The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 83.
San Rise Tomorrow, 5:29; Sets, 7:15 OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, MAY 15, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 115

' 111 III JAIL





Final Attempt: to Make Uncle Sam
Rake Chestnuts Out of The
Russian Fire

Genoa, May 15 (By the Associated r
Press). What the Genoa conference
has failed to do, solve the Russian
question, it is hoped to accomplish at
another meeting if the United States,
r will participate. A formal invitation
to the new conference to be held at
the Hague was handed to American
Ambassador Richard Washburn Child
last night,' and today all eyes are on
Washington for upon the question of
American participation, chance for an
agreement with the Russians is be believed
lieved believed to depend. All the powers now
- represented here will be asked, to send
delegates to the Hague meeting, prob probably
ably probably June 15th.
Washington, May 15. (Associated
Press). A communication from Am American
erican American Ambassador Child, reporting
that the United States has been invit invited
ed invited to participate in the newly planned
economic conference at the Hague has
been received by the state department
but officials indicated no immediate
' decision will be reached.
Half a Million Dollars Needed at Once
For the Mississippi Valley's
Hungry and Homeless
An appeal for $500,000 to be usetl
for. relief work among the 75,000
homeless and hungry 'refugees in the
flood stricken areas of the Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi valley was made Thursday by Judge
John Barton Payne, national chairman
of the American Red Cross. This ap appeal,
peal, appeal, with the endorsement of Presi President
dent President Harding, honorary chairman of
the Red Cross,- has been made neces necessary,
sary, necessary, by the highest waters ever flood flooding
ing flooding the states near the mouth of the
'Mississippi, which have confronted the
Red Cross with one of the most
serious relief situations it has faced
since its organization. This sum is in
addition to the $100,000 which the
Red Cross has already appropriated
for relief work.
A dispatch 4ate Saturday from Miss
Rhoda Rhody, one of Ocala 's represen representatives
tatives representatives at the state convention of the
Florida Federation of Business and
Professional Woman's Clubs at Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, brought the pleasing intelli intelligence
gence intelligence that Miss Margaret Taylor of
this city had been elected vice presi president
dent president for Florida of the national or organization.
ganization. organization. This is an honor which
will please all the people of our city
and many in other places, as Miss
Taylor's worth is highly. prized by her
Other officers are: Miss Ruth Rich,
a member of the staff of the Florida
Times-Union, Jacksonville, who was
elected1 state president; Mrs. Margaret
Berlin of Tampa, state vice president;
Miss' Florence Clark of Jacksonville,
corresponding secretary; Miss Kate
Roberts, Fort Myers, recording secre secretary;
tary; secretary; Miss Myrtle Freeman, Daytona,
treasurer, and Mrs. Carol White of
Orlando, auditor.
. A number of important' business
natters were brought up during the
afternoon and among these was a res resolution
olution resolution that the federation recommend
- to the Florida legislative council that
its program include an effort to have
detention homes established in every
county in Florida for unfortunates.
The convention closed Saturday
: evening with a brilliant banquet, at
which time Jacksonville was chosen
for the next convention place.
(Associated Press)
Fort Myers, May 15. Mrs. Sallie G.
Heifner, sixty eyars old, of this city,
died in the hosiptal this morning of
concussion of the brain following in injuries
juries injuries received when she fell from a
second story window of her home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Orlando, May 14. (By Associated
Press). Henry Ford, it has become
known, has signified his intentioa of
offering the government a large tract
of land in Lee county, for use as a na national
tional national park provided the government
Is disposed to build roads. in the park
n milt ot)tai lmnmuomflTits

(L. T. I.)
Beginning today the Ocala Base Baseball
ball Baseball Club will be under the manage management
ment management of Mr. Frank Harris Jr. From
-ks beginning the season the execu-
tive committee of the baseball asso association
ciation association has been trying to get Frank
to take charge of the team but Frank
has been afraid that it would result in
too much baseball and too little Ban Banner.
ner. Banner. Taylor had the job of manager
wished off on him and took it under
protest. He realized that he was too
young to manage the team and that
the responsibility of the team on his
mind would interfere with his stand
ard of playing. After the High Springs
games Taylor insisted that some one
else run the team and our friend
Frank has consented to take charge if
we will all do our part to help things
go smoothly. It meets with the ap approval
proval approval of many of the fans for they
have been asking that Frank me made
manager. The first practice under
the new manager will take place this
There will be three games this
week, one away from home and two
on the home lot. On Tuesday the
team will go to Starke and play the
fast team that the strawberry mag magnates
nates magnates have gathered together there.
On Thursday and Friday they will
take on High Springs for two games
ip. Ocala. The entire team seems con confident
fident confident that they can trim High
Springs in both these games. Red
Ulrich, Whitney and Williams will
likely do the mound work for these
The fence around the ball park is
practically completed now. It will be
a hard matter ty see the game free
unless you find a knot hole somewhere
anc! then President Rose is liable to
stick a hatpin in your eye. Better
pay your four-bits and come in the
gate. Safety first. Upon request
from several fans a few reserved au au-tomoble
tomoble au-tomoble parking spaces have been ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. These may be secured by ap application
plication application to Mr. Rose. The spaces are
marked off with lime and the owner's
name will be printed in each space so
that there will be no confusion as to
the ownership of spaces. The reser reservations
vations reservations will hold good until after the
second inning of every game and then
the space becomes public property for
that game.
' The following is the schedule of
future games as arranged at present:
Tuesday, May i6: Starke in Starke.
Thursday, May i8: High Springs
in Ocala.
Friday, May 19: High Springs in
Thursday,' May 25: Leesburg in
Tuesday, May 30: Starke in Ocala.
Thursday, June 1: Leesburg in
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, June
7, 8 and 9r Lake City in Lake City.
Tuesday, June 13:
Thursday, June 15:
Thursday, June 22:
Tuesday, June 27:
Kissimmee in
Inverness in
Inverness in
Kissimmee in
Jacksonville, May 15. (Associated
Press). Masons from every part of
the Jacksonville jurisdiction, embrac
ing a large part of the state, are arriv-1
ing here today to, attend the ninth
convention of the Ancient and Accept Accepted
ed Accepted Rite of Free Masonry, which open opened
ed opened today. Degrees from the fourth to
the thirty-secoiid will be conferred on
a large class.
New York, May 15. (Associated
Press). A first degree grand larceny
indictment was returned today against;
Arthur Chase and Mr. and Mrs. John
Vardeman, charging the theft of
$500,000 in bonds from the Chase Na National
tional National Bank. Chase, a former Texas
ranger, is alleged to have substituted
torn paper for the. package of bonds,
while employed at a guard in the
bank. The police say be confessed,
implicating the Vardemans, who re recently
cently recently were arrested in' Savannah.
, Complete line of Canvas and White
Buck Oxford. H. A. Waterman, The
gabadasher. Merchants' Block. 12-2t

Frank Harris Jr. Will Manas
Players On and Off The

Law Gets a Sadden Move on Itself In
Regard to the Recent Outrages
4 In the Windy City
Chicago, May 15. (By Associated
Press). Eight laboring men indicted
or. murder charges in connection with
Chicago's labor war will have prelim preliminary
inary preliminary hearings today before the chief
justice of the criminal courts. Their
attorneys have been instructed to ask
for writs of habeas corpus, thus forc forcing
ing forcing the state to produce evidence
upon which hanging verdicts will be
ask for the "Big Three" labor leaders,
Big Tim Murphy, Con Shea and Fred

The teachers and principal of the
primary school wish to announce that
there will be no entertainment or ex exhibit
hibit exhibit of work at the close of the
school year and that as for better evi evidence
dence evidence of that work that has been done
they present to the public this report
of what has been accomplished in
building up the organization and add adding
ing adding to the equipment of the school, as
well as some facts in regard to the
promotion of pupils.
Realizing the importance of phys physical
ical physical education in the life of the child
the teachers have been giving for
several years setting up exercises,
rest exercises and some of the games j
usually given in this work. The plan
for a more thorough organization and
the supervision that was provided
during the first semester was heartily
welcomed by the teachers. The out outlines
lines outlines and lessons given by the super supervisor
visor supervisor since the work was begun in
November, have been carefully follow followed
ed followed and the pupils of the primary
school -have -had the benefit of work
that has been carefully planned, suit suitably
ably suitably graded and systematically given.
The improvement in posture, in ability
to "play the game" and in increased
appreciation of out of doors games
and exercises are some of the results
of this work.
As a further step in leading, pupils
to practice the art of healthful living
each pupil in the school has been
weighed and measured. Information
as to what his weight should be and
the increase in weight that a child
should make each month have been
important factors in interesting pupils
to play the health game and reach the
The third step in building up the
physical condition of the pupils has
been the working out of a plan where whereby
by whereby milk was delivered at the school
house and sold to the pupils as an ad addition
dition addition to the school lunch. Over four
thousand bottles of milk have been
sold since this plan was put into ef effect
fect effect in November. A number of un underweight
derweight underweight children have been built up
and others have been kept up to the
standard because this important item
of food has been a part of the school
In connection with this subject the
teachers wish to thank the Parent Parent-Teachers
Teachers Parent-Teachers Association, the King's
Daughters and the Marion County
Dental Association for co-operation
and aid.
Through the kindness of the exten
sion department of the University of
Florida, the teachers have been able
to take advantage of the eye minded minded-ness
ness minded-ness of the punils and use lantern
slides to illustrate lessons in hy
giene, nature study, language and
geography. Some of the slides have
been shown at night so that children
who were not pupils of the primary
school might enjoy them. All have
been run over during school hours so
that the children from -'the country
might have the pleasure of seeing the
pictures. More than 1700 children
and adults have enjoyde these slides.
One of the pronounced needs of the
primary school for a number of years
has been tha of a piano. For more
than a year the Parent-Teachers As Association,
sociation, Association, the teachers and some of
the patrons of the school,
have been
working for this object and in March,
an Ivers & Pond piano was purchased
and is now a part of the equipment
of the school. This piano adds great greatly
ly greatly to the pleasure of the pupils, and
the efficiency of the work in music.
The school has a small library of
books suitable for pupils of the sec second
ond second and third grades. These books
have been loaned to pupils and they
have been encouraged to read them.
Since the opening of school in -the fall
1100 books have been loaned. Just
how many of these books have been

