press). The Dail Eireann peace com committee
mittee committee today announced that two of its
members have been requested to ar
range with the respective army head
quarters a prolongation of the tem
porary truce recently agreed upon by
the rival republican army factions.
MARKETS DISPLAYED AT
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
The market reports bulletined eevry
morning by Secretary Chazal in one
of the Chamber of Commerce windows
are very interesting and helpful to
our growers and shippers. They are
direct from the marketing bureau, and
six hours earlier than any other news
of the sort in the city.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, May 6. Considerable
cloudiness, frequent showers excent in
central and southern Florida, normal
temperature, is the weather forecast
for next week.
PURSE FOR THE PLUGGERS
Paris, May 6. (By the Associated
Press.) A purse of $490,000, 75 per
cent to the winner and the balance to
the loser, was offered Dempsey today
fo ra return match with Carpentier,
to be held in Pershing Stadium next
Oxford, May 3. Well, sir, we sup suppose
pose suppose that Oxford is, or will be, on the
map henceforth and forevr more, as
by the legal advice of Col. H. M.
Hampton of Ocala, we met last week
and organized Oxford into a munici municipal
pal municipal town nearly as big as Clearwater.
We did this so as to have plenty of
room to build a town. In other words,
we did not want the question ever to
come up, "Why did we not build in the
country, where there was plenty of
We never saw so many strange peo people
ple people in Oxford before. They are arriv arriving
ing arriving all the time, and great, prepara preparations
tions preparations are being made to accommodate
the rush of the season. The big con concrete
crete concrete store building has been convert converted
ed converted into what will be known as the Ox Oxford
ford Oxford Cafe, which is a credit to Oxford
and all who wish to dine there. The
polite proprietor asks, "Why go home
to dine when you can eat here?"
We had a fine rain last Monday and
the prayers of even the wicked were
answered, and tomatoes started to
Miss Clarice Bailey, who has been
teaching at Pompano, has arrived
home to spend her vaaction with rela relatives
tives relatives and friends.
Mr. J. L. Pemberton of Clearwater,
who attended the K. of P. convention
at Orlando, came by Oxford last week
and visited his former relatives and
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Leonard of New
York city, who have bought building
lots in the limits of Oxford, arrived
hist Sunday to make this, their f utur
home and will begin to improve the
property at once.
Candidate for Representative Sam
uel W. uetzen of Jsushnell was in
town one day recently meeting the
Wednesday afternoon of last week
must have been some kind of holley
day in Ocala judging from the number
of prominent bankers that were in
Oxford. All of them wore a pleasant
smile. We suppose it was on account
of the enjoyment of the ride over the
new roads in Sumter, and the finishing
coat not on. Among them was Mr.
All asphalt roads (in Sumter coun county)
ty) county) lead to Oxford, except those that
lead to Coleman, Wildwood and other
"Shady sand is hard to get rid of,
and it gets in nearly everybody's shoes
who come. 'There's a reason,' says
the Shady correspondent. It must be
a kind of white elephant, and of course
we all like shady spots in summer.
There was considerable excitement
in town one day last week when black
smoke was seen to rise at the resi residence
dence residence of Mr. J. C. Brown, and the big
whistle blew and the awful alarm
which started everybody towards the
scene, and to the consternation of all,
Mr. Brown absolutely refused to allow
us to fight the angry flames, and then
we all laughed and rejoiced exceed exceedingly
ingly exceedingly when it had burned to the
ground a pile of trash.
"Controller Amos," etc., etc., etc
Ocala Star. But why spell it "Con"
J instead of
"Comp"? (Because it's
easier., ask a cam one. Editor;.
Submitted to Him for Best Method Of
Paying Bonus to Ex-Soldiers
Washington, May 6. (Associated
Press). President Harding after a
conference today with Senate finance
committee republicans withheld his
decision on soldiers' bonus legislation
until he can study the various plans
NEW SYSTEM AT THE
Since the Ocala Telephone Company
has put in its automatic switchboard
there is a record kept of the phone
calls that each operator answers dur-jits
ing her hours of duty each two weeks
and the one answering the most calls
in that time is given a bonus. Miss
Evelyn Thompson earned the bonus
A few figures will be of interest to
the public, showing the work that one
operator can handle under the new
system. One operator goes on duty
at 7 o'clock in the morning and re remains
mains remains until 1 o'clock. Tuesday of the
past week showed the largest number
of calls yet recorded for a six-hour
period, and when it is remembered
this was the morning the gas pressure
was shut off, it is apparent the peo people
ple people in general and housekeepers in
particular kept the phones busy. From
7 a. m. till noon that morning, 2063
calls were recorded.
This morning was also a busy time
at the exchange. During the hour
from 9 to 10 o'clock 503 calls were
registered. Miss R. E. Curry was the
operator in charge during both of the
Feminine Poll Clerk Learns AH
No Longer Can She Be Convinced of
the Superiority cf the So-Called
The amateur poll clerk, who was
likewise an Anient feminist, returned
to her Uouif on election night tired,
but aflutter with excitement as a re result
sult result of her first attempt at checking
prospective voters. As she entered
the house the first persons to greet her
were her brother and her fiance, both
of whom had the obnoxious habit of
poking fun at her efforts to uphold the
dignity of her sex.
"You will rant to me about the su
periority of man. will you?" she de demanded
manded demanded mllitantly, according to the
New York Sun. "Well, let me tell you
that it takes a day at the polls to
prove what's what. Until now I've
had to submit to your insults because
I had no way to prove my point, but
now I know all about you great big
splendid men. Don't you ever dare to
tell me epaln that women aren't the
equal of men In every way or that you
are any more competent to run the
country than we are.
As she paused a moment for breath
her dual audience seized the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to get a word In edgewise and
demanded, as one man, to be told the
reason for this unexpected tirade.
'I'll tell you all about it," she re replied.
plied. replied. "You know that the law, since
women have won the vote, has been
remodeled so that voters In stating
their ages need say nothing more than
'Over thirty.' That, according to you
men. Is permitted out of deference to
a silly old superstition that we women
dislike to tell our ages. Ha! ha!
"One of the first voters today was
old Mr. Jones. He's so old he needs a
-npanlon to guide him about the
si ;vet. When I asked him his age he
said 'Over thirty,' and he has been that
for the last fifty years at least.
"Then, a little later, young Jack
tMersereau came in. Every one knows
this Is only his second vote, jet he had
the unprecedented nerve to stand
there and tell me he was 'over thirty.
There's your male supremacy. All he
wanted was to have me o out and tell
the girls he i over thirty, I suppose, so
:that he can pose as a blase man about
"Why, there were just as many men
as women who refused to state their
-true ages. Whatever tneir reasons
might be, I'm sure I could never gues?
Now, with women it's different. They
mnt always em to be young or else
they will lose out In the, social world
and be regarded as old dowagers, to be
shunned by U the younger set.
With a total disregard of the mascu-
illue iriu occasioned by this explana
tion the amateur poll clerk continued.
her ardor unchecked:
"It would be different, of course. If
0e men had any real reason tor want wanting
ing wanting to conceal their ages, but under
the circumstances It seems to me that
such actions betoken an exceedingly
5 low rate of intelligence."
J Then, without giving her audience a
chance to come to its .pwn support, she
ran up the stairs to her room to maks
a quick change before dinner...
Don't fail to see Miss Turner make
beads of Dennison's crepe paper, and
wax at THE BOOK SHOP. 5-St
No Relief to People is Offered by The
Tariff Bill Says Senator Simmons J
Of North Carolina
Washington, May 6 (Associated
Press). Taxes imposed by the pend pending
ing pending tariff bill will be as real as those
imposed by the revenue bill and prob probably
ably probably as great, from three to four bill billion
ion billion dollars, Senator Simmons, North
Carolina, ranking democrat on the
Senate finance committee, declared in
a minority report filed today in the
ASKS LEAVE TO GIVE BOAT
The Georgia, Florida & Alabama
railroad today asked the commerce
comission for permission to abandon
boat line between Carrabelle and
, THEY SHOULD PAY
Secretary Mellon today informed
Senator Glass, that the treasury upon
reconsideration, had reached the con conclusion
clusion conclusion that contributions to the
Woodrow Wilson Foundation were not
exempt from fedral income tax. Mr.
Mellon added, however, he would be
glad to hold the matter in abeyance
and postpone formal ruling until the
Wilson foundation might reorganize to
permit exemption under the law.
