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WEATHER FORECAST Mostly cloudy tonight and Wednesday probably showers in north portion.
TEMPERATURES Thia morning, 68; this afternoon, 82.
"Son Rise Tomorrw5:32; Seta, 7:15.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 116
DESIRES TO KEEP
SOFT COAL DOWN
HIS MILE HE
AI SOME MODE
TO REMAIN ALOOF
Gorernment Said to be Taking Steps
To Prevent a Rise In
Washington, May 16. (Associated
Press.) The government is taking
steps to forestall the tendency toward
rising prices for soft coal at the
mines, it was said today at the White
; House. Secretary Hoover has the
matter under, investigation and action
is in his charge, it was said.
ANOTHER NUT FOR ILLINOIS
; Commissioner Haynes today an announced
nounced announced the appointment of L. G. Nutt
as associate federal prohibition direc-
tor of Illinois.
PREPARING FOR CAPITAL
REMOVAL MEETING TO
BE HELD AT PALATKA
Palatka, May 101 Plans for the
meeting here this month of the State
Capital Removal Association are be being
ing being perfected by J. W. Hart, secretary
of the organization, and it is expected
that each of the twenty-seven coun counties
ties counties which have elected vice presidents
will be represented at the gathering.
The date for the meeting has not yet
been selected but it is expected Presi President
dent President George Hi Wilder, of Plant City,
will announce it within the next few
JOHN V. TARVER
This old and highly respected citi-.-
sen, with his family, came to Ocala
some fourteen or fifteen years ago.
Mr. Tarver took a positiojf with the
Ocala Northern Railway, then build building,
ing, building, and remained with it for several
' years, after it became the Oklawaha
Valley. When the road passed into
the hands of a receiver he resigned,
but early in 1918 he took a position in
Tax Collector Stripling's office, filling
the place of a young man who went
into the army. Mr. Tarver performed
his tasks in the tax collector's office
well and ably, but about two years
ago an illness coupled with his age
incapacitated him for further work,
left him very weak, and he has since
remained quietly at home, awaiting
the end, which came Saturday eve evening.
ning. evening. Mr. Tarver was 68 years old. He
was originally from Georgia, one of
" the citizens of that great state who
have done so much in upbuilding Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. When he came to Ocala, he
brought with him his wife, a son and
two daughters. Mrs. Tarver passed
,, away something over a year ago, her
tots undoubtedly shortening the life
st her husband. The younger daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Frances, has devotedly sery-
. ed her aged father, in which she was
.aided by her brother, John, a young
ex-service man. The elder daughter is
Mrs. W. H Cook of Fort McCoy. All
his childrenwere with Mr. Tarver
- when he died. He also had two broth brothers
ers brothers and two sisters in Georgia.
Mr. Tarver made an excellent-citizen
during the years he lived among
us, and his passing is universally re regretted.
gretted. regretted. He was a quiet man, efficient
in his business affairs, and devoted to
his family and home.
Mr. Tarver lived for many years in
Savannah, and there his remains were
taken Monday by his son and daugh-
. ter, John and Miss Frances Tarver, for
burial. C. V. Roberts & Company had
charge of the arrangements here.
BUSY 'SCENES AROUND
COAST LINE OFFICE
The neighborhood of the Atlantic
Coast Line freight office is about the
busiest place in Ocala just now. A look
in at the big tomato packing house of
H. W. Tucker shows that every hand
is busy and the packing and shipping
is going ahead with all possible speed.