No Need for Marines on His Train As
Long as Ue Is in The
Express Car

Chicago, May i5. (By Associated
Press). One member of the band of
ten attempting to hold up the Golden
State Limited on the Rick Island lines,
Chicago to Los Angeles, was killed
late yesterday in a gun fight between
the train crew and bandits near Jayes,
Arizona, according to dispatches re received
ceived received early today. The bandits fail failed
ed failed to get any loot.
Tuczon, Ariz., May 15. With two
well directed bullets, Express Messen Messenger
ger Messenger Stewart early today frustrated a
spectacular attempt by eight bandits
to rob the Chicago Rock Island Golden
State Limited. Stewart killed one of
the robbers, apparently wounded the
second and routed the band.
read no one can say but the following
iz the record some of the children:
One child has read 12 books, another
13, another 29, another. 23.
Many of the results for which
teachers' work can. not be measured.
No credits of grades can convey an
idea of the value of those lessons that
have for their aim the development of
the first principles of honesty, truth truthfulness
fulness truthfulness or patriotism. The results
that are obtained from lessons that
lead children to an appreciation of
good music, pictures or literature find
no place on report cards. Promotion
from grade to grade indicates acquisi
tion of facts rather than the results
of training, but careful attention to
the academic work must be given if
the child is to advance and the grades
are not to be congested with retarded
The outline of work prepared by a
committee appointed by the. state de
partment of education has been care
fully followed during the year that is
closing. The results of the work done
have been tested in the usual way, and
in the high third grade standard tests
have been given. These results have
not all been compared with medians
for the third grade, but those that
have been show that the work of the
grade is several points above the
standard and the teachers take pleas
ure in announcing that they are mak
ing 100 per cent promotions in five
rooms out of the eight. The per cent
of promotion of all pupils in attend attendance
ance attendance is 97 3-10.
This average of promotion has not
been easy of accomplishment. Some
pupils came in from other schools
and were deficient in certain lines of
work. Others have been absent and
these pupils have had to have special
attention and help. A few were lack
ing in ambition and passing the grade
was the least of their cares. These
pupils were told that they would not
be allowed to fail, that no careless
work either oral or in writing would
be tolerated or accepted. In one grade
it was found that there was a marked
difference in the ability of the pupils
and that there were a large number
of pupils who would be able to do
more than the regular work of the
grade. These pupils were divided into
two sections, the point of division be being
ing being an average of 80 per cent in read reading,
ing, reading, number work and spelling. The
section made up of children with the
lower grade has done the regular
work a year's work during the school
year. The section made up of pupils
with the higher average has done a
year's work since the beginning of the
second semester. One and a half
year's work during the year.
Among the other activities of the
school are the "following:
A plant show and the awarding of
prizes to the pupils having the most
flourishing plants.
The gift of a number of books by
the pupils as an addition to the school
Contests for the possession of a
beautiful picture, the gift of the art
class of the Woman's Club.
The purchase of two flags for use
at the school building.
A contribution for Armenian relief.
The teachers of the school wish to
thank the patrons for their co-operation
and aid in many phases of the
work. Nellie C. Stevens,
Principal Primary School.
Buick Roadster.
Buick five-passenger Touring.
Willis-Knight 5-passenger Touring.
All in good condition. Take a look
at these. SPENCER-PEDRICK Motor
Co., Phone 8, Ocala. 15-tf

Congressman from Maryland Modi
Peeved With the Prohibition

Washington, May 15. (Associated
Press). Secretary Mellon was asked
today by Representative Hill, republi republican,
can, republican, of Maryland, to order the remov removal
al removal from office of Prohibition Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Haynes or whoever in his of office
fice office was responsible for the recent
press bulletin which Hill declared con constituted
stituted constituted "official approval of the ap application
plication application of lynch law to the suppres suppression
sion suppression of liquor violations."
The Chamber of Commerce of the
United States opened its tenth annual
meeting here today, with European
conditions and their effect on Ameri Ameri-ban
ban Ameri-ban business the chief topic of dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. GLENN PLUMB ALMOST GONE
(Associated Press)
Washington, May 15. The condi condition
tion condition of Glenn E. Plumb, railroad labor
expert and author of the Plumb plan
for railroad operation, who has been
at the point of death for several days,
was described today as unchanged.
Attending physicians have given up
hope for his recovery.
Mr. J. V. Tarver died at his home on
Fort King Saturday night at nine
o'clock. His son, Mr. John Tarver,
and daughter. Miss Frances Tarver,
left on the midnight train last night
with the remains for. Savannah, where
interment will be made today. The
news of the death of this good, old
citizen brings sadness to the town.
On Sunday evening at the Catholic
church a special service was held in
"Memory of the Blessed Mother." The
mont hof May being the month of the
Blessed Mother and Sunday being
Mother's Day, this time was chosen as
being most appropriate for this spe special
cial special service.
A procession was formed of all the
children of the Sunday school, about
fifty in number, who marched around
the church and stopped at the small
altar to the Blessed Mother in front
of which stook Rev. Brennan, who re received
ceived received the flowers that each child car carried
ried carried and these flowers were placed on
the altar aa an offering. The proces procession
sion procession was headed by Charlottle Chawl,
the May queen, who wore a crown
over her flowing veil mod who carried
a beautiful wreath of Easter lUlea,
and then in alternate threes the girls
and boys formed the procession, the
youngest in the Sunday school, be between
tween between two and three years, coming
All the girls wore long white veils
and the boys wore white ribbons on
their arms. The children with their
arms laden with flowers made a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and impressive sight and while
the children were marched around the
choir sang "Tis the Month of Our
Mother" and "Ave Maria." The serv service
ice service was concluded with a special ser sermon
mon sermon by Rev. Brennan on "The Devo Devotion
tion Devotion of the Mother."
Lake Butler, May 15. (Associated
Press). Sidney Catts, former gover governor
nor governor of Florida, under indictment in
this county in connection with charges
that while governor he accepted mon money
ey money to influence his vote in pardon
cases is here today for the opening of
the trial tomorrow in Union county
circuit court. The ease was postponed
from last fall. The former governor
expressed the hope that the case
would be disposed of this term. At At-I
I At-I torneys for Catts filed a motion with
the court this afternoon asking that
j the indictment be quashed. Argu-
merit on the motion will be made this
! atfernoon.
j The above entitled comedy will be
presented by the members of the M31-
wood Lodge Knights of Pythias at
' Reddick Thursday evening, May 18th.
; The proceeds will be used in the fan-
provemeht of Castle Hall. AH knights
' and their friends are invited to eozne
' to Reddick on this occasion."