CIVIL WAR IN CHINA
ABOUT TO SUBSIDE
Peking, May 6. (By Associated
Press). China's civil war appears
to have ended with the flight of Gen
eral Chang Tsao Lin toward Mukden
and recognition by the Peking govern
ment of General Wu Pei Fu as mas master
ter master of the situation.
(RATES under this heading; are .mm
follows: Maximum of six lines on tlma
25c; three times 60c; six times 75c; on
month $S.60. uVU account payable 1st
dvaace except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts. -,
LOST On train between passenger
station and freight depot, or be between
tween between freight depot and Ocala
House, a roll of bills tens and ones.
Finder please return to clerk at the
Ocala House. liberal reward. 6-2t
FOR SALE Truck body. Apply to
R. R. Carroll, city. 6-3t
WANTED To haul tomatoes. What
have you to offer? Phone 39M. 3t
FOR SALE Brand new worm drive
Ford truck with house body com complete
plete complete or chassis alone. A bargain.
Phone 39M. 6-3t
FOR SALE Maxwell touring car,
1919 model, in excellent running
condition. Price, $350. Apply to
A. H. Billings, Anthony hard road,
r Box 129, Route A. 6-6t
Florida Glass aad Novelty Works.
219 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville,
FOR SALE-lFiva fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C A.
Holloway, or phone 378 at noon; 61tf
WANTED A home among Chris
tians for a nine-year-old girl of
amiable disposition. If. desired
might be adopted. If interested call
on Mrs. Wright at Wayne hoteL 3t?
FOR SALE Three-year-old heifer
with calf. Apply to J. M. Potter,
Ocala, general delivery. 5-5-6t
LOST-On the Duxmellon road near
the city Wednesday night, a 30x3
Firestone cord tire. Return to C
P. Howell on Dunnellon road and
receive reasonable reward. 4-6t
WANTED 100 colored laborers in
the city of Daytona, Fla., for con concrete
crete concrete and asphalt paving. Wages
17 per hour, working ten hours
per day. Pay in cash every Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Free bunk house and commis commissary
sary commissary attached. Don't write. Come
ready to work ATLANTIC BITU BITU-LITHIC
LITHIC BITU-LITHIC CO., Daytona, Fla. 3-6t
FOR RENT Apartment af 1129 Fort
King avenue. Apply to Mrs. New New-som,
som, New-som, phone 207. 2-tf
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK! Five passen passenger
ger passenger Hupmobile, five passenger Ov Overland,
erland, Overland, five passenger Kline car. All
in fair condition; $175 and take
your pick. Spencer-Pedrick Motor
Co., Ocala, Fla.
FOR RENT Two or three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply 212 Orange avenue. 28-tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in tone or
more colors of ink- at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub-,
listing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf t
OCAU fimttfG Sf Aft, SATCBOAY. MAY $, 1522
Ocala Evening Star
rklUkd Every Day Except Saaday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Blttlaarer, Preafdeat
II. D. Lea vesee4. Vice-PreaMeat
P. V. Laveas;e4, Seeretary-Treaasurer
J. 11, Beajaaila Edliar
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. poatotflce as
y i i 'TELEPHONES
fcUUtvrUl Depart aavat Tw-Stm
ftaclety Hesrter Flve-Oae
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'entitled lor the use (or republication of
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otherwise credited In" this paper and
also the local news published herein.
r Ml. rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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ANNOUNCEMENT OF RATES FOR
,iyor the coming democratic primary
..xampaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
COPY IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mwn
-iberttI board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and justice of the peace, $5;
all state and national officers, $10.
.', Evenhiif Star: (One insertion each
' week) iS&me rates as Weekly Star.
. Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date
"of primary election.
.Headers for insertion will be charged
A the regular commercial rates.
' Probably only the lesser half of
-.Beveridge's task is done. He has to
beat a. popular democrat before he
can again sit in the Senate.
.Meet, us in the basement of the
' Methodist church this evening and
well show you how to eat chicken
' "like a darkey plays the French harp.
, j L. B. Skinner of Dunedin has been
7. elected "president of the Florida Hor Horticultural
ticultural Horticultural convention, and the 1923
state convention will be held in Or Orlando.
lando. Orlando. That the Senate is going to refer
the bonus t6 Harding looks to ud like
' the boys might just as well get ready
to turn in and -elect a democratic
House of Representatives.
During and after the war the Levia Levia-:
: Levia-: than made a record in carrying Amer-
" ican soldiers to France and bringing
V them home, and it was bad taste and
" toadyism to re-name the great ship
" the "President Harding."
When Attorney General Daugherty
'visits Florida next winter we would
" advise him to go to Sanford instead
of St. Augustine. His nerve demands
celery. Orlando Reporter-Star.
.. It will probably need a lot of it by
' next winter.
Sid Graham, who let go the Sumter
County Times some months ago, has
taken charge of it again, and the lit little
tle little old sheet looks like itself once
more. When it comes to making a
live country weekly, few have any anything
thing anything on Sid.
Arthur Brisbane asks why troops
are not used to protect free speech as
well' as property. Arthur doubtless
thought he had given the world a
bright thought when he released the
' foreging. It seems that he has not
.noticed that property never needs pro-
, tection until after speech has become
Dade county school authorities
'have' ruled that high school students
" 'must not dance at any of the school
entertainments given during the last
Jfew' weeks previous to commence commence-iinents
iinents commence-iinents .Dade county school authorities
. are taking too much authority, and
:jthe school patrons are laying down
. under it with the subserviency that is
" rapidly becoming an American trait.
' Herb Felkel of the St. Augustine
Record bromides as follows: "A friend
J of ours has a habit of going to the
- movies in the afternoons to relax, as
v hecalls it. The other day he came
ut of the bright daylight of the
street and into the dark recesses of
the Jefifeson, and after feeling his way
. around .like a blind man eased into a
k j seat and sat down in a girl's lap. As
this had happened often in his, as well
Education Is eatln spaghetti like
you win used to it.
as everybody else's career, he simi
went through the usual formality of
humbly begging her a thousand ; par pardons
dons pardons and started to get up, when, to
his surprise and utmost pleasure, she
put her arms around him and whis whispered,
pered, whispered, 'Don't go sit down by me in
the next seat.' Thrilled to death, as
the flappers say, he slipped over in
the next section of the same pew and
lost no time in., organizing a 14-carat,
stem-winding, self-starting snuggle
party ffor two. As his eyes became
accustomed to the darkness and his
vision slowly returned, holding her
dainty hand in his the while, our
friend says he decided to take a good
look at his fair companion so as to
make certain whose wife she was, as
the weather is too darned hot to get
all messed up fighting over a woman.
He looked squarely into her eyes, and
had no trouble in recognizing whose
wife she was. She was his, his own
99 per cent. 'Honey,' she said, 'how
in the world did you find me in this
dark place?' And our friend says he
doesn't know yet whether he's in bad
or not and sometimes he has a sneak sneaking
ing sneaking notion she is worrying the same
way about herself."
The Bronson Times-Democrat
rather more than hints that a good
part of the blame about that gasoline
bill is due to the carelessness of the
president of the senate and the
speaker of the house of representa representatives
tives representatives in not signing it at the proper
time. It has always seemed to the
Star that the two gentlemen aforesaid
should have been on the lookout for
measures of such importance, but ex excepting
cepting excepting the Bronson paper we have
not heard or seen any criticism of
them for their neglect. Both are can candidates
didates candidates for high office and seem to
have strong support. As long as the
people are content with such slack
servants they will have slack service,
or, as in this case, no service at all.
The news dispatch telling of a spec spectacular
tacular spectacular fire on the roof of the treas treasury
ury treasury building the other night said that
President and Mrs. Harding dressed
and watched the progress of the
flames from a window. Another in instance
stance instance of what a remarkable man our
president is. Any other man would
not have stopped to dress. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. The amount of toadyism displayed
in sending out such a dispatch is
enough to make an independent
Gilchrist's challenge to Senator
Trammell to stump Florida in joint
debate, and the senator's prompt ac
ceptance, will inject a right smart of
pep into the campaign. The ex ex-governor
governor ex-governor wields a wicked oratorical
club, while the senator can slip the
point of his forensic rapier' half a
dozen inches inside his opponent's
ribs with an art few can excel. We
hope Ocala will hear one of the de debates.
bates. debates. We can promise the speakers
a large audience.