- And a little further down the tracks
the freight office itself will show more
definitely just how much of the perish perishable
able perishable products are being handled and
how the railroad officials are going
about taking care of the shipments
Special engines have been commis
sioned for hauling these solid trains
of vegetables, the engines used in this
instance being of the larger, heavy
type seldom seem in these parts. To
day's billings show that sixteen cars
of vegetables, mostly tomatoes, will
leave Ocala for points in the north for
, Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
Oxford. Guarantee Clothing & Shorn
Co. Y.M.B.O.D. ld-tf
Lloyd George Yet Believes He Will
Bog America in the Euro European
pean European Mire
Genoa, May 16- (By Associated
Press). Premier Lloyd George does
not fell, it was indicated today, that
the United States' refusal; to partici participate
pate participate in the commission at the Hague
on Russian affairs is the final Ameri American
can American work as the document- indicates
great American interest in Russia's
economic reconstruction and the reply
is regarded as forming the basis for
PASSED THE BUCK
Geneva, May 16. (By Associated
Press). The council of the League of
nations today, refused to take up the
Russian problem and referred to the
Genoa conference Norway's request
for an immediate inquiry by the
league into the general situation in
OFFENSE IS UNBAILABLE
Mrs. Alice Shields Will Spend The
Time Between Now and Trial
In DeLand Jail
DeLand, May 16. (By Associated
Press). Judge. Perkins, in circuit
court this" morning announced the con continuance
tinuance continuance of the case of Mrs. Alice E.
Shields, charged with murder in the
first degree in connection with the
killing of her husband, William A.
Shields, near here, last February. Mrs.
Shields was returned to the county
Although her counsel pled she is in
frail health and remaining in jail until
the fall term of court means death,
the judge held it was a capital case
and therefore unbailable as. much as
he regreted the circumstances.
WHO'S WHO AT THE
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
As each succeeding school terms
draws to a close for the past few
years it has been the custom at the
high, school to take a vote f or the most
popular girl, the most popular boy, the
smartest, etc., etc., and these statistics
have been published in the school's
annual. This year there will be no
annual but the statistics have been
taken just the same, the vote being
recorded last Friday afternoon. Prob Probably
ably Probably the knowledge wpuld have been
confined to the pupils of the school
and just a few friends, had it not been
for one of the teachers in the school,
who the last few days has been going
around with such a large and beautific
smile and all around cheerful nature,
that the people in general have been
inquiring the cause. The lady in ques question
tion question is Miss Shelton Souter. And no
wcnder she smiles. By popular vote
she has been acclaimed the most pop popular
ular popular teacher in the high school.
The other selections are as follows:
Best looking boy, A. T. Thomas.
Best looking girl, Christine Close.
Best all around boy Jack Williams.
Best all around girl, Annie MacKay.
Cutest girl, Jess Dehon.
Cutest boy, Jack Williams.
Wittiest person, Jim Fielding.
Hardest worked student, George
Biggest clown, Jack Williams.
Biggest flirt, Ruth Collins.
Most popular boy, James Knight.
Most popular girl, Clifton Sexton.
Best boy athlete, Harrington Hall.
Best girl athlete, Estelle Wilkes.
Most conceited person, Carlisle Aus-
Brightest girl, Edith Edwards.
Brightest boy, George Hooper.
Most popular teacher. Miss Souter.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
The following cases. have been dis disposed
posed disposed of bythe circuit court:
John Gary was found guilty of
stealing Mr. Joe Yongue's Buick car
and received a sentence of three years.
Ernest Turnipseed pled guilty to a
charge of embezzlement and was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced tothree years imprisonment.
Sylvester Glover, was convicted of
breaking and entering, but sentence
has not yet been-passed.
John Freeman and Bryan McClen McClen-don
don McClen-don pled guilty fa to the charge of
breaking and entering. They were
sentenced to three years confinement
at the state reform school or an al alternate
ternate alternate sentence of one year in the
For prompt prescription work phone
No. 14. Sitting's Drag Store. 25-tf
Joyful News for Southern Baptists,
Who Meet Tomorrow In
Jacksonville, May 16. (Associated
Press). The million dollar church
bcilding and loan fund of the South Southern
ern Southern Baptist Convention is oversub oversubscribed,
scribed, oversubscribed, it was learned here today as
hundreds of messengers from over the
South gathered for the opening tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow of the sixty-six annual session.
Dr. L. B. Warren, secretary of the de department
partment department of the home mission board,
who raised the fund just as a continued
retinal trouble destroyed his sight,
will make a formal report later. An
optimistic report on the progress of
the seventy-five 'million dollar cam campaign
paign campaign is also expected.
Many questions of vital importance
to Baptists are coming up before the
convention ends next Monday, and
some lively debates are predicted. The
re-election of President E. Y. Mullins
of Louisville, and other officers is pre predicted,
dicted, predicted, with the exception of Dr. H.