Atrocities on Christians in Asia Minor
'' Should be Immediately
Investigated .;

London, May 15. (By Associated
Press ).-Great Britain has asked for
the' co-operation of the United States,
France and Italy in investigating the
recent atrocities on Christian minori minorities
ties minorities in Asia Minor reported by the
American relief administration, it was
announced in the house of commons
today. .
Puts Prosecution at a Disadvantage
in the Trial at DeLand Of
" '. .;V Mrs. Shields
DeLand, May 15. (By Associated
Press) Discovery at the last moment
that important witnesses had left the
state and would not return till fall,
resulted in the state attorney asking
for a continuance of the case of Mrs.
Alice E. Shields, charged with the
murder of her husband, formerly of
Moline, Ills., near DeLand the night
of February 6th. Counsel for the de
fense protested and asked for immed
iate trial. ; Judge Perkins heard argu
ment on the motion. A venire of 78
had been summoned and the jury was
already' being chosen when the ab absence
sence absence of the witnesses was discovered,
resulting in a sudden change of plans
by1 the prosecution. Should the court
grant a continuance Mrs. Shields will
be forced to remain in the county jail
as she is charged with first degree
murder. ,:: v k
The court recessed for lunch with without
out without decision on the motion. Judge
Prkias,vhowevar, told the state's at attorney
torney attorney that "he would grant a con- :
tinuance at the end of the argument,
which means the trial goes over until
the fall term.
Summerfield, Fla, May 11, 1922.
To the Editor of the Ocala Banner: ',:
I notice in your last edition of the
Banner that Mr. C W. Hunter is run running
ning running a paid "ad" in the form of a let letter
ter letter that I wrote the Ocala Star after
my return from Tallahassee last June.
Note the date of that letter.
I have no objection to Mr. Hunter
using the letter as I fully realize it
belongs to the public, and his services
during the last term of the legislature
were fully deserving of every word
of commendation in it, but I do object
to the heading of same which has been
One would infer from the heading
of this letter that I was coming out
openly and showing favoritism, and
this I am not doing.
. Should I be fortunate enough to be
returned to Tallahassee I would con consider
sider consider it a pleasure and a compliment
to serve with either Mr. Hunter or
Mr. Hocker from group No. 2.
Yours very truly,
Nathan Mayo.
(Associated Press)
Annapolis, McL, May 14 The an announcement
nouncement announcement today of the results of
the April examination of candidates
f o radmission to the Naval Academy
showed that Emil P. Holly, the negro
youth appointed from New York city
by Representative Ansorge did not
pass the mental test. According to the
announcement, the examination pa papers
pers papers are marked by three instructors
who do not know to which candidates
they are assigning marks.
(Associated Press)
Mexico City, May 15 Thirteen per persons
sons persons were killed and more than seven seventy
ty seventy injured when a tram car carrying
a holiday crowd war catapulted into a
deep canyon near Santa Fe, a small
village near the capital, after collid colliding
ing colliding with another ear. Most of the
victims were women and children. 1

Our collection of MOTHER'S DAY
cards -is larger and better than ever
E. GEKXG. 8-6t ; V-t
.--- ; s ; ; y V ,s
Propel and Expel pencils, '.also. Tt' j
ersharn "Pal" and Redinoint pen-'t J

I dls. T7efhe Company, the Ocala
Jewelers. WX-K


Ocala Evening Star
rfaiub4 Etr Day Ewr Sudy fry

nothing but the little sixty-dollar
bonus obtained for them mostly by the
hard work and thought fulness of Sen Senator
ator Senator Trammell.



H. J. Blttlascr, Preatdcat -H.
D. LeaveagMd, Vlce-Preldt
P. V. Lavea, Seretrr-Trearer
J. H. Heajamla, E4Uw
; ; t
Entered at Oca la. Fla., poatofflce aa
second-class matter.
BaaJaaa Of flee, ........... Flve-Oa

KtfUerlal Departneat Tw-STeji
eltr KenfUr g1v-Q
The Associated Press Is exclusively
milled for the use tor republication ot
All news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights o republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions.
tions. insertions. 24 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
tlx times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 .per cent additional. Kates
based on four-inch minimum. Less than
four inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. 'Headlaar Notices Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with

out extra composition cnarges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates-v'
For. the coming democratic primary,
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
Weekly Star; For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member cf school board, mem member
ber member of board of. county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and Justice of the peace, $5;
all state and national officers, $10.
Evening Star: (One insertion each
week ) Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are

to run from date of insertion until date
of primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charged
.t the regular commercial rates.

Early to bed and early to rise,
Work like the devil and advertise.

One of Florida's greatest needs is
new constitution.

Jacksonville police are armed with
tear bombs.! Only things in the world
that can make some people cry.

Mother's day was well, taken to
heart in Ocala. White and pink flow flow-era
era flow-era on coat lapels were numerous.

Old Thorn is talking right but in
meeting, also in the Kissimmee Valley
Gazette,, (abbut ; some candidates he
thinks the voters of Osceola county
should reject.
One death in St. Paul from the heat,
and in Orlando they are using cover
at nights.--Orlando Reporter-Star.
We should think a copy of the Reporter-Star
would make about the
amount ','of cover heeded by a man in
Orlando one of these nights.

Why should they make fun of Earl
Naugle of th St,. Petersburg Times?
He. is not .bald-headed. Just has Jra
high, forehead like we have.--Sanford
Herald,. x .
Last, time,, we saw you, Bob, your
forehead came down to the back of
ycur neck.

We clip from the Lakeland Star the
following report of Senator Tram Tram-mell's
mell's Tram-mell's speech in his, home town in a
debate with Governor Gilchrist a few

"Senator Trammell'' was" given a
J splendid ovation when he was intro intro-jduced
jduced intro-jduced by Mr. Peterson. He spoke in
la clear-cut, rapid-fire, order, not hesi

tating one second on what he had to
say and nailed the matter of the cam campaign
paign campaign of six years ago as a thing dead
and. buried. find, forgotten, stating that
today's issues were what r" concerned
the people mostly; He said that the
fact that he was elected by a 40,000
majority over his esteemed opponent,
who failed to carry a' single solitary
county in the state was evidence
enough to him that his efforts were
approved, which he highly appreciat appreciated.
ed. appreciated. In referring to the Catts' voters
supporting him, Senator Trammell
said (that he had no apologies to make
for the vote he received at the hands

of the people of Polk county when they
sent him to Tallahassee, and that it
wasn't Catts votes then, that Catts

wasn't even: known in Florida; later

on he wasn't the Catts. voters

and ... supporters who ... elected him
attorney-general,.noreyen. Catts' vot

ers who elected him. governor of Flor

ida,. for Catts was. not even heard of
at that time and he said that .it ap

peared to him that his .opponent was

trying, to appeal to prejudices or play

politics or both.. In meeting the sol soldier
dier soldier bonus or adjusted, compensation

argument-of Mr. Gilchrist, Mr, Tram

mell said, that as the. government had

made such compensation to the rail-

I roads, the shipbuilders, contractors,

etc., who were engaged in war work,
he didn't see what the harm .was to

give the soldier some recognition for
his valiant service and to tell the truth
he said he didn't have the heart to
turn his, back upon. those boys in view

of -the fact alsothat the money barons

were exacting excess profits and being
exempt from paying taxes by the re

publican Congress. While the above

railroads and other capitalists were
waiting to learn what per ceht they

would get, Senator Trammell said that
they were in favor of helping the sol soldier
dier soldier but just as soon as they were

paid off they started a propaganda

againts the soldiers which is still be

mg carried on. tie referred to one

instance of where Secretary Mellon,
who is a big. banker and steel mag magnate
nate magnate on one day appealed to Congress

to forget the. soldier bonus,., yet the

very next day he appeared with i
strong recommendation that $500,000,
000 be donated to the railroads.

"Those who know Senator Tram

mel l's record, realize, that he has stood

with the people on. every question,
that he is one of the most capable men

in the Senate, Mr. Trammell is

hard worker and a better man cannot

be found. in Florida... .The crowd last

night was with Senator. Trammell be

cause this is his home .for one thing
and .because they, know him best and

especially are they .with him because
he has made good in every office he
has held.".

Ocala Star refuses to have .its ad ad-veitis;rs
veitis;rs ad-veitis;rs Link-ed up with itst wedding
tmncunccment. To do so is a, Thorn
in its flesh and even an Arm-strong
can not extract it. Times-Union.
This would be perfectly all right if
it had, qjn agenda preceding it and a
diagram at the bottom.

The Ocala Star says Leach of the
Leesburg Commercial is built on lines
of the Irish potato. That is probably
because Leach is all eyes, when it
comes to news, and other things.-
Tampa Tribune.
Sees news and other things, too
sees more that he won't print.

Calvin promulgated the doctrine:
"You will be damned if you don't and
you will be damned if you .do." Edi Editors
tors Editors know it is but the statement of
fact. Leesburg Commercial.
Editors can damn back, and if an
editor is worth a l)is : is
heavier than another man's

(Evening Star May 15, 1902)
Capt. T. H. Johnson will buy melons

this year instead of growing them.

The Star hear's with regret of the

illness of Miss Mamie Pelot, one of

this year's graduating class.

Supt. J. A. Campbell is having some

repairs made on the water tower.

R. O. Connor of Hubbard &,McDuff,

is in tne country tms week witn an

expert from the factory, putting up

Deering reapers sold by the firm.

Cardinal Gibbons of Baltimore will

officiate Sunday at St. Augustine at

the consecration of Bishop-elect Wm.

Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. L. R.

Chazal will entertain at cards, com

plimenting their niece, Miss Marie


Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 15 ,1012)
Mrs. L. M. Jones of Milledgeville is

in the, city, the guest of her sister,

Mrs. P. V. Leavengood.