BIG CONTEST IN BIG CLASS
. With Captains. D. Niel Ferguson
and L. T. Izlar leading the opposing
groups a big contest is running' at
high tide in the Baraca class of the
Ocala Bapt'st church of which Dr. C.
L. Collins is the teacher. This con contest
test contest was started a few weeks ago and
a" goal' of fifty men enrolled was fixed.
The members have worked so well
that the enrollment is already over
seventy and the attendance is propor
tionately good. It is a great class.
Paul Durand is president of the class,
Calvin West is secretary and Henry
D. Stokes is treasurer. There is a
place in' this class for every man who
will come. We meet in the "Baraca
building, next door to the church,
promptly at 9:45 each Sunday morn morning.
ing. morning. It is a class for real men red red-blooded
blooded red-blooded men. Why not get in with
this bunch if you do not go to Sunday
school elsewhere? You are invited.
C. L. Collins, Teacher.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star May 6, 1902)
Allen Rodgers is repairing and
strengthening the Ocala and Silver
Silver Springs hard road. Portions
of it he is hard rocking where the
material put down proved too soft.
Mr. Pillans the Electra merchant
spent today in town.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Lanier Robertson
have returned from a visit to friends
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Owens have re returned
turned returned from their Lake Weir trip.
D. A. Clark of Martel and R. J.
Knight of Crystal River were ih
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 2, 1912)
Miss Aliae Bullock has returned
from a visit to White Springs.
Mr. Horace Whetstone is now night
clerk at the Colonial.
Mr. H. C. Jones left today for
Macon, Ga., where he will be the
guest of the coca-cola people.
The Southern Express Company will
carry free of charge supplies for the
Mississippi flood sufferers.
Col. Robert F. Rogers of Lynne
was in the city today.
Mrs. M. M. Little is building a neat
four-room cottage in the northern
part of town. Other parties have
built cottages in this part of town to
the number of a dozen.
new Jantzen national swimming
suits, for ladies and men. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Dont fail to see Miss Turner make
beads of Dennison's crepe paper and
wax at THE BOOK SHOP. 5-3t
AT THE CHINCHES -TOMORROW
C. W. Whit, Pastor
9:45 a. m.- Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching. Subject of
sermon, "The Challenge of the Gospel
to An Age of Reconstruction." Rom.
7 p. m. Senior League.
8 p. m. Evening services. Subject
of sermon, "Church Loyalty."
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Communion service fol
lowed -by sermon by pastor. Subject,
The First Duty of a Christian."
6: 30 p. m. Junior Endeavor.
7-p. m. Senior Endeavor..
8 p. m. Preaching.
A cordial welcome to all the serv
ices in this church.
John J. Neighbour, Rector
Third Sunday After Easter
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Holy communion and ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Subject, "Entering Into the
Kingdom of Heaven. Is it Difficult
No evening service.
'All cordially invited.
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by pastor. Subject, "Christ
Lifted Up." The ordinance of the
7 p. m. Junior, Intermediate and
Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p.' m. Evening worship. Subject
of sermon, "All's Well; or, God's
Providence and Its Challenge."
"Better come to church."
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. Mother's Day sermon by
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. m. Evening worship.
Sermon by Mn Leckemby.
Tomorrow, Sunday, is 'the last day
of our special services. We are going
to have three great services. You will
miss a blessmg if you are not pres
ent. A cordial invitation is extended
r' Rev. R. F.' Brennan, Pastor
, .Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass. pa other Sundays
of.month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on. week
day g-at 7 a. m. .
. Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on; Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
. Church of Christ
.(North Magnolia- Street)
10 8:.m. Sunday school.
11 a. ra. "Preaching.
All are invited to attend these serv services.
Christian Science Society
Room' 5 Merchant' Block
' 9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a.' nr. Sunday service. Subject
"Adam" and Fallen' Man."
r Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
' Reading'-room open 2 !to 8 -p. m.
daiiy except Sundays.
North Ocala Union Sunday' Sehool
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome. 4
OCALA SCHOOL MUSIC
The Ocala school orchestra and the
high school male quartet furnished
the music for the commencement ex exercises
ercises exercises at Citra last night. These two
organizations, probably the favorite
musical organizations in the O. H. S.,
reflect tremendous credit not only
upon the school but the town as well.
The orchestra' played "Overture Bou Bouquet"
quet" Bouquet" and "Novelette, Rosebuds,"
while the quartet sang a rousing
school song, entitled "Here's a Health
to You, Old High." Claude Barnett,
the quartet's tenor, sang "A Planta Plantation
tion Plantation Lullabye," and Sammy Savage,
comet soloist with the orchestra,
played a brilliant arrangement of
"Old Folks at Home." Both numbers
were enthusiastically received. In
thes two boys the school possesses
soloists of ability and promise, and
of whom it is tremendously and justly
The male quartet will sing at the
Presbyterian church Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon and a mixed chorus, selected
from the sight singing classes, will
sing at the young people's meeting
in the evening.
The Rialto Cafe hat been moved
two doors south of its former location
on South Magnolia street, where we
are elegantly fitted up for serving
meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Service and: Reasonable Prices," ear
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Opea day and
night. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3. ; Up-te-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetable -daily.
IS-tf JOHN METRIC, Prop.
-v Clothes, styled i and r designed for
particular men, tailored at Fashion
Park. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 22-tf
Something Average Person Finds
It Hard to Define.
Secret of Attraction Is a Riddle Un Unsolved
solved Unsolved Apparently Since the
Creation of the World.
The secret of the attraction of some :
women for men Las been sought for)
counties age. The riddle is as old as j
the Sphinx and as unsolvable. j
History has beea made, wars won j
and lost, nobie UeeUs performed, and (
crimes committed all for tne love ot
What Is the secret of the attraction?
Beauty Is the first thing that springs
to mind. Yet It needs but little reflec reflection
tion reflection to show that beauty Is often the
last asset of the fascinating woman at
whose shrine is daily offered mascu masculine
line masculine worship. Brains, cleverness,
beauty, a ready wit. a musical voice
may be possessed In bulk or alone by a
woman, and yet she may leave men
Nature's law of compensation Is im immutable,
mutable, immutable, and never more clearly shows
man In feminine attraction. How rare
ly Is statuesque beauty accompanied
by the charm and fascination that at attracts.
tracts. attracts. A woman may possess the
beauty of .Venus, and cause no mascu masculine
line masculine pulse to beat the faster. Yet her
almost ugly sister, irregular of fea feature
ture feature and without physical charm, may
be never without a man to pay her
Strangely enough, it is woman her herself
self herself who lays most stress on beauty.
Rarely will she admit beauty in an another
other another woman. "She is very attractive,
she Is fascinating, she has charm, hut
6he Is not really good looking, my
dear," they will say. not realizing that
they are according the highest meed
Beauty is an accident, but charm and
fascination are either beauty from
within or else they come from con conscious
scious conscious creation.
For It Is possible for some women
to cultivate attraction. It is the kind
that can be analyzed and defined in
words, and It sometimes accompanies
and is sometimes apart from, the inde indefinable
finable indefinable fascination known, for want of
a better word, as charm.
Who has not seen the ordinary, ai -parently
unattractive woman chang chang-under
under chang-under the stimulus of animation? Her
face lights up. her eyes sparkle, her
laugh becomes mischievous she he
-conies more beautiful than perfect
beauty. Sometimes it is a mere inflec inflection
tion inflection of voice, the allurement of a wih
mouth tip-tilted in infectious laughter,
human sympathy in a pair of ordinary
eyes. The play of a hand, the turn of
an nnkle, the unruly kink of curly lmir
each has in turn served to bind with
unbreakable' fetters masculine mlora-
- Hon which pale and perfect beauty has
The French have a happily descrip descriptive
tive descriptive term for this type of irregular fas fascination
cination fascination which holds men in thrall
les Jolies lf.ides. Like the women it
describes, it is intriguing "the pretty
nglies" and it is the nearest possible
definition of the elusive attraction
which so niany plain women possess.
an s ttr:. .. :i v. ;;. :i s urii mm-
beautiful sisters envious and unsatis unsatisfied.
fied. unsatisfied. Mula MacMahon, in the Conti Continental
nental Continental IMiti.-n of t'ie London Mail.
Battlefield Newspapers Live.