C. Moore, recording secretary. Dr. J.
J. Taylor has announced he will op oppose
pose oppose his re-election on the grounds
that he is editorial secretary of the
Sunday school board and not entitled
to be an officer of the convention. Dr.
Taylor will nominate A. S. Barnes, of
Montgomery, as recording secretary.
New Orleans and Kansas City are
seeking the next convention.
A BUSY EVENING FOR
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Monday evening was a busy one in
the Castle Hall of Ocala Lodge, K. of
P. Nofc only was there a good local
attendance, but fifteen knights and
six esquires came up from Dunnellon,
intent on seeing the latter admitted to
The Ocala degree team performed
with its usual efficiency, and the six
candidates went thru the final ordeal
with' becoming fortitude. After the
knightly sword had been laid across
their shoulders, the lodge took some
time for friendly and instructive talk,
after which all repaired to Dewey's
restaurant for a lunch, to fortify the
visitors against any dragons and mis miscreants
creants miscreants they might meet on the way
The .visiting knights were O. C.
Williams, W. D. White, H. O. Worth,
S. W. Petteway, J. S. Green, Robert
Rogers, S. Feinberg, A. L. Neville, W.
J. Nixon, Chas. D. Winn, H. C. Will Williams,
iams, Williams, Julian Niblack, Charles Niblack,
Harry Berline, Hugh Culmer, Geo. L.
Davis, A. N. Gallant, J. O. Edson, W.
H. Hoffman, Raymond Rawls, R. A'.
McDaniel, W. O. Russell, J. F. Woerth,
Robert Martin, J. N. Davis and J. E.
Wise. The last six are the initiates.
Dunnellon lodge is growing fast. It
is made up of spirited and genial men,
who are always welcome in Ocala.
ANOTHER BIG HOLE
' IN THE LEVEE
Eight Southern Louisiana Towns, In
Consequence, May. Be
"Baton Rouge, La., May 16. (By the
Associated Press.) The levee at
Hamburg on the Bayou de Glazie
broke today for a distance of 250 feet.
The levee "which was eight feet high
at the point where it broke was built
as a protection against backwater
from the Red river. Eight towns are
is danger of being flooded, including
Palmetto and Melville.
WINTER HAVEN'S FIFTY
THOUSAND DOLLAR HOTEL
Winter Haven, May 16. Construc Construction
tion Construction of the $50,000,000 hotel begun
here two years ago but which was sus suspended
pended suspended because the builders met with
financial difficulties, will be resumed
within the near future, according to F.
H. Trimble, Orlando architect. The
builders have raised money to complete-
the. work and have instructed
Mr. Trimble to prepare plans to that
end. Bids will be received as. soon as
the plans are finished and it is expect expected
ed expected the hotel will be ready for occu occupancy
pancy occupancy before the opening of the next
BIG MERGER IS STEEL
New York, May 16. The Bethlehem
and Lackawanna steel merger was
ratified today by the directors of both
Penned Up and Likely to Hang as The
Result of Murder of Two
Chicago, May 16. (By Associated
Press). Evidence distinctly connect connecting
ing connecting the bomb throwers and slayers of
two policemen with the "Big Three'
Chicago labor leaders was claimed to today
day today by the police and state's attorneys
who have worked indefatigably since
Terrance Lyons, acting lieutenant,
and Thomas Clark, patrolman, were
shot down a week ago after two build buildings
ings buildings had been dynamited in the so so-called
called so-called labor war.
LOADED WITH LICKER
Sloop from the South Fell Into Hands
Of New York Sleuths
"' New York, May 16. (Associated
Press). The sloop Grace and Edna,
loaded, it was said, with 2000 cases
of whisky, was brought into port to to-da
da to-da yafter being captured off the New
Jersey coast. Six members of the
crew were arrested, including two who
gave their names as John Wells and
Clinton Saunders, of Miami, Fla.
WATKINS IDENTIFIED BY
4 HIS VICTIM AT WICHITA
Wichita, Kans., May 16. (Associat
ed Press). The preliminary hearing
for C. C. Watkins, eharged with using
the mails to defraud Otto Haubenreis-
er, a retired banker of Providence, R.