Mr. L. R. Chazal has moved his

family to Woodmar on Lake Weir,
where they will spend the entire

Mrs. C. N. Kirkland returned today

from Lakeland, where she has been

visiting friends.

Judge Gober has leased one of the

pretty cottages from the Citizens'

Investment Co., which will be ready
for him in a few days.
... .., .. T
NeW Attitude To'vvard Carriage Is
Saan to Be Awakening Among
the Women of China.

Closely related with the new home
idea in China Is the new idea on mar marriage;
riage; marriage; that is, individual choice rather

than family choice; "for love, not by
Like the new home this will be a
matter of slow evolution. For in China
the individual is not thought of or
looked. upon as an entity; he is but a
part of a family. which Is the unit, the
entity ..and which, at all costs must be
preserved and perpetuated. Hence, in individual
dividual individual desires must be subsidiary t
the wishes or the benefit ofthe family.
The practice of this principle
"throughout the long centuries has in instilled
stilled instilled in children a submlssiveness to
parentsy.-to family, that Is engulfing
of personality, though it is the steel
that ogives .strength and form to tlv
structure of the Chinese nation. The
submlssiveness. Is more than a con conscious
scious conscious obedience; it Is Involuntary
surrender. .,.
Consequently, though the new younji
'Woman may advocate the theory of
'personal-choice in marriage, only tl
most radical really desire it or would
, dare wholly to follow it Emma Sarepta
, Yule, writes in Seribner's. In, matters
touching the soul centers, inherttance

and, tradition are always stronger than
imported ideas, no matter how forcible
their appeal to reason. Miss China
. still feels that in the matter of a
ate the parents' judgment is the

Incident That CausecTG!H's Chum U
Believe There la. Something in
Miss Rose has just divulged all the
terrible facts about poor Adelaide's
ordeal at the studio of the psycholog psychological
ical psychological perfumer.
So pleased was Miss Rose with her
experience In having a special per perfume
fume perfume invented for her, one that rep

resented her soul, her coloring and j

her point of view, that she suggested
that poor Adelaide should go to the
perfume studio and have the psycho psychological
logical psychological perfumer mil up something
for her that would represent her per personality
sonality personality and deepen the impression
she should make on ail who breathed

I in the aroma of her presence.

"So "Adelaide went along, confided
Miss Rose, "and really she looked very
expensive. You know Adelaide always
does. She was a bit .snappy, of
course, I mean, and rather put it over
Mme. La La, the psychological per perfumer,
fumer, perfumer, and she was awfully frank
she feels that not to be frank is to be
bourgeois. She said rather brutally
to Mme. La La that of course the
whole idea of getting one's perfumes
to match one's soul was absurd, and
Mme. La La must be making lots of
money out of it. v
"Mme. La La seemed perfectly
smooth, but one can never tell about
these Latins. She looked Adelaide
carefully- up and down, and then she
seemed to go into a sort of trance.
Presently biie came out of the trance
and told us that she had been dwelling
intensively on Adelaide's characteristics.

'Madam,' she said to Adelaide, 'I
will distill for you the very essence of

your soul.'

"And when the perfume came borne,

what do you think?" demanded Miss
Rose. "Bob, Adelaide's Persian cat,
began acting terribly. It was the
strangest and most pungent odor I had
ever smelt. It was beautifully bottled

In h nueer-shaned flask with a sort of

Egyptian device.

"And it wa a familiar odor, too, but
none of us could name, it for a minute.

while Ron leaned niadlv about the


"And then Errandma came in and

said :

" 'For heaven's sake, who brought in

the catnip?'

"Ami so it seems there really is
something in osychology," added Miss

liose "at least 1 mean ".New

York Suu.

Charter No. 9926

Reserve District No. 6

Report Of Condition of
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at the Close of Business on May 5, 1322


Sweet milk at the Eagle Grocery

and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf

New Jantzen national '. swimming

suits for, ladies and men. Guarantee
Clothins? & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf


Strawberries at the Eagle Grocery

and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf

Judge John. U. Bird ordered the re return
turn return of some whisky to a man .whom
it was not proved had transported it,
then ordered the sheriff to arrest him
if he. moved it. All the poor fellow
could do was sit there and drink it.
Tampa Tribune!
That judge was a wise bird. May
his tribe increase.

A Chicago judge says thai a young
man who has an income of $100 .per
month scan '-safely:' marry.: -Let's see.
Rent'$60,flivver -$25,: movies $15.
Total, $100. Living on love the first
year and wearing' the clothes that
mother made before the wedding they
can make it all right, but it looks as if
a raise in salary would be needed the
second year. Miami ..Herald. .. ,
The young man had better bring his
sweet honeysuckle to Ocala, where
they, can get coupla good rooms for
light housekeeping for $25 a month.
Streets, are so good they won't need, a
flivver, and movie bill needn't be more
than $3.20 a month. One night in the

week they can go to church and four
they can stay at home and hold hands.

Gen. Gilchrist says the soldiers of
the. world war do rot deserve a bonus
any more than the soldiers of other
wars. Maybe not. But the soldiers of
other wa s are provided for.. Billions
have been paid to the Union veterans
of the civil war; the Southern states
are paying pensions to the old Con Confederates
federates Confederates even a veteran of the
Spanish-American war who contract contracted
ed contracted a .disability during that contest is
entitled to remuneration, but the men
who won the world war have had

The editor of a' Missouri paper was
driving his car, one night recently
along a quiet highway when his spot spotlight
light spotlight fell on a' parked darkened auto automobile
mobile automobile in what sat a boy with a girl
in his arms. "Where in .hell's her
folks ? cried the Missouri editor to
the man beside him. "And where in

hell's his, folks?" demanded the man
beside him. Tampa Tribune.
. The foregoing appeared in the Tri Tribune
bune Tribune in an article headed, ?Why Boys
Leave Home." We can't see any rea reason
son reason for that boy leaving, home. He
should have aiswered, "Whatinhell
do we want with our folks

We want to ask some of our "small
town" friends to quit referring to us
as the town of Williston. Williston

has left the 'town" class long ago and

should now be referred to as the City

of Williston. Please take notice. notice.-Williston
Williston notice.-Williston Progress.

That's right sonny; set your mark

high and climb to it.

Fresh fish everyday, and we make
no extra charge for cleaning then

City Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf

For Religion's Sake.
... The .confirmation class slowly filed
into : the pews. Angelic little faces of
erstwhile mischievous youngsters bore
rapt expressions, partly due to the
serious occasion and partly to fright.
Little gasps of pleasure and delight
'were uttered by fond parents and
"My dear, I thought we were a half
hour too early and here they are be beginning
ginning beginning the service !. Something is
amiss.? My curious friend sought an
usher. ..
"Yes. madame, the bishop was kind

enough to come earlier to oRlciate.
One of the youngsters being confirmed
is due at the theater by eight. She Is
a mermaid."
-"No, I was not perplexed," she told
me- afterward, "but, 'The world do

move.'" Chicago Journal.

Sheaffer and Waterman Fountain
Pens. Weihe Company, the Ocala



"Gorham" sterling plate, "Com
munity" silver, all grades and pat

terns. "Roeers 1847." "Silverfield"

and Wm. Roerers Sons tableware

AVeihe Company, the Ocala Jewelers

Mother's Day is Sunday, May 14

Get vour flowers at the Harrington

Hall Retreat. 12-2t







(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
acceptances of other banks and foreign
bills of exchange or drafts sold with in-
dorsement of this bank (except those shown
in b and c) ... ..$220,347.98
Total loans
. .Overdrafts,. secured,. none; unsecured $2940
U. S.. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) 75,000.00
(b) All other United States government secu
rities (including premiums, if any) 207,638.80
f Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.:
Banking house, $31,380.60;
Furniture and fixtures, $4,61940,.. .........
Real estate owned other than banking house.
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank. ..
Cash in vault and amount due from national -banks
Amount due from state banks, bankers and.
trust companies in the United States (other
than included in Items 8, 9 and 10)
Exchanges for clearing house
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 173,548.86
(b) Miscellaneous cash items 346.06
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer


















Capital stock paid in
Surplus, fund
Undivided profits ..'....$31,502.24
(c) Less current expenses, interest and taxes
paid .. .. ,. 13,587.31
Circulating notes outstanding ...............
Amount due to state banks, bankers, and truss
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in items 21
or22) ... ..
Cashier's cheeks' outstanding
Totalof Items 21, 22, 23, 24 aandsj25 , 13,511.63
Demand Deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within
30 days) : v
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
t (other than for money borrowed) .. ......
State, county or other municipal deposits se secured
cured secured by pledge of assets of this banker
otherwise '.
Total cf demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 .508,751.80
Time Deposits Subject to Reserve (payable aft after
er after 30 days, or subject to 30 days or more
notice, and postal savings) : ".
Certificates of deposit (other than for money ""
borrowed) .. .. .......................
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank or other otherwise
wise otherwise Other time deposits
Postal savings deposits r ............. 4
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35... 526,102.19









TOTAL fV...... $1,228,880.55,
I, H. D. Stokes, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly; swsar
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief v -Subscribed
and sworn to before me H. D. STOKES. Cashier.