The flourishing, if somewhat erratic
French battlefield press has not en entirely
tirely entirely disappeared since the armistice
says a Reuter dispatch from Paris in
the Westminster Gazette. The former
French editors of trench journals have
banded themselves together ant!
formed a- friendly society of news newspapers
papers newspapers of the front." They still puh puh-l.sh
l.sh puh-l.sh a joint paper, little known be-
cause it is not on sale to the jreneral
public, culled the Ex-presse du Front.
In the last number of this journal,
which appears in as erratic a manner
- a did its predecessors when they had
-to -bow (to the exigencies of a day's
hard shelling or night counter attack,
appears a notice to -readers : "Never
grow anxious when the Ex-presse is
late," It reads. "It is signaled once
a month, but it has to go slowly be because
cause because It has to beware of the level
Practical Aid for Farmers.
If a recently developed farm ma machine
chine machine fulfills expectations, a large
part of the loss to farmers from weeds
and Insect pests can be eliminated,
says Popular Mechanics Magazine. The
processes used are not new. in them themselves,
selves, themselves, but, their practical combination
has been described as one of the most
Important developments In the history
of agriculture. The entire mechanism
Is operated by a small gasoline engine
mounted on the frame.
For prompt prescription work phone
No. 14. Bitting's Drug Store. 25-tf
WE DO NOT
WE. DO SELL
IT IS GOOD
IF IT IS
W. H. MARSH Prop.,
-n TELL IT TO US
10 FeOple We want to publish all
of the news of this communi--rji
ty for the information of our
W 10 subscribers. We cannot be in
500 different places at once,
Y -r rm and we don't want to miss
KnOW 1 nmgS anything worth printing. Will
you tell it to us?
PHONE 51 OR 27
A. D. CAMPBELL
15 ail road Commissioner
And candidate to succeed himself for
B full term. Appointed by Governor
j Hardee to fill short term caused by
death of Senator Blitch Large ship
per ot tarm products and knows the
shippers' interests alflT needs.
FOK Kll.VTV COMMISSIO.NEH
To the Democrats of Alarion County:
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for re-election as member of the board
of county commissioners from the First
Ui.-trict. subject to the will of the
rl-mocratic primary election to be held
on June 13th. If you elect -me I assure
you that I will endeavor to efficiently
ierf(r:n the duties of the office.
li. BRUCE MBFPERT.
o the Democratic Voters of Marion
inty: I wish to announce that I am
an lidate for member of the House
Representatives from Marion eoun eoun-in
in eoun-in sroup two. and subject to the
hn of thu democratic primary to be
1 in June next.
F. R. HOCKER.
To the Democratic Voters of Marios
County: I will be a candidate in the
ensuing primary for the nomination fof
r.-;ire,-entative from Marion county in
the legislature. I will make the race
in sroup two. C. W. HUNTER.
" (Group Oae)
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for representative of Marion coun county
ty county for the legislature of 1923-24. sub subject
ject subject to the actions of the voters in the
jcominar democratic primary. Business
hi in trui ujc irum nmunx au active
campaign, and I can only romise as I
diil ;n the last session that I will handle
. sr : .i . i
the ame conservative and business businesslike
like businesslike way in which I would my own. and
at all times consider the best interest
of the people. Your support would be
appreciated. NATHAN MAYO,
.iummerfield. Fla.. April 17. 1922.
Geo. Hay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
EoreMn Raflk (
m WlttDLZ W. SMTH. rWt
I V Z$ J I I
NICKELS, DIMES and QUARTERS
MAKE THE DOLLARS
The one who Is ton h'g'to do little things well is
generally to small to do hi things. It's the regu regular,
lar, regular, systematic saving of the nickels dimes and
quarters ilia. muLes ihc 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.
Chambliss National Bank
FRESH BUTTER DAILY
We are now making n high grr tie of CREAMERY
BUTTER each day. Tv a p uC. tu:fay your mon
ey back it you don t find
our BL'TTEHMILK. Haveyt
: i ? th i.!t d y or two? It
f MAHION C 'UMY
j JACKSONVILLE, FLA
The Gift Shop
Pianos & Players
haningtcn Hail Comer
The newest and smart eat 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
All kinds of pretty and useful
things are make from Dennison's
crepe paper. See Low they are made.
At THE BOOK SHOP. 5-3t
it tresh and pure.
can t b' !e i. Phro 94
CK KAMKItY CO.
IN ihc h'.' it of the city, with
Hen ming Park for a front
v rd. ICvci y modern convert convert-i
i convert-i nee ii) t ach room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBKRT M, MKYER.
J. K, K A VAN A UGH
Daj Phone 47
When the Hoar Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
There is no sympathy o helpfal to ft
family that Is bereaved, mm that ot true
friends and no help so reaMurtna, aa
that of the good funeral 4trctr. Act Acting
ing Acting in your stead, ha understands that
he must act in your spirit, perfonnlnir
each tak with the xevcraoea and ten tenderness
derness tenderness with which your own bands
would perform it If they could. Bym Bym-pathy
pathy Bym-pathy which cannot be gracefully con conveyed
veyed conveyed by worda is revealed throug'b.hls
acts of service which bring- the com comforting
forting comforting assurance that every attention
has been given with thouglitf ulnees
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
. Funeral Directors
G. B. Overton, Directoi
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK 1
, Five-passenger HuptnobQe;
Five-passenger. Kline car.
All in fair condition. :
$175 and take your pick.
SPENCER-PEDBICK MOTOR CO,
5-1-tf Ocala, Fla.
OCALA EVtNlSG StAE, SATURDAY, MAY 6, Utt
Best story ever written by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
"PoUytmna, ' 'Jutt Dacid,
Well. I 4'ent Into the library. Fa Father
ther Father stood Wlth his back to the Are-
I Went Into the Library. Father Stood
With Hia Back to the Fireplace and
Hla Handa In Hie Pockets.
place and his hands In his pockets.
He was plainly angry at being dis disturbed.
turbed. disturbed. Anybody could see that. He
began speaking at once, the minute I
got Into the room very cold and dig dignified.
nified. dignified. :
"Mary, your aunt tells me you have
been disobedient and disrespectful to
her. Have you anything to say?"
I shook my head and said, "No, sir."
What could I say? Old folks ask
such senseless questions, sometimes.
Naturally I wasn't going to say I had
been disrespectful iind disobedient
when I hadn't; and of course. I
couldn't say I hadn't l-een when Aunt.
Jane said I had. That would be just
like saying Aunt Jane lfed. So, of
course. I had nothing to say. And I
"But she says you refused to go
back to school, Mary," said Father
"Then you did refuse?"
"Well, you may go and tell her now,
please, that you are sorry, and that
you will go to school this afternoon.
You may go now." And he 'turned
to the table and picked up his book.
T didn't go. of course. I just stood
there twisting my handkerchief In my
fingers; and, of course, right away he
saw me. Me had sat down then.
"Mary, didn't you hear me?" he demanded.
"Yes, sir, but Father, I cant go
back to that school." I choked. And I
began to cry.
"But I tell you that you must."
I shook my head.
"Do you mean that you defy me as
you did your Aunt Jane this morn
ing? that you refuse to go back to
For a minute he sat and stared at
me just as Aunt Jane had done; then
. he lifted his head and threw back his
shoulders as If he was throwing off a
"Come, come, Mary," he said stern
ly. "I am not a patient man, and my
temper has reached the breaking
point. You will go back to school and
you will go now. I mean that, Mary."
"But, Father, I can't,' I choked ; and
I guess there was something In my
face this time that made even him see.
For again he Just stared for a minute,
and then said:
"Mary, what in the world does this
mean? Why can't you go back? Have
you been expelled?"
"Oh, no, sir."
"Then you mean you won't go
"I mean I can't on account of
I wouldn't have said It if I hadn't
had to. I didn't want to tell him, but
I knew from the very first that I'd
have to tell him before I got through
I could see It in his face. And so, now.
with his eyes blazing as he jumped al
most out of his chair and exclaimed
"Your mother!" I let it out and got
It over as soon as possible.
"I mean, on account of Mother
that not for you, or Aunt Jane, or
anybody will I go back to that school
and associate with folks that won't
. associate with me on account of
And then I told it all about the
1 girls,- Stella Mayhew, Carrie, and
how they acted, and what they said
about my being Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hyde because I was a Mary and a
Marie, and the Ice-cream, and the
parties they had to give up If they
went with me. And I know 1 was cry cry-.