I at Daytona, Fla., out of $10,000 in
an alleged stock swindling scheme,
has been continued until June 1st.
Haubenreiser identified Watkins as
one of the two men that he alleges
CATTS DISMISSED BY
THE STATE COURT
Lake Butler, May 16. (Associated
Press )-With all state charges against
him dismissed by the action of Judge
Long here yesterday, former Gover
nor Catts faced today only the peon
age charge at Pensacola which will
probably come up at the fall term.
MISS HELEN HUNT
WANTS THAT MONEY
Orlando, May 16. (By Associated
Press). The $25,000 damage suit of
Miss Helen Hunt, of Jacksonville,
against Stetson Universtiy on the
grounds of alleged malicious expulsion
began here today.
The "True Blue" class of the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Sunday school entertained their
mothers at the home of Mrs.'Ricket Mrs.'Ricket-son,
son, Mrs.'Ricket-son, yesterday afternoon, in honor of
Hazel Ricketson and Anna Burton
received at the door. There were
many red and white flowers, including
carnations: Souvenir cards, in carna carnation
tion carnation and forget-me-not design, were
distributed, each with the name of a
guest, by way of introduction, with
the following numbers: Piano selec selection
tion selection by Amy Cauthen Long. Greet Greetings
ings Greetings by Rose Allen Gray. "Origin of
Mother's Day," Eva Brooks. "Tributes
to Mother," Clara Mae Staley. Song,
"My Mother's Bible," Amy C. Long.
"The White Carnation," Hazel Ricket Ricketson.
son. Ricketson. Miss Clara Ricketson gave some
piano and guitar numbers, while Mrs.
Little, the teacher of the class, read a
beautiful tribute from Dr. Charles
Bulla, well known in Southern Metho Methodism,
dism, Methodism, anent his "Mother's Apron
Strings," this mother having recently
passed her one hundredth milestone.
Others of the class, assisting in the
afternoon's entertainment, were Anna
Burton, Laure Simon, Margaret Hays,
Ruth Parker, Margarite Condrey and
Ice cream and cake was served by
the class, a special feature of the day
being the birthday of Amy Cauthen
Mrs. J. H. Smith addressed the
class, with responses by Mrs. G. E.
Condrey, Mrs. V. O. Hayes, Mrs. E.
C. Staley, Mrs. J. H. Brooks and Mrs.
A social half hour was much enjoy enjoyed,
ed, enjoyed, the guests thanking their hostess
and her charming daughters for their
courtesy extended during the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. Sliced Kingtian's and Morris' Ham.
Phone 74, Eagle Grocery and Meat
For the Present, But Administration
Will Leave the International
Washington, May 16. (Associated
Press). The United States govern government
ment government having removed tdday the last
possible doubt as to the finality of its
decision not to participate in confer conferences
ences conferences on the European economic sit
uation of the Genoa type, officials here
today waited with interest the next
move of the powers attending the
The American note declining to par participate
ticipate participate in the proposed meeting t the
Hague for discussion of Russian con conditions
ditions conditions was intended to leave the door
open for further discussions, it was
said today at the White House.
PARKER PREFERS TO
REMAIN A PEDAGOGUE
Hot Springs, Ark, May 16. (By
the Associated Press). Balloting be began
gan began today at the general conference
of the Methodist Episcopal church,
South, for the election of five bishops.
The virtual withdrawal of Dr. Frank Franklin
lin Franklin N. Parker, of Atlanta, one of those
to be balloted upon, was announced in
a statement by Dr. Parker, who asked
his friends to refrain. from voting for
him, saying he. wished to continue his
CONDITION OF THE CROPS
Gainesville, May 16. (Associated
Press). The dry weather of April is
reflected in crop conditions and pros prospects
pects prospects in Florida on May 10 and the
general crop situation is similar to
that of a year ago, according to the
monthly review of the Federal Bureau
of Crop Estimates here. The drouth
has damaged the truck crops both as'
to quality and production and the con condition
dition condition of citrus crops has fallen while
shedding in-some localities has been
severe. Staple crops have suffered
little except on a small extremely
"Prospects are far from gloomy,
however," says the bureau. "Timely
May rains, which have already fallen
in some sections, will put the state's
fruit and stable crops in a very satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory condition. The. truck crop
season will soon be over with the ex exception
ception exception of watermelons, cantaloupes
and tomatoes, which have stood the
drouth well except in the lower part
of the state."