Correct Attest:

Pelican Ate Golf Ball.
, A pelican, one of those huge, long long-beaked
beaked long-beaked marine birds that poise them themselves
selves themselves a hundred feet above the wa water,
ter, water, close their wings and with beaks
open dive head foremost into schools
of small fish, finished a golf N game
tn St. Petersburg, Fla., recently "one
down." -The Coffee Pot course is along
the shore of Tampa bay and on the
eleventh hole is a small brackish lake
forming a water hazard, which must
le crossed to reach the green.
. One member of a foursome drove
from the tee and a strong wind car carried
ried carried the ball into the lake. A pelican
flying lazily above the lake evidently
took the ball bobbing on the 'surface
for a new variety of fish, for he sud suddenly,
denly, suddenly, closed his wings, dropped with
terrific speed and gobbled it.


' Arrival and departure of passengei
The following schedule figures pub
i.shed as information and not guar guar-nteed.
nteed. guar-nteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1 :50 piri
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 i m
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1 : 50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
Leaves Station.. Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-J acksonville 6 :45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
7 : 10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11 :59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

this 13th day of May, 1922.
Frank G. Churchi'
(Seal) Notary Pubac


1 1 Si- I J'.'

J. E. CHACE, . ,









IN the heart of the city, with V
Hemming' Park for a front
yard. Every modern convert- '.
ience in each room. Dining4 --room
room --room service is second to none.
- Manager
Proprietor. ;


When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
&-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.

Clothes styled' and designed -for
pajticular, tailored Fashion
Park, i Guarantee .nothing! k. &0
Co. Y. M. B, 0. D. ":.-r....SZ&-

"Gruen" wrist '-watcheav Weihe
Company, the Ocala Jeweler!; 12-2t

What Counts.
There was a gleam of triumph in
the young, man's eyes as he gazed at
the woman he loved.
"I'm going to write a great novel that
will make me famous," he said.
The beautiful girl remained seate!
and made no reply.
: "Then. I have a scheme to brinp
peace, and happiness to the world," he
She still, remained seated.
"In order to carry out this scheme
I '.needed, money," he went on, "so I
played the market and won over a
She jumped up and fell Into his

i .. . -. .....
-5t ; : tt.T 7",. 'mmm mumi

If you want a quart or pint of
Marocala ice cream, phone 14. Bit Bit-ting's
ting's Bit-ting's Drug Store. 25-tf

To People




We want torpnblish all
of the news of ffcis' conimtini
ty for this Moffa
subscribers. Wecdxmhem
500 different places ;at orice,
and we dori'-f- &antr;W rndss
anything worth prig.Wffl
yottteU'UtousZS S;'SS-,

PHONE 51 OR 27t


Eye and Graham Bread, Fan-

cy Cakes and Pies
a Specially
Ask your Grocer for Broadway
Bakery Tr:d
Plume 519 111 W. Broadway
LvXff JffT7TTT
I Hun II M ua Ctft m torrmttan. Oarwtr m
taHavt rCyi Send for BoodM. A
Outdoor Advertising, Commercial
Signs. Prices Always Right.
308 N. Magnolia Street
Needham Motor Co
General Auto
. Careful estimates made on all con con-.
. con-. tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money that, any other
contractor in the city.
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a 'small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Geo. MacKay I Co.
Ocala, Fla.
. We have just opened
bur 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
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class oi Work
On! ol Town
Spencer-Pedriek Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned as guardian for the minor
heirs of Frank W. Smith, deceased,
will on the 25th day of May, 1922, ap apply
ply apply to the county judge of Marion
county for an order to sell the s of
nwV4 except 70 yards square in se cor
and nw of sw of section 1, town township
ship township 14 south, range 22 east 119
acres, owned by said minor heirs, for
the support of said minors.
24-5t-Mon W. W. Clyatt, Guardian.
Gifts of all kinds for "The Sweet
Girl' 'as well as "Fine Boy" Graduate.
Weihe Company, the Ocala Jewelers.



Best story ton terUUn hy
Then I told him that In the after afternoon
noon afternoon another gentleman came and
took us to a perfectly beautiful con concert.
cert. concert. And I finished up by telling
about the Christmas party In the eve-
nlng, and how lovely the house looked,
and Mother, and that they said I
looked nice, too.
And that was all. And when I had
got It done, I saw that 1 had written
' a long letter, a great long letter. And
I was almost afraid It was too long,
till I remembered that Father had
So I Sent It Qff.
asked me for It; he had asked me to
tell him all about what I did on Christ Christmas
mas Christmas day.
So I sent it off.
Yes, I know it's been quite a while,
but there hasn't been a thing to say
nothing new or exciting, I mean.
There's just school, and the usual
things, only Mr. Easterbrook doesn't
come any more. (Of course, the' vio violinist
linist violinist hasn't come since that day he
proposed.) I don't know whether Mr.
Easterbrook propose or not. I only
know that all of a sudden he stopped
coming. I don't know the reason.
I don't overhear so much as I used
to, anyway.. Not but. that I'm in the
library window-seat just the same ; but
'most everybody that comes In looks
there right off; and, of course, when
they see me they don't hardly ever
go on with what they are saying. So
it just naturally follows that I don't
overhear things as I used to.
Not that there's much to hear,
though. Really, there just lsnt any anything
thing anything going on, and things aren't half
so lively as they used to be when Mr.
Easterbrook was here, and all the
rest They've all stopped coming, now,
'most. I've about given up ever having
a love story of Mother's to put in.
And mine, too. Here I am fifteen
next month, going on sixteen. (Why,
that brook and river met long ago!)
But Mother Is getting to be almost as
bad as Aunt Jane was about my re receiving
ceiving receiving proper attentions from young
men. Oh, she lets me go to places, a
little, with the boys at school; but I
always have to be chaperoned. And
whenever are they going to have a
chance to say anything really thrilling
with Mother or Aunt Hattle right at
my elbow? Echo answers never I So
I've about given up that's amounting
to anything, either.
Of course, there's Father left, and
of course, when I go back to Ander Ander-sonville
sonville Ander-sonville this summer, there may be
something doing there. But I doubt it.
I forgot to say I haven't heard from
Father again. I answered his Christ Christmas
mas Christmas letter, as I said, and wrote just
as nice as I knew how, and told him
all he asked me to. But he never an answered,
swered, answered, nor wrote again. I am dis disappointed,
appointed, disappointed, m own up. I thought he
would write. I think Mother did, too.
She's asked me ever so many times if
I hadn't heard from Mm again. And
she always looks so sort of funny
when I say no sort of glad and sorry
together, all In one.
But, then. Mother's Queer In lots of
ways now. For instance: One week
ago she gave me a perfectly lovely
box of chocolates a whole two-pound
box all at once; and I've never had
more than a half-pound at once before.
But just as I was thinking how for
once I was going to have a real feast,
and all I wanted to eat what do you
think she told me? She said I could
have three pieces, and only three
pieces a day; and not one little tiny
one more. And when I asked her why
she .gave me such a big box for, then,
if that was all I could have, she said
It was to teach me self-discip :ae. That
self-discipline was one of the most
tdrful things in the world. That

If she'd only been taught It wBeu She
was a girl, her life would have been
very, very different. And so she was
giving me a great big box of choco chocolates
lates chocolates for my very own,- Just so as to
teach me to 'deny myself and take only
three pieces every day.
Three pieces! and all that whole
big box of them just making my mouth
water all the while; and all just to
teach me that horrid old self-discipline
! Why, you'd think It was Aunt
Jane doing It instead of Mother 1
It's come Fa tii era letter. It came
last night Oh, it was short, and It
didn't say anything about what I
wrote. But I was proud of it, just the
same. I just guess I was I He didn't
get Aunt Jane to write to. Mother, as
he did before. And then, besides, he
must have forgotten his stars long
enough to think of me a little for he
remembered about the school, and
that I couldn't go there In Anderson
ville, and so he said I had better stay
here till it finished.
And I was so glad to stay It made
me very happy that letter. It made
Mother happy, too. She liked It and
she thought it was very, very kind of
Father to be willing to give me up
almost three whole months of his six,
so I could go to school here. And she
said so. She said once to Aunt Hactie
that she was almost tempted to write
and thank him. But Aunt Hattle said.
"Pooh,' and. it was no more than he
ought to do, and that she wouldn't be