. cry-. Ing so I could hardly speak, before 1
finished; and Father was on his feet
tramping up and down the room mut muttering
tering muttering something under his breath, and
looking oh, I can't begin to tell how
he looked. But it was awful.
"And so that's why I wish," I fin finished
ished finished chokingly, "that It would hurry
up anr be a year, to Mother cdum -gei
"Married I" Like a flash he turned
and stopped short, staring at me.
"Why, yes," I explained ; "for if she
did get married, she "wouldn't be di divorced
vorced divorced any longer, would she?"
But he wouldn't answer. With a
queer little noise In his throat he
turned again and began to walk up
and down, np and down, until I thought
for a minute he'd forgotten I was
there. But he hadn't. For after a
while he stopped again right In front
"So your mother Is thinking of get getting
ting getting married," he said In a voice so
queer it sounded as If It had come
from away off somewhere.
But I shook my bead and said no,
of course ; and that I was very sure she
wouldn't till her year was up, and
even then I didn't know which she'd
take, so I couldn't tell for sure any anything
thing anything about it. But I hoped she'd take
one of them, so she wouldn't be di divorced
vorced divorced any longer.
Father turned, and began to
walk- up and down again, with his
hands in his pockets; and I didn't
know whether to go away or to stay,
and I suppose I'd have been there now
if Aunt Jane hadn't suddenly appeared
in the library doorway.
"Charles, if Mary is going to school
at., all today It is high time she was
starting," she said. But Father didn't
seem to hear. He was still tramping
up and down the room, his hands in
"Charles!" Aunt Jane raised her
voice and spoke again. "I said if Mary
Is going to school at all today It is
high time she was starting."
"Eh? What?" If you'll believe it,
that man looked as dazed as if he'd
never even heard of my going to
school. Then suddenly his face
changed. "Oh, yes. to be sure. Well,
er Mary Is not going to school to today."
day." today." he said. Then he looked at his
watch, and without another word
strode Into the hall, got his hat, and
left the house, leaving Aunt Jane and
me staring Into each other's faces.,
But I didn't stay much longer than
Father did. I strode In to the hall, too,
by Aunt Jane. But I didn't leave the
house. I came up here to my own
room; and ever since I've been writ
ing it all down In my book.
Of course, I don't know now what's
going to happen next. But I wish you
could have seen Aunt Jane's face when
Father said I wasn't going to school
today! I don't believe she's sure yet
that she heard aright though she
didn't try to stop me, or even speak
when I left and came upstairs. But
I just know she's keeping up a power
For that matter, so am L What is
going to happen next? Have I got to
to school tomorrow? But then, of
course, I snan t do that. Besides, I
don't believe Father'!! ask me to, aft
er what I said about Mother. He didn't ;
like that what those girls said any
better than I did. I'm sure of that.
Why, he looked simply furious. But!
there isn't any other school here that J
I can be sent to. and I
But what's the use? 1 might sur-j
rulse and speculate all day and not
come anywhere near the truth. I must j
await what the night will bring forth, j
as they say in really truly novels.
FOUR DAYS LATER
Miss Turner, a special representa representative
tive representative of the Dennison Paper Co, will
be pleased to see any one interested in
the making of paper articles at THE
BOOK SHOP. 6-St
And what did the night bring forth?!
Yes, what did it bring! Verily it
brought forth one thing I thought noth nothing
ing nothing ever could have brought forth.
It was like this.
That night at the supper table Aunt
Jane cleared her throat in the I-am-deterinined-I-wlll-speak
kind of a way
that she always uses when she speaks
to Father. (Aunt Jane doesn't talk
to Father much more than Mother
"Charles," she began.
Father had an astronomy, paper be beside
side beside his plate, and he was so busy
reading he didn't hear, so Aunt Jane
had to speak again a little louder
"Charles, I have something to say
"Eh? What? Oh er yes. Well,
Jane, what Is It?" Father was looking
up with his I'll-be-patlent-if-It-kills-me
air, and with his forefinger down on
his paper to keep his place.
As if anybody could talk to a per person
son person who's simply tolerating you for
a minute like that, with his forefinger
holding on to what he wants to tend
to! Why, I actually found myself
being sorry for Aunt Jane.
She cleared her throat again.
"It Is understood, of course, that
Mary Is to go to school tomorrow
morning, I suppose," she said.
"Why, of course, of course," began
Father impatiently, looking down at
his paper. "Of course she'll go to"
he stopped suddenly. A complete
change came to his face. He grew
red, then white. His eyes sort of
flashed. "School?" he said then. In
a hard, decided voice. "Oh, no; Mary
is not going to school tomorrow morn morning."
ing." morning." He looked down to his paper
and began to read again. For him the
subject was very evidently closed. But
for Aunt Jane It was not closed.
"You don't mean, Charles, that she
Is not to go to school at all, any more,"
"Exactly." Father read on In his
paper without looking up.
Aunt Jane's lips came together hard.
"Charles, I'm amazed at you yield yielding
ing yielding to that child's whims like this
that she doesn't want to go to school
It's the principle of the thing that I'm
objecting to. Do you realize what it
will lead to what it"
"Jane!" with a jerk Father sat up
straight "I realize some things that
perhaps you do not. But that Is
neither here nor there. I do not wish
Mary to go to school any more this
spring. That U all ; and 1 think it
"Certainly." Aunt Jane's lips came
together again grim and hard. "Per "Perhaps
haps "Perhaps you will be good enough to say
what she shall do with her time."
"Time? Do? Why er what she
always does; read, sew, study
"Study?" Aunt Jane asked the ques question
tion question with a hateful little smile that
Father would have been blind not to
have understood. And he was equal
to It but I 'most fell over backward
when I found how equal to it he was.
'Certainly," he says, "study. I rn
hear : her lessons myself In the li
brary, after I come home in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Now let us bear no more
With that be pushed back his plate
and left the table without waiting
for dessert. And Aunt Jane and I
were left alone.
I didn't say anything. Victors
shouldn't boast and I was a victor,
of course, about the school. But
when I thought of what Father had
said about my reciting my lessons to
him every day in the library I
wasn't so sure whether I'd won out
or not. Recite lessons to my father?
Why. I couldn't even Imagine such a
Aunt Jane didn't say anything either.
I guess she didn't know what to say.
And It was kind of a queer situation,
when you came right down to it. Both
of us sitting there and knowing I
wasn't going back to school any more,
and I knowing why, and knowing Aunt
Jane didn't know why. (Of course I
had not told Aunt Jane about Mother
and Mrs. Mayhew.) It would be a
funny world, wouldn't it, if we all
knew what each other was thinking
all the time? Why, we'd get so we
wouldn't any of us speak to each oth other,
er, other, I'm afraid, we'd be so angry at
what the other was thinking.
Well, Aunt Jane and I didn't speak
that night at the supper table. We
finished In stern silence then ; Aunt
Jane went upstairs to her room and
I went up to mine. (You see what a
perfectly wildly exciting life itiary Is
living! And when I think of how full
of good times Mother wanted every
minute to be. But that was for
Marie, of course.)
The next morning after breakfast
Aunt Jane said:
"You will spend your forenoon study studying,
ing, studying, Mary. See that you learn well
your lessons, so as not to annoy your
"Yes, Aunt Jane," said Mr.ry, po polite
lite polite and proper, and went upstairs
obediently; but even Mary didn't
know exactly how to study those les lessons.
sons. lessons. Carrie had brought me all my books
from school. I had asked her to
when I knew that I was not going
back. There were the lessons that
had been assigned for the next day,
of course, and I supposed probably
Father would want me to study those.
But I couldn't imagine Father teaching
me all alone. I couldn't Imagine my myself
self myself reciting lessons to Father!
Bxit I needn't have worried. If 1
could only have known. Little did 1
think But, there, this Is no way to
tell a story. I read in a book. "How
to Write a Novel." that you mustn't
"anticipate." (I thought folks always
anticipated novels. I do. I thought
you wanted them to.)
Well, to go on.
Father got home at four o'clock. I
saw him come up the walk, and I
waited till I w,?s snre he'd got settled,
In the library, then I went down.
He wasn't there. j
A minute Liter I saw him crossing
the lawn to tin observatory. Well,
what to do I didn't know. Mary sjiid,
to go after him: but Marie said iay. ;
nay. And In sj ite of helnq Mary Just
now, I let Marie have her way.