Conditions of oranges and grape grapefruit!
fruit! grapefruit! has dropped from April 1 figures
of 96 per cent of normal for oranges
and 91 per cent for grapefruit, to 86
and 81 per cent, respectively May 1.
In some localities where' the drouth
has been of unusual duration, says the
bureau, the damage resulting will
lower production for the season 1922 1922-23,
23, 1922-23, but over the great bulk of the belt
the damage is more apparent than
real and very largely overcome with
good May rains and the setting of
fruit from late bloom.
Shedding which has been general as
a result of the dry weather, has not
proceeded much farther than to re remove
move remove the surplus fruit set from a
heavy early bloom.
, Field peas and velvet beans are con considerably
siderably considerably below usdal condition at this
time of the year. Dry weather has re
tarded growth and a rather light pro production
duction production of vine from early plantings
is in prospect.
Condition of early hay crops and
pasture generally is 74 per cent of
normal, compared with 82 per cent a
year ago and. a usual condition at this
time of about 85 per cent.
Condition of Irish potatoes on May
1 was 86 per cent of normal, compared
with 94 per cent a month earlier and
80 per cent a year ago. The bulk of
the crop has been harvested and this
condition figure applies principally to
the late acreage, which has felt the
effect of dry weather.
Peaches are beginning to move from
lower central Florida. Condition, as
a result of the drouth, has dropped
from 85 per cent on April 1 to 73 per
cent of normal at this date.
Melons are moving. The lack of
rain has cut the crop short on all
early plantings. The bulk of the
state's acreage, from Marion county
north, is developing nicely in spite of
dry weather and on a greatly increas increased
ed increased acreage, production will be larger
than Usual. ?
Phone 74 when yon want Florida
and Western Meats,' prompt service
and free delivery.? -Eagle Grocery
Meat Market.- xtAt
Colossal Railway Deal Win Enable
- Louisiana Magnate to Control
: -y,. V.j. The- Katy
"- New .Orleans, May 16. (Associated
Press). In what is said to be the
largest railway deal in the South in
the last twenty-five years, William
Edenborn, owner of the Louisiana.''
Railway & Navigation Company, an announced
nounced announced today he had arranged to
purchase of 'the branch of Missouri,
Kansas & Texas railroad in Texas and
a & P. W. CLUBS
Their Third Annual Convention, Held
'Last Week in Orlando
A "missionary from Batang, Tibet,
speaking of the customs and manners
of the people of that country said that
there is a saying in that country that
when three people get together there
is. a fight. But here in America a
hundred women can get together and
talk over their troubles and successes
and part better friends. This is one
of the impressions that the delegates
at the convention of the Business and
Professional Women's Clubs in Or Orlando
lando Orlando carried home with them.
' There were a hundred women in
Orlando representing fifty different
vocations,"' yet agreeing on the big "-
essentials necessary for the success of
any organization. The Business and
Professional Woman's Club stands for
the promotion of the interest of busi
ness and professional women, the en encouragement
couragement encouragement of greater co-operation
among -them, the elevation of stand standards,
ards, standards, the extension of opportunities
an dthe creation of fellowship.
The vocational luncheon on Friday,
May 12, emphasized the various ac-
tivitiesthatvWCmen in Florida are fol
lowing. There were "-in attendance.
Miss Ryan and Miss Robertson, -who
have recently designed the beautiful
new apartment house in Orlando own-
ed by Mrs. H. WitchendaL This apart-
ment house contains 47 apartments
which are the last word in modern
apartments. Nothing in the way of
lighting, heating, comfort or beauty
has been overlooked- Miss Ryan, Mrs.
Robertson ..and Mrs. Witchendal m are
members of the B. & P. W. Club. Miss
Nell .Whitner spoke on her work 'as
yardmatser in Sanford. She has been
with the railroads since before the
war. Dr. Myrtle Setter, a represen
tative from' Fort Myers, was there
and talked on health. Other delegates
were lawyers, court reporters, fire in
surance agents.' teachers, home dem demonstrators,
onstrators, demonstrators, dealers in stocks and bonds
and ticket agents. Another charac characteristic
teristic characteristic of these delegates was that
each representative of these different
vocations was happy in her line; of
work and thought it a good one for
other women to follow.