seen writing to a man who so care carefully
fully carefully avoided writing to her. So
Mother didn't do it. I guess.
But I wrote. I had to write three
letters, though, before I got one that
Mother said would do to send. The
first one sounded so glad I was stay staying
ing staying that Mother said she was afraid
he would feel hurt, and that would be
too bad when he'd been so kind. And
the second one sounded as If I was so
sorry not to go to Andersonvllle the
first of April that Mother said that
would never do In the world. He'd
think I didn't want to stay in Boston.
But the third letter I managed to
make just glad enough to stay, and
just sorry enough not to go. So that
Mother said it was all right And I
sent it
Well, the last chocolate drop wut
yesterday. There were Just seventy seventy-six
six seventy-six pieces in that two-pound box. I
counted them that first day. Of course,
they were fine and dandy, and I just
loved them ; but the trouble is, for the
last week I've been eating such snippy
little pieces. You see, every day, with without
out without thinking, I'd just naturally pick
out the biggest pieces. So you can
Imagine what they got down to toward
the list mostly chocolate almonds.
As for the self-discipline I don't see
as I feel any more disciplined than I
did before, and I know 1 want choco chocolates
lates chocolates just as much as ever. And I said
so to Mother.
But Mother is queer. Honestly she
is. And I can't help wondering is she
getting to be tike Aunt Jane?
Now, listen to this:
Last week I had to have a new party
dress, and we found a perfect daflng
of a pink silk, all gold beads, and gold
slippers to match. And I knew Td look
perfectly divine In It ; and once Mother
would have got it for me. But cot
this time. She got a horrid white mus muslin
lin muslin with dots In it, and blue silk sash,
suitable for a child for any child.
Of course, I was disappointed, and I
suppose I did show it some. In fact,
Tm afraid I showed it a whole lot
Mother didn't say anything then; but
pn the way home In the car she put
her arm around me and said:
"I'm sorry about the pink dress,
dear. I knew you wanted it But it
was not suitable at all for you not
until you're older, dear. Mother will
have to look out that her little daugh daughter
ter daughter lsnt getting to be vain, and too
fond of dress."
I knew, then, of course, that It was
Just 'some more of that self -discipline
. But Mother never used to say any anything
thing anything about self-discipline.
Is she getting to be like Aunt Jane?
She Is.
I know she Is now.
I'm learning to cook to cook I And
it's Mother that says I must She told
Aunt Hattle I heard her that she
thought every girl should know how to
cook and keep house; and that If she
had learned those things when she
was a girl, her life would have been
quite different she was sure.
I am learning at a domestic science
school, and Mother Is going with me.
I didn't mind so much when she said
she'd go, too. And. really, it is quite
a lot of fun really It Is. But it is
queer Mother and I going to school
together to learn how to make bread
and cake and boll potatoes! And, of
course. Aunt Hattle laughs at us. But
I dont mind. And Mother doesn't
either. But oh, how Aunt Jane would
love It if she only knew I
What do you suppose I am learning
now? You'd never guess. Stars. Yes,
stars! And that is for Father, too.
Mother came into my room one day
with a book of Grandfather's under
her arm. She said It was a very won wonderful
derful wonderful work on astronomy, and she
was sure I would find it interesting.
She said she was going to read It
aloud to me an hour a day. And then,
when I got to Andersonvllle and
Father talked to me, I'd know some something.
thing. something. And he'd be pleased.
She said she thought we owed It to
Father, after he"d been so good and
kind as to let me stay here almpat

tnree whole months of his six,- So I
cnuld keep on with my school. nd
that she was very sure this would
please him and make him happy.
And so, for 'most a week now. Moth Mother
er Mother has read to be an hour a day out
of that astronomy book. Then we talk
atut it. And it is Interesting. Moth Mother
er Mother says it is, too. She says she wishes
she'd known something about astrono astronomy'
my' astronomy' when she was a girl; that she's
sure it would have made things a
whole lot easier and happier all
around, when she married Father; for
then she would have known some something
thing something about something he was Inter Interested
ested Interested in. She said she couldn't help
that now, of course; but she could see
that I knew something about such
It seems so funny to hear her talk
such a lot about Father as she does,
when before she never used to men mention
tion mention him only to say how afraid she
ns that I would love him better than
i did her, and to make me say over
and over again that I didn't And I
said so one day to her I mean, I said
I thought It was funny, the way she
talked now.
She colored up and bit her Hp, and
gave a queer little laugh. Then she
g.-ew very sober and grave, and said:
"I knew, dear. Perhaps I am talk talking
ing talking more than I used to. But you see,
Ive been thinking quite a lot and I
I've learned some things, il'm trying
t make you forget what I said about
ymir loving me more than him. That
wasn't right, dear. Mother was wrong.
She shouldn't try. to influence you
against your father. He is a good
man ; mid there are none too many
xood men in the world No, no. I won't
say that." she broke off.
But she'd already said it. and. of
course, I knew she was thinking of the
violinist. I'm no child.
. She went on more after that quite
a lot more. And she said again that
I must love Father and try to please
him in every way; and she cried a lit little
tle little and talked a lot about how hard it
was in my position, and that she was
afraid she'd only been making it
harder, through her selfishness, and I
must forgive her, and try to forget it.
And she was sure she'd do better now.
And she said that, after all, life
wasn't in just being happy yourself.
It was in how much happiness you
could give to others.
Oh, It was lovely And I cried, and
she cried some more, and wre kissed
each other, and I promised. And after
she went away I felt all upraised and
holy, like you do when you've been
to a beautiful church service with soft
niuic and colored windows, and
everybody kneeling. And I felt as If
I'd never be naughty or thoughtless
again. And .that I'd never mind being

Mary now. Why. I'd be glad to be
Mary half the time, and even more
for Father.
But, alas!
Listen. Would you believe it? Just
that same evening Mother stopped
me against laughing too loud and mak making
ing making too much noise playing with Les
ter; and I felt cross. 1 just boiled
inside of me. and said I hated Mary,
and that Mother was getting to be
just like Aunt Jane. And yet Just
that morning
Oh. If only that hushed, stained-winriow-soft-music
feeling would last!
(Continued Tomorrow)
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.
CardwelPSewing, Machine Co.,
1-tf 317 N. Magnolia St., Ocala, Fla.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone108. IS
Taste is a matter o!
tobacco quality
We state it as our honest
belief that the tobaccos used
in Chesterfield are of finer
quality (and hence of better
taste) than in any other
cigarette at the price.
Liggett & Mjrrt Tobacn C
20 for ISr
10 for
Vacuum tii.
A 50 45c


The following1 appointments have
been made for democratic campafln
Moss Bluff, Thursday, May 18.
Sparr, Friday, May 19.
Eureka, Saturday, May 27.
Fellowship, Friday, June 2.
Communities desiring1 campaign ap appointments
pointments appointments should immediately notify
the undersigned, so as to avoid con confusion
fusion confusion in dates.
Democratic Campaign Committee,
12-tf Ocala, Fla.
Order now. An Allen Bath Outfit.
"Enjoy it greatly; wouldn't be with without
out without it"; "Just what my wife has
wanted." So say Ocala people. Bath
room outfit $4.50; portable outfit
$7.50. R. C. Loveridge, Agent, Ocala,
Fla. 9-6t
Our new MOTHER'S DAY cards
will express just the sentiment yon
want for your mother. THE SPE SPECIALTY

Sugar jacket just yj:
"melts in your mouth,"
then you get the delec Kka'
table gum center ijtP?
And with Wrigleys three old $MfJ
standby? also affording friendly V
aid to teeth, throat, breath, ap- Vy Xy I
petite and digestion. 1 jjA3y H I
Soothing, thirst-quenching. v35&y V j
Making the next cigar yPSy 4S
taste better.
BEES- oi ciiik

' y fir


of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended


Under and by virtue of an execution'
issued oat of and under the seal of the
circuit court in and for Marlon county,
Florida, dated April 3rd. A. D. 1S22, in
a certain cause wherein Farmers Gin
and .Mill Company, a Florida corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, is plaintiff, and Sunset Crate and
j Lumber Mills, a Florida corporation. Is
oeienaant, x nave leviea upon and will
Mady, Jmm 5th. A. D. 1822, ;
the same being- a legal sales day, dur during:
ing: during: the legal Jiours of sale, offer for
sale the lot on which the defendant
formerly operated a crate mill at Sum Sum-merfield,
merfield, Sum-merfield, Florida, and sell to the high highest
est highest and best bidder for cash the follow following
ing following described personal property, located
at Summerneld, 'Marion county, Florida,
1 anvil; 1 BF Srurtevant No. S1079D;
1 dump cart; 2 steam engines, 1 Mer Mer-rett
rett Mer-rett clipper; 5 lots of coil piping; 1
Merrett lathe; 1 vice; 1 unnamed lathe;
1 boiler and stock; various lots of boiler
flues; 2 steam Dumps; It -various kinds
of veneer machines; I lot of piping and
fittings; all shafting, pulleys and boxes;
all iron junk.
Said property to S sold to satisfy
said execution and costs.
Sheriff Marion County, Florida.
Plaintiff's Attorney.
(Above property may be Inspected at
Summerfield, Florida, -by applying to
Mr. Nathan Mayo). 6-1-Mon
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. 18