Rush after him and teli him he'd
forgotten to hear my lessons? Fa-!
ther? W41. I gues not;. liesides U
wasn't my fault. I was there all
ready. It wasn't my blame that he
wasn't there to hear me. P.uf he i
might remember and come back. Well.'
If he did. I'd be there. So I went to
one of those bookcases and pulled out out-a
a out-a touch-me-not book from behind the
glass door. Then I sat down and read
till the supper !ell rang. j
Father was five minutes late to sup-1
per. I don't know whether he looked j
at me or not. T didn't dare to look at j
him until Aunt Jane said. In her
chilliest manner: j
"I trust your daughter had eood
I had to look at him then, l Just
couldn't look anywhere else. So I
was looking straight at him when he
gave that funny little startled glance
into my eyes. And into his eyes then
there crept the funniest, dearest little
understanding twinkle and I sudden suddenly
ly suddenly realized that Father, Father, wai
laughing with me at a little secret be between
tween between us. But 't was only for a sec second.
ond. second. The next moment his eyes were
very grave and looking at Aunt Jane.
"I have no cause to complain ol
my daughter's lessons today," he said
very quietly. Then he glanced ovei
at me again. But I bad to look away
quick, or I would have laughed right
When he got up from the table he
said to me: "I shall expect to see you
tomorrow in the library at four, Mary.
And Mary answered: "Yes, Father,"
polite and proper, as she should; but
Marie Inside was Just chuckling with
the Joke of It all.
The next day I watched again at
four for Father to come up the walk;
and when he had come In I went down
to the library. He was there In his
pet seat before the fireplace. (Father
always sits before the fireplace,
whether there's a fire there or not.
And sometimes he looks so funny sit sitting
ting sitting there, staring Into those gray
ashes Just as If it was the liveliest
kind of a fire he was watching.)
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among: them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
We wish to announce that the part
nership of Mrasek, Durand and Con
drick have been dissolved by mutual
consent, Mr. Condrick retiring, and
the firm will in the future be Durand
& Mrasek, tinners, sheet metal work
ers. clumbers and eas fitters. Busi-
, x- -
ness phone 335; residence phone 579
Office 210 Osceola St- Ocala. Fla. 4t
PUBLIC AUCTION SALE
Of the Bankrupt Property Jmmem I.
Crr-r-r-. tn h. Held at ureer, r ik vb
May 1S-19, 1912, Commemetms at 10
O'Cloefc. A. M. Eark Day.
To sell the personal property, con consisting
sisting consisting of rougrh cut lumber and uncut
timber amounting to approxhnately
100,000 feet; also the stores of com commissary
missary commissary consisting of clothing, ehoes
patent medicines, groceries, hardware
household utensils and machinery
parts. Also a large quantity of miscel miscellaneous
laneous miscellaneous mill parts and hardware. Also
approximately 2000 acTes of cut-over
land, situated In and around Greer,
Pasco county, Florida, To be sold ir
bulk or In sections for cash.
The above sale Is by order of the V
S. Bankruptcy Court.
P. J. CORTINA,
5-St-Sat Trustee m Bankruptcy.
Arrival and departure of passenjrer J J
irains at OCALA UNION STATION j
The following schedule figure pub-
j limned as information and not guar- j
j (Eastern Standard Time). j?
j SEABOARD AIH LINE RAILROAD
! Leave Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 ran
;l:55pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 8:50 pm
2:15 am Manatee-St Petrsbrg 4:05 m
2:55 am NTork-St Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 on
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee l:S5pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St Petrsbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
2:27 am JacksonviUe-NTork 2:SSun
1:45 pm Jksonville-Gainsville 3:24 pm
6:42 am Jksonville-Gansville 10:13 pm
2:33 am St Pet sbrg -Lakeland 2:27 am
3:24 pm St Petsbrg-Lakeland 1:25 pm
7:10 am Dunnellon-Wilcox
7:25 am Dunellon-Lkeland 11:03 pm
1:30 pm Homoaassa 1:25 m
1.0:15 pm Leesburg 6:42 am
1:45 pm Gainesville 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday.
WHITE STAR "OWE'
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile, Etc
LONG DISTANCE HGVKG
MOYS, PACK. SHIP
We have picking baskets with Complete line of luggage and ward ward-prices
prices ward-prices and quality to suit all. George robe trunks. Agent for Indestructo
trunk. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. ,Y. M. B. O. D 19-tt
"OWN A SPOT OF GROUND SOMEWHERE." Carnegie
HOWELL & MUNROE'S VALUABLE
iammock land, Marion County, loriia
AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION ON THE PREMISES'
LOCATION: This grand estate is located in Marion County, in the
heart of one of the very best agricultural sections of the whole State
of Florida. About 10 miles North of Ocala, the county seat; right on
the Dixie Highway and Fairfield hard road, one mile from (Lowell) a
good little town on the Atlantic Coast Line ana .where one of the
largest and best equipped tomato packing plants in the entire State
is just about completed. In. fine neighborhood, close to school and
churches. Over 700 acres cleared-in grass and cultivation. The im improvements
provements improvements on this splendid estate are well distributed, making it an
ideal subdivision proposition. Will sell you any amount of this good
Hammock, Marion County land that you want. In fact we always
sell to suit our customers. You can buy from ten (10) acres on up.
Marion County is very generally acknowledged to be the best
all around agricultural county in Florida. Its supremacy has been
proven time and again at fairs and by the records of the State Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture. And there is no dcubt about this being the best
agricultural section of the whole county. The land in this -part of
Marion county is the same to Florida that the rich blue grass lands are
to Kentucky. There is lots cf land in Florida that we would nowant
and neither would you. But we do say that this land is all we claim
for it and even more. Written words cannot do this place justice.
You must see it to appreciate what it really is. We invite the closest
inspection for we know the more you look the more you will want
to call it YOUR OWN. Ask those who KNOW and they will tell you
this is one of the best farms in the whole county.; It would .take
volumes to tell of this section of the State, the fertility of the soil, the
raising of stock at less than one-half of the expense In the northern,
middle and eastern states, the wonderful climate, etc If you are
from Missouri we can "show you." Seeing is believing.
The safest place in all the Universe to put your dollars is In
the bosom of Old Mother Earth. It won't rust, decay nor get out of
style, good today and better tomorrow. Your population is Increasing
rapidly all the while, no more earth being made and what we have
is not stretching one bit. People have got -to have homes. .The In Increased
creased Increased values that are just as sure to come as you exist today will,
pay you handsome dividends on the dollars invested in this good earth,
in addition to the handsome yield from crops, stock, etc
IMPROVEMENTS: The above cut Is a good likeness of the main
residence of this magnificent estate, contains eight nice large airy
rooms, halls, veranda, porches and side porch screened In, concrete
walks, water works throughout the house, bath, lighting system, ivlca
approach among beautiful shade trees. You cannot help seeing this
beautiful two story Canary Colored Mansion House Just as you croea
the Atlantic Coast Line and North in the V" of the plkea and when
you see It you are bound to admire it and want to call It HOME.
Splendid barn and all other necessary outbuildings. There Is also on
these valuable holdings a splendid five-room bungalow, barns and
necessary outbuildings, also nice four-room cottage with barn and
other outbuildings; three good tenant houses, etc- All of tha houses
have water at door and plenty of stock water on the farm.
This property is gojng to SELL for whatever It will bring with without
out without RESERVE, EY-BID or LIMIT. OUR CONTRACT CALLS FOR
BUT ONE PRICE and that is THE HIGH DOLLAR BID at the Auc Auction
tion Auction Sale. Opportunity is knocking at your door don't let It pass
you by. We are leaving it absofutely with YOU to say what thasa
valuable holdings are worth and when the last bid is made on sal day.
Messrs. Howell and Munroe are going to make you a deed let tha re result
sult result be as it may. B"oth of these men are game to the core. Mr.
Howell's health will not permit him to run this large estate and Mr.
Munroe has all he can look after In his banking. Interests and other
business enterprises. When this property goes under, the hammer
on WEDNESDAY, MAY 24th, at 10:00 A. M, there will be no take
down to it. It is just as SURE TO SELL as you exist today and YOUR
PRICE IS GOING TO BE OUR PRICE.. ,: ;
TERMS ARE EXCEEDINGLY EASY and made known en day
of sale. Dinner on the ground. Join the crowd and attend this sale.