V 1




(RATE3 under thia heading are m
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times &0c; six times :; one
month $3.00. All accounts parable la
diraace except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
.- i
Roadster, Buick 5-passenger Tour-,
W!lH.K-nirlir five-nnssenp-er
touring. All in good condition.
Take a look at these. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., phone 8, Ocala,
Fla. 15-tf
FOR SALE One worm drive Ford ;
truck; new tires; stake body; in
cood shaDe. at a bargain. Examine i
it at O'Neal & Holly's garage. T.
H. Williams. 15-3t
LOST Blue serge coat and vest on
Dixie highway about two mile3
, i
north of Ocala. Reward for return J
FINDER Of 1922 auto license tag C-
21415, please return to Star office
and receive reward. 15-lt
WANTED Second hand Ford road
ster, 1920 model. Will pay cash if
in good condition. Apply Ford, care
Star office. 13-3t
WANTED White laborers for crate
mill and colored laborers for saw
mill. Arlo Box Co., Oak. 13-6t
LOST Pocket book containing bills
and Atlantic Coast Line system
pass. Liberal reward for return to
Star office. W. A. Strichcomb, En-
gineer. 13-3t

FOR RENT Small apartment, fur-; For prompt prescription work phone
nished, 226 E. Washington St. Ap-NJ 14 Sitting's Drug Store. 25-tf
ply to Mrs. R. T. Weaver at Elite ;
Hat Shop, or phone 594. 12-6t j Mr and Mrs R T. Adams, who
WANTED-Real live man who is! were week-end visitors in Jackson Jackson-willing
willing Jackson-willing to work in Ocala. Perma.jville, are expected home this after after-nent
nent after-nent position with good future for,110011,
one who will stick. Prefer man who!
is working and wants to better him-! Phone 74 when yu want Flonda
self. Answer in one handwriting. and Western Meats, prompt service
Address, Position, Box 75, Ocala, I and f ree delivery. Eagle Grocery and
u-i io oi j Meat Market. lltx

a ia, ..- b
WANTED An electric fan wanted.
Must be a bargain. THE BOOK
WANTED a second hand typewriter.
Must be a bargain. THE BOOK
SHOP. ll-6t
FOR SALE Three piece mahogany
bedroom suite and art square, prac practically
tically practically new. Apply at White Star
Line, storage department. 13-6t
WANTED A manufacturing com company
pany company of Jacksonville, now enlarging
its plant, desires the services and
connection of a man qualified to rep-
, resent them. To party who can as assist
sist assist in disposing of some of its
shares, and who can act as our
local representative, a profitable
. and permanent connection is assur assured
ed assured under contract. Any man who
believes that he has salesmanship
ability will find it to his advantage
to communicate with 328 Hill build building,
ing, building, Jacksonville Fir.. 5-10-tf
MELON GROWERS! Just received
two thousand rolls Rosin Sized
Paper for lining watermelon cars.
Write or wire for prices. Baker &
Holmes Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 8-6t
FOR SALE Fiva fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C. A.
Hollo way, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, reas reasonable
onable reasonable prices. 926 S. Lime St. 9-3t
FOR SALE Three-year-old heifer
with calf. Apply to J. M. Potter,
Ocala, general delivery, 5-5-6t
FOR RENT Apartment at 1129 Fort
King avenue. Apply to Mrs. New New-som,
som, New-som, phone 207. 2-tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing thl fruit 'and vegetable
growers wih box labels in one or
more colds of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. SW Pub-
: lishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following
lowing following described animals which have
been found running at large within the
corporate limits of the city of Ocala,
contrary to tne ordinance of said city:
One black sow, three red shoats.
The owners thereof, or their agents,
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animals are
not claimed and all expenses of taking
and impounding thereof are not paid
within three days from date hereoi,
to-wit: On the 17th day of May,
1922, I will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
and 3 p. m. on said day at the city
pound in Ocala, Florida.
Henry Gordon,
-n.- Marshal City of Ocala.
This May 15, 1922.
m' TiC elter you care for
ySyour eves the hetto
P Sr c yoar eyes wil1 care 0T
"'r yOU. -.i: v!;,,!i"
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist


If you have any local or society j
items for the Star, call five-one.
ponri. -, -MM-m I
iiii Om vuai j ww uu .-.
have returned from a pleasant visit
. y i
relatives in -eesourg.
"lc .
Its a beauty you will ike it. tf
Mr. Raymond Waas returned last 1
night from a week-end spent in Jack-j
sonville with relatives.
Complete ime of luggage and ward-
robe trunks. Aprenv for Indestructo
trunk. Guarantee Clothing & bhoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D 19-tf
Mr. Franz Weston who has been in
i Ocala for a few days with friends, has
- to Newberry.
White and stripe flannel thousers.
I Blue sport coat to be worn with them.
j Get your sizes now. H. A. Water-
iman, The Haberdasher. 12-2t
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kelly of
Gainesville were week-end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Davies.
Bradley bathing suits for men,
women and children. Every garment
guaranteed. H. A. Waterman, The
Habadasher, Merchants' Block. 12-2t
j Mr. Norman Horne left Saturday
: for Poughkeepsie, N. Y., where he will
'attend the Eastman Business College.
Prayer circle No. 1 of Grace Epis-
copal church will meet tonight at the
home of Mrs. Jennie Cassil on East
Third street at 8 o'clock.
Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Felton and
baby who have been guests of Dr. and
Mrs. E. G. Peek, left this morning
for their home in Bartow.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery
Its a beauty you will like it. tf
Dunnellon is being represented in
Marion's capital city today by Messrs.
W. H. Hoffman and W. J. Mixson. The
former is city clerk of the Phosphate
Satisfied Customers, our best asset.
Circle A of the Baptist church will
meet tomorrow afternoon at the home
of Mrs. G. B. Overton, 719 East Fifth
street, at 4 o'clock. All members are
urged to attend.
Sliced Kinghan's and Morris' Ham.
Phone 74, Eagle Grocery and Meat
Market. 11-tf
Walter Moorhead, now second mate
ii the merchant marine, arrived in
Ocala Saturday for a two-weeks stay
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Moorhead, and family.
Fresh water fish at the Ocala Cash
Market. Phone 110. 10-tf
Cranford Standley, with the First
National Bank of Gainesville, spent
the week-end in Ocala with his mother
Mrs. S. A. Standley, and sister Mrs.
W. I. Evans of Miami, who is visiting
in town
Just received, the Black Brogue Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. H. A. Waterman, The Haber Haberdasher,
dasher, Haberdasher, Merchants' Block. 12-2t
Mrs. John Ford of Rochester, N. Y.,
who with her husband is staying at
the Muclan Farms, was a visitor in
Ocala the last part of the week. While
here she was the guest of Mrs. J. R.
Mr. Russell Smith of Dallas, Texas,
is in town visiting h mother, Mrs.
C S. Smith. After a stay or two or
three weeks in town he will go to Nor Norfolk,
folk, Norfolk, Va:, where he in the future will
be located.
We are now churning daily and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phoney4. Marion County Creamuy. St
Miss Carrie" Pelot of Arcadia, who
has been visiting friends in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, is now in Ocala with her aunts,
Mrs. R W. Whitesides and Miss Josie
Williams. Miss Pelot formerly made
Ocala her home and it is with pleasure
that her friends here know that she
will be in the city for some time.