They will be there. Valuable prizes given away. all during the sale.
They are on exhibition at Munroe and Chambllss National Bank at
Look them over.
For full particulars, blue prints, etc, see, write, or phone either
of the owners, T. T. MUNROE, OCALA, FLA, or C. B. HOWELL,
LOWELL, FLA, or v
Mil 11 j
THE NOTED SILVER TONGDED AUCTIONEErcOI J. B. DrNlVTDDIE, WILL CRY THISISALE
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Outdoor Advertising, Commercial
Signs. Prices Always Right.
308 N. Magnolia Street
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. 0
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class cf Wrrk
Cut of Town
Spencer-Pedrick Mole r Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
of perfect results on
bake-day. Don't spend
I your time m preparing
bakings that contain
J expensive ingredients
I and be disappointed
whenyou take them out
of the oven. Use
not because it's the big biggest
gest biggest selling brand on earth,
but because it is absolutely
the most dependable and eco economical
nomical economical of all leavenera.
When you employCalu-
met Bakincr Powder vou know
that your bakings will raise I
properly because it contains
more than the ordinary leav leavening
ening leavening strength.
Don't waste energy and
money on uncertain baking
powder use Calumet, the
pure and sure" brand.
A pound can of Calumet contains fall 7
i o ox. some Daung powaera come in
12 ox. cans instead of 16 ox. cans. Bs
'sure you get a pound when you want it.
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
at .. V
D AVI DSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Country cured hams sliced at the
Ma hi Street Market. Phone 108. 13
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
, Mrs. Wilbur W. C. Smith of Sanford
is a business visitor in Ocala.
- Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery
Its a beauty you will like it." tf
Country cured bams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 13
Mrs. James Nicholas and son are
visiting relatives at White Springs.
A demonstration of Dennison crepe
paper articles is being held at THE
BOOK SHOP. 5-3t
The teachers of the primary school
were the guests of Miss Mary Gale
last evening at a delightful outing
and a delicious picnic supper at Smith
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
I a beauty you will like it. tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Ts a beauty you will likt it. tf
Mrs. C. L. Gamsby left early this
morning for Boston, where she will be
the guest of Mrs. Ditmar. Miss Kate
Gamsby accompanied her as far as
Jacksonville, where she will make a
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market
ket Market Phone 108.. 13
We are now churning daily and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phone 94. Marion County Creamery.
Mrs. Luella Swaim leaves this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Columbia, S. C, to attend
the annual convention of the Southern
Poster Advertising agents, held in
that city. Mrs. Swaim is one of the
most efficient members of the organi organization.
zation. organization. That block of South Second street
paved in two days by Manager Brum Brumby
by Brumby and his force, looks mighty good
and makes people who see it wish all
the streets were paved that way.
You'll find all kinds of Western and
Florida meats served under sanitary
conditions at a first class market.
Come around and see our window.
Eagle Grocery and Meat Market, 122
South Main St., phone 74. 5-tf.
0j."H. The better you care foi
!$ your eyes the bettei
NjaN -'your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
? ? ? ? 7 ? ?
JUDGE THE QUESTION
You strive for purity in eatables
and everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you will learn what pure ice
really is. Can be used with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
HURT ALL OVER
Texas Lady Coddn't Sit, Stand or
Lie With Any Comfort. Sy
"Cardui Did Worid
Bartlett, Texas. Mrs. Mannle Mes Mes-eer,
eer, Mes-eer, of Route 3. this place, states:
"About three years ago I was In a
very critical condition. I had been
suffering for some time. To tell how
I hurt would be impossible.
"I just hurt all over. I couldn't sit.
stand or lay with any comfort, my
back, sides and head all gave me a
great deal of trouble.
I was especially bothered with a
light swimming In my head. My
people were very uneasy about me and
sent me to my relatives to see if a
change would do me any good.
"I stopped at a sister-in-law's and
she being a great believer in Cardui.
asked me why I didn't use It. I de decided
cided decided to try it .
"I had only taken a few doses when
I felt it would do me good. This
gave hopes and I used it right along
and it did me just a world of good,
since which time I have never ceased
to praise Cardui."
Cardui is for simple female com complaints
plaints complaints and womanly pains and has
LeoA found to benefit in thousands of
such eases when not due to malfor
matlon or that do not require surgical
treatment Try It. NC-136a
June 2nd is the date set for the an'
nual Woodman 'and political picnic to
be held at Fellowship. This affair is
a basket picnic and all are cordially
invited to come, bring a basket and
have a good time. The speaking by
candidates will begin at 10 o'clock and
continue in the afternoon with a big
dinner between. All candidates wish wishing
ing wishing information will please communi communicate
cate communicate as soon as possible with B. B.
If you want a quart or pint of
Marocala ice cream, phone 14. Bit
ting's Drug Store. 25-tf
Mr. W. E. Caruthers, in 1908-9,
yardmaster for the A. C. L. here,
since then in business at Cocoa, has
returned to Marion county and is busy
packing and shipping produce.
Sweet milk at ui Hals Street llsr-
kU. Phone 108. 18
Straw hats for every occasion and
every person no matter what or who
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
The county judge has issued mar
riage licenses to Mr. Ulysees D. Hard Hard-ester
ester Hard-ester and Miss Mary Banner, to Mr
B. H. Denny and Miss Mary Sanchez,
all living in the vicinity of Ocala.
W. K. Lane, M." D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mrs. Lula Carmichael has as her
guest Mrs. E. F. Fairfax of West
Virginia. For the past two months
Mrs. Fairfax has been at Fort McCoy
visiting her brother, and expects to
be in Ocala the coming week.
Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M.B. O. D. 19-tf
Just received "fresh Spanisn Mack-
eral at City Fish Market. Phone
Mrs. Bowly, Miss Eloise Henry and
Miss Kate Scott left" yesterday for
Virginia. Miss Henry will visit Mrs
Bowly in Baltimore and then friends
in Virginia for the. remainder of the
summer. Miss Scott' will be with rela
tives in Norfolk. """"
YouH find all kinds of Western and
Florida meats served under sanitary
conditions at a first class market,
Come around and see our window
Eagle Grocery and Meat Market, 122
South Main St., phone 74. 5-tf.
Miss Nell O'Neil of Mobile, Ala., is
in Ocala the guets of Mrs. C. R. Ty-
dings and Miss Annie Davis. Miss
O'Neil has been visiting her sister.
Mrs. Walter Dunn, in -Orlando, for a
few weeks and en route home wil
spend some time in Ocala.
YouH find all kinds of Western and
Florida meats served under sanitary
conditions at a first class market
Come around and see our window.
Eagle Grocery and Meat Market, 122
South Main St., phone 74. 5-tf.
Fresh fish every day, and we make
no extra charge for' cleaning them,
City Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf
Mrs. A. C. Blowers.' proved herself
an excellent hostess to the thirty
young folks who gathered at her home
last night. It was a meeting of the
Sunday school class of Mrs. L. N,
Green and after a business meeting
the remainder of the evening was
spent socially and a most enjoyable
time was the result.
We are now churning dally and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phone94. Marion County Creamery. 3t
For service, attractiveness and
economy, Gold Seal Congoleum Art
Rugs solve one of the biggest prob
lems confronting the housewife. We
have just received some "choice pat
terns, and the prices are reduced for
Friday and Saturday only. George
MacKay & Co., furniture depart
The baseball season is on. We can
fill your requirements' for equipment
at prices that are right. George Mac-
Kay & Company, hardware depart
We hear that "Red" Davis, the
noted baseball writer, is in town with
theLake City ball team, but so far
haven't had the pleasure of seeing
Messrs. H. M. Hampton, R. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson Jr., Nathan Mayo and C. W.
Hunter returned this morning from
Tallahassee, where they went to ap appear
pear appear in the case against capitol exten extension.
sion. extension. The delivery truck of Carter's Bak Bakery
ery Bakery and the truck of Pasteur and
Brown had a collision yesterday aft
ernoon on North Sanchez street, in
front of Mrs. B. M. Hunt's residence.
The Carter truck was standing on the
right side of the street facing Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha and the other truck coming from
Oklawaha, headed north, in some way
struck the hub of the Carter truck
wheel and the speed with which it was
going and the impact of the two hubs
hitting caused the drivers to lose con
trol and the trucks turned sharply
across the street and ran into a tree.