B. & P. W. CLUB

Tomorrow night there will be the!
regular monthly social meeting of the
Business and Professional Woman's
Club. Each member attending
asked to bring a few sandwiches
. . .
-- s
win or a large siicuuiiuLc, o jnaa
M et lor ve a report of
the state convention held at Orlando
this past week.
Regular meeting of circle will be
held Tuesday, May 16th, at 8 p. m.
Practice in degree work. All mem members
bers members urged to be present. Visitors
cordially welcome.
Stella W. Moree, Guardian.
Rylla B. Adams, Clerk.
Mr. R. C. Layton has a full house
at his new hotel in the old hospital
building, and so many table boarders
that he has had to enlarge his dining
room. He' has opened the space be between
tween between the main building and kitchen
behind it and put in a regular
summer dining room, all outdoors ex except
cept except the roof and screens on the
sides, making a very pleasant place.
Mr. Layton and Mrs. Barnett serve
good meals, are assiduous in looking
after the comfort of their guests, and
consequently have all the patronage
they can attend to.
Get your Mother's Day flowers at
the Harrington Hall Retreat. 2t
Mr. Don Mciver is bragging on a
pair of fine, all-wool blankets present
ed to him by Dr. J. L. Davis of Irivne
Dr. Davis has a small flock of sheep,
and the last time he had them sheared
he sent the wool to a factory in North
Carolina, which made it up into the
finest kind of blankets, a pair of
which, as aforesaid, he presented to
Mr. Mciver. Funny, isn't it, that this
semi-tropical state can supply blan blankets
kets blankets fit to keep people in Saskatche Saskatchewan
wan Saskatchewan warm.
In the yearly report of the president
of the Woman's Club, Mrs. Walter
Hood, published in Saturday's Star,
in the report, of the educational com committee
mittee committee it was stated that an art ex
hibit was held during February, from
which money was realized to buy a
picture for every room in the high
and primary schools. These pictures
were only bought for the rooms of the
high school.
Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Russell, Miss
Mary McDowell, Miss Julia Meadows,
Mrs. Grider Perkins and Mr. E. J.
Collier returned last night from Lake-
'lai.d, where they have been attending
the state Christian Endeavor conven convention.
tion. convention. W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye,, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla.
The young ladies' class of the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Sunday school was most success successful
ful successful in the rummage sale held Satur
day in:the store room of Mr. Walter
Marsh next to the Main Street Mar
ket. Mrs. J. G. Parrish and Mrs. Paul
Theus were in charge during the day
and were assisted bv other members
of the class. 1 They realized about $60
which will go to the pastoral fund.
The newest and smartest ladies'
Spanish toe and heel oxford for street
and theatrical wear. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe oC: Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
Mrs. T. C. Carter, Mrs. E. A. Os Osborne,
borne, Osborne, Miss Onie Chazal, Miss Rhoda
Rhody and Miss Margaret Taylor
have returned from the state con convention
vention convention of the Business and Profes Professional
sional Professional Woman's Clubs in Orlando.
Miss Nell O'Neil of Mobile has re returned
turned returned home after a pleasant visit in
Ocala, the guest of Mrs. C. R. Ty Ty-dings
dings Ty-dings and Miss Annie Davis.
Mrs. E. J. Redding left yesterday
afternoon for Jacksonville to attend
the wedding of her granddaughter,
Miss Genevieve Redding, to Mr. A.
A. Cook, which will be a social event
in that place on Tuesday night. Mrs.
Redding expects to return to Ocala;
the latter part of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Beck of Fort
Lauderdale, after a short stay in ;
Ocala, left this afternoon. They will;
spend tonight at Candler with Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Mathews, and family,'
and will then continue their jouraey
to Tampa, where they will visit
friends for a week.
Mrs. W. R. Garr.ett, who has been
visiting her sister, Miss Rena Smith,
will go to Inverness tomorrow to visit
friends. Mrs. Garnett will return to
Ocala for another visit before leaving
for her home in Plant City. ;
Clothes styled and designed for
particular men, tailored at Fashion
Park. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe;
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 22-tf

WE ALL GIVE ADVICI j I am now in position to repair type-
i writers, adding machines and phono phono-TV
TV phono-TV an give ndvice to te man wm to graphs. Leave your orders with us,
i 0?!:!' about sunshiny days; and party will call for machine. THE
vvt him a laugh win get rid of the SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 8-6t
frown j
And be kon sunbeams through the haze, j

peron c
iij: sometimes the blue one's
An-J the rough way seems dismal and (
Then we straightway forget our advice
about glee
And the tune to our sunshiny song.
-'or its easier far to tell others to smile. i point to sunbeams coming j $
Vhen our own world is bright and we're
fcl-id all the while.
But it's harder to smile when you're
We can see how another is foolish to pine
When we know our own troubles are
But, oh. it is hard to see the sunshine
And to smile when everything's blue.
-Robin A. Welker in Kansas City Star.
Idea cf Chicago Man at Least Has the
Merit of Extreme Simp!;eity and
David Palmer of Chicago Is the in inventor
ventor inventor of a new kind of cigarette hold holder
er holder which has the advantages of light lightness
ness lightness and simplicity. Also It cannot
iret strpped up. It Is made of a
single wire bent in such fashion as to
rlasp the cigarette, while the end of
it forms a ring to be held between the
fin.ers. The part of the wire that
forms a loop for the cigarette is made
Hat and lighter than the rest of it in
The Holder "in Action."
order that it may embrace fthe paper
firmly without injuring its integrity.
After this is accomplished one "leg"
of the wire (which somewhat resem resembles
bles resembles a hairpin in form) is bent so as to
clasp the other leg the latter ter terminating
minating terminating in the ring above mentioned.
Thus is formed a little wire rod witn
a ring at the end and a loop at the
other. It is so light that it may b
left on the finger while the hands
of the smoker are busy with other
things without its weight being noticv
able. Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Old Oil Well Still Producing.
The oldest oM well that is still pro producing
ducing producing was drilled recently from th
second to the third sand and shot with
40 quarts of nitroglycerin. It is re responding
sponding responding nicely, its daily production
being ten barrels.
The well was drilled in 1860 at Mo
Clintockville, two miles from Oil City,
and its production was supplied to
Henry H. Rogers, one of the founders
of the Standard Oil company, when
lie and Charles P. Ellis erected a on on-still
still on-still refinery at McClintockville.
Joseph B. Robison, of Oil City, is
present owner of the well and the
3S0-acre farm on which it is situated.
You Said It.
"It has been the mistake of the In Intellectual
tellectual Intellectual revolutionist or radical that
he has cluttered himself up with too
many minor and unessential revolts
and radicalisms ; revolts in art, lan language,
guage, language, music, thought, religion, morals,
habits, manners. He has approached
the working classes with Nietzsche in
one hand and Freud in the other;
whereas the books that in my opin opinion
ion opinion are the most effective for purpose
of proletarian agitation are still the
Bible and Charles Dickens." Simeon
Strunsky, in Post-Impressions.
Prize Bird Bagged by Hunter.
What is reported to be the biggest
wild duck ever shot by a Calgary, Alta
sportsman fell to the gun of Capt.
Alex Martin, several times a represen representative
tative representative at the Bisley rifie matches in
! Great Britain. He got it near Motrin.
Alta and lt mPasured 21 inches
from the tip of the hill to the tip of j
the webbed feet and 41 inches fromj
wing tip to wing tip. 8 Inches around;
the head and 17 inches across the;
chest. Captain Martin is having ir
Cortlandt Bleeiker said at a Palm
Beach dance :
"These pirls are very pretty. Tc
he siire. their dresses are a little toe
transparent ; thev are cut a little toe
low ; they but what's the difference!
Nowaday dress, like photography
And Mr Bleecker chuckled.
Or like photography. he re related.
lated. related. M altogether a matter of
Calf Peculiarly Formed.
A rH'f r lKni on a Ma'rtib.t farm
sin?e weeks ajro. with bo'h hind feet
encased in one and the same skin.
The aiiimal was killed. - -

Straw hats for every occasion and
every person no matter what or who.

Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
I C. V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
A. E. GERl
Ocala, Florida

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 50c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butler Daily
We are making butter daily. Try a pound. It can now be had at
the following stores and markets: Farmers Exchange Store, Mam
Street Market, O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ollie Mordis and Pasteur &
Brown Market. ..
Phone 94 '


j$ The Temperature Rises and Falls, but Our Prices ;p
i: Are Always Low and Quality High lit

Watch for Our Delivery Boy With Red Wheels


Negotiable Storage Receipts Imaed on Cotton. Automobile, Etc


Reserved for You
and your guests. That's one of oar
j greatest assets among the reguLtr
( diners. We always have a table wait
ing. The cuisine is strictly high class.
We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that are appetizing
and satisfying. Everything the best
at e ---:,-'"-;
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
. Ocala, Fla, May 1st, 1922. -Sealed
proposals for improving or
constructing the following section of
road will be received hy the board -of
county commissioners of Marioa
county, Florida, at the office of the
clerk of Marion county, in Ocala,. Fla
up to 12 o'clock m. on the
lth dav of May, 1922
For approximately 140,000 square
yards of surfacing on a section of
Road No. 2, in Marion county, Florida,
between Belleview and Lake county
line, approximately 15 miles.
Alternate bids will be received on
bituminous macadam, bituminous con
crete and sneec asphalt, laid on either
concrete or crushed rock base, also oi
plain cement corcrete pavement. Alav
bids will be considered, on crushed
rock' base alone.
Plans and specifications may be ob obtained
tained obtained on application to the State
Road Department, at Tallahassee,
Florida, for the sum of three ($3.00)
dollars, or may be examined at the
office of the State Road Department,
at Tallahassee, Florida, or at the office
of the clerk of Marion county. Flor
A certified check or a bidder's bond,
executed by a bonding company au authorized
thorized authorized to do business in the state of
Florida, made payable to the Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Board of County CommU'
sioners of Marion county, in the-cunl
of fifteen thousand ($15,000) dollar,
shall be submitted with each nroDOsal.

i The right is reserved to reject njr
i and all bids, and also to select the. v
'.type of surface from among the al

ternate bids as above requested.
Chairman Board of County Commii-
doners. Mavl8'5-Mm
Framed Mottoes for mother at, the
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 8-6t
.- "t w Jtt mm
At Your Home


Phone ;29t


Full Text
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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