The drivers were thrown out" and
about $100 damage to the Pasteur &
Brown truck resulted, the driver being
badly shaken up. The Carter truck
sustained minor injuries.
How Youth Learned the Secret
of Diamond Cutting.
According to History, the First Stone
Was So Treated at Bruges in
the Year 1470.
With the exception of the few stones
cut in Antwerp, all the rough diamonds
of the world are cut In Amsterdam.
There the diamond-cutting business is
carried on in between 70 and 80 estab establishments,
lishments, establishments, which give employment to
12,000 cutters, that is, in normal times.
The first cutting of a diamond was
accomplished something like 430 years
ago, says the Kansas City Star. The
ancients knew nothing of the hidden
beauty of the stone, called by Seneca,
"The sage whose lmpassabllity noth nothing
ing nothing can conquer." 3ut, even in the
rough, the diamond won the favor of
princes, and, very gradually, experi experiments
ments experiments revealed some of its fires. Until
the Fourteenth century enameled but buttons
tons buttons were the chief articles of jevreiry.
In the beginning of that century,
when the price of enamel fell so low as
to bring the decorated buttons within
the reach of all purses, enaotllng lost
the favor of the fine world, and buttons
of gold and silver, ornamented with
pearls, diamonds and colored stones
took the place of the enamels. The
finest of the stones then known as a
diamond a formless mass the size of
a pigeon's egg was a gem worn on
great occasions by the king of Portu Portugal.
gal. Portugal. In the year 1470, when Bruges was
a residence city, the court lived a life
of extravagant luxury. Men and wom women
en women went about In garments stiff with
gold and silver ornaments and sewed
over with pearls and precious stones.
But the stones were uncut and shape shapeless.
less. shapeless. Charles, son of the duke of Nor
mandy, owned a great diamond, whicli
he amused himself by exhibiting to his
"chaperon"; but, as he declared Its
virtue, he bewailed Its shape and its
lack of light.
At that time one of the Important
Jewel merchants of Bruges was served
by a clerk who was a native of Flan Flanders
ders Flanders a young man named Louis de
Berquera, who was deep In hopeless
love of his master's daughter. Young
Berquem was on the verge of despair,
when, one night, as he was hanging up
his apron and preparing to go home to
his attic, he saw hi master bending
over his bench, groaning at the futility
of his labor. When Berquem asked:
"Can I do something for you before I
go?" the master sneered : 1
"Yes, bring me a tool that will cut
these accursed stones I will give a
fortune to the man that does It."
From that hour the boy thought of
nothing but to find means of conquer conquering
ing conquering the hardness of the diamond. All
day he did the bidding of his master ;
all night he sat at a rough bench In his
attic trying to make some impression
on a stone stolen from the workroom.
One night he fell asleep at bis bench,
and dreamed that an angfl said to
him : "Iron is the master cutter; steel
is iron purified. Take the file, get
powder; take thy steel and powder It,
Borquom awoke. He fixed two dia diamonds
monds diamonds in a vise, filed like mad, and
collected the fallen dust. That done
he made n sot of little wheels and with
wheels well powdered with the dia diamond
mond diamond dust set to work to win a for
tune. Some days later he stood before
his master, and In his outstretched
palm lay a brilliant whose facets
gleamed with light.
Grant Had No Ear for Music
The suffering soul who finds the day
of emancipation from jazz still in the
offing can sympathize with General
Grant! To hi nonmuslcal ear evory-
thing.in the form of music was mere
noise fhe lived In a jazz world nil his
own ldng before Jazz was Invented. It
was a frequent remark of his that he
did not know one tune from another,
except "Yankee Doodle," "America"
and "The Star-Spangled Banner."
While President of the United States
he was persuaded to attend grand
opera In Philadelphia at the academy.
Asked later how he enjoyed It he re
plied that he didn't know. He had
heard a great deal of noise, and had
seen a large number of musicians.
most of them violinists, sawing away
upon their instruments. Here he picked
up the White House carving knife and
fork and began to Imitate the actions
of a violinist, saying that the noise
they made was deafening, unintelligible
and confusing to him. Kansas City
Pet Dogs of Berliner.
Pet dogs have become so popular
among the feminine population of Ber Berlin
lin Berlin that theater managers have been
compelled to Install rooms where the
dogs may be checked. Some patrons
complain that none of the theaters has
made similar provision for checking
babies, and think this Is unwarraated
discrimination. During the Intermis Intermissions,
sions, Intermissions, the women repair to the "doe
room" and feed the animals with bits
of sandwiches, which it has become the
custom for theater-goers to eat be between
tween between the acts. New York Evening
Dates of Easter.
The last time Easter occurred on
April 19 was in 1908; on April 20 it
was in 1919; on April 21 It was 1889;
on April 22 It was 1832 ; on April 23
it was in 1916; on April 24 It was
1859 ; on April 25 It was in 1888. April
25 is the latest possible date for
Easter and March 22 Is the earliest
possible date. Easter will occur on
this latest possible date only once
again in this century, in 1943.
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo
sitions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
It's fine when they sing it. But it
, 1 1
aoes jazz people up wnen tney
Nutshell argument of chronic ob-
jtctors in Congress: "Your statement
was all wrong. What was it yon
A BANKING SERVICE
g IJtiAl IUU Wliiii AJtaJeiATJti
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK ..
: - -Jt -Jf -Ar -Jf -jf: -A- -::.
SEVEN TO THREE IN
FAVOR OF LAKE CITY
(Continued from First Page)
Landingham to Smith to Brooks. Stol Stolen
en Stolen bases, Chaplin. Struck out by
Brown, 6; by Home, 2; by Eddington,
7; by Van Landingham, 1. Time, 2:10.
Umpires, Chambers and Davis. Gate
receipts, $102. Scorer, L. T. I.
The third and last game of the se series
ries series is being played this afternoon.
Boswell is pitching for Ocala.
Dry statistics show the country not
so dry as the statistics.
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 mcke up and deliver on short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
Hemstitching and pecoting done on
short notice. All work guaranteed.
We furnish the thread. Singers and
other makes of machines for sale. We
carry needles, oil and parts for all
sewing machines. All repair work
guaranteed. Phone 502 green.
Cardwell Sewing Machine Co.,
I ff 317 N. Ma?nnMs St.. Ocnla Fin.
For prompt prescription work phone
No. 14. Bitting's Drug Store. 25-tf
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
tnd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers.
W. R. Pedrick, C O
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 7:30 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts, Commander.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks,' meets
the second and fourth' Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings ff each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
A. A. Vandenbrock, E, R-
C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of Ue Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M, on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Locas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Ocala Command Command-ery
ery Command-ery Number 19,
meets every sec second
ond second Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
A. L. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary'
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whitesides, C, C
, Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. ."-.(J
tic uaicirc ui uuurai auu lAJiisci vaiive : illclllUUS. Ve Ocllcve lu :
promptness, courtesy, and the best banking service that it is pos possible
sible possible to attain.
purposes ever befoie us, we
the assurance of safety and
: V- V- V:: -Wu-'X-- :2vT"- 'X'-
1 Eagle Grocery
M. H. Naif with Fred Demetrie and Sam Schschcy
FLORIDA and WESTERN MEATS
SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY
Mutton. Shoulder, 18c Mutton Chops, 30c
Lei Mutton (whole) 30c
Breakfast Bacon, 5 and 6 pound Strips, 32c
TRY OUR WESTERN STEAKS
SWIFT PREMIUM HAM
STAPLE GROCERIES, GREEN GROCERIES
upposite Harrington uaii iiotei
cannot be made belter
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 full line of Norris Candy
"The Drug Store on the Square
The Temperature Rises
Are Always Low and Quality High
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watch for Onr Delivery Boys With Red Wheels
m v w
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT
send out a
CALL FHONENUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
M H -S M M M M 1
cordially invite your ac-
"X"- -"i"- 'CD- W'- -"ID- -"C- Ts .IN--"w
and Meat Market!
KINGAN'S SLICED HAM
and MEAT MARKET 9?
and Falls, but Our Prices
- v w
GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
. Nothing will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your.:joJ)yj.. your.:joJ)yj..-printing
printing your.:joJ)yj..-printing where they take a :
pride in doing every detail :
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!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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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 May 06, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06189
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 108
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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