The Business and Professional
Woman's Club is represented in every
state in the Union and in the Ha
waiian Islands.' .There are 350 clubs
with 32,000 members. The clubs are
non-sectarian, self-supporting, non-
political, and self-governing. They
are fulfilling the purpose for which
they were organized and are increas-.
ing in strength and number.
INCOME TAJ AUDITORS NEEDED
Washington, May 16The United
States Civil Service Commsision states
that although a number of examina examina-tions
tions examina-tions have been held, there is still
need for eligibles to fill positions of
auditor and inspector under the in income
come income tax unit of the Bureau of In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue, for duty in Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, and in the field.
Another examination for these po positions
sitions positions will be held on June 14 thruout
the United States. Entrance salaries
rangef rom $1800 to $3000 a year.
Besides qualifying in accounting ex experience
perience experience and practical tests, appli applicants
cants applicants must pass an oral examination
to determine their personal fitness for
the work. .;
Full information and application
blanks may be obtained by communi communicating
cating communicating with the United States Civil
Service Commission, Washington, D.
C or with the secretary of the civil
service board at the postofSce or cus
tomhouse in any city. J1
Complete Tsam of luggage i and" waftf waftf-robe
robe waftf-robe trunks. Agent for Indestfticto
trunk. Guarantee Gothic & v5oe
Co. Y. 1L B. O. D 7 l-f,
- Sweet milk at theHain Street Eir Eir-ket.
ket. Eir-ket. Phone 108. M
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 16,"1922
r -..-..... -1 i 1 I I
Ocala Evening Star
rMlhed Every Day Except Saadar y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. J. Bittloser, President
H. D. Lcaveasood, Vlce-Preaideat
P. V. UartBfMd, Secretary-Treasurer
J. 11. lieajajuia, Editor
Entered at Ocala,. Fla.. postofflce as
Bualaena Of See 1e-Oae
tentorial Department Twa-Scvca
Btetr Iteporter Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
"dispatches herein are also reserved.
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Legal advertisements at legal mtes.
'announcement of RATES" for
For the coming democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
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ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
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PRICE OF NECESSITIES
The Star has been requested to
make a loud, fierce kick about the
prices of certain much used commodi commodities
ties commodities frinstance, bread and ice. As
the public is supplied with both by
private firms, we are reluctant to
tackle the subject. Competition and
the law of supply and demand are the
only "forces that have ever had per permanent
manent permanent influence on prices. In times
of war, and other great emergencies,
it is sometimes advisable for govern governments
ments governments to regulate prices, but at other
times it- generally does more harm
than good. Of late years, railroads
and manufacturers have realized that
it is wiser to co-operate than compete,
so competition is, rapidly becoming a
negligible factor. When we consider
that people are steadily leaving the
farms and crowding into the cities, the
question is not so much the price of
bread as, in the not distant future, ob obtaining
taining obtaining it at all. We have made in inquiries
quiries inquiries and find that the price of
bread, ice and most other things is as
. reasonable in Ocala as elsewhere. It
was ; reported that Gainesville bread
was being shipped to Ocala and sold
in our stores cheaper than our own
bread. It is not being shipped here in
any great quantity or Ocala bakeries
would have to reduce prices, We find
on inquiry that bread is selling by re retail
tail retail in Ocala for less than it is in
Gainesville. Milk, which is as much
a necessity of life as bread, is selling
more cheaply in Ocala than in any
city in Florida, and there are other
important items on the bill of fare on
which Ocala sells lower than other
As for ice, we find that it costs no
more in, Ocala than in other Florida
cities except the largest ones. Ice is
costing about fifty per cent more now
than it did twenty-five years ago and
it is better ice. Ice, of course, costs
more in the South than it does in the
north, where artificial ice has t6 meet
the competition of natural ice. But ice
in the big cities costs 100 "per cent
more than it did before the war, and
the reason is the increased cost of la labor
bor labor and materials. High as the price
of ice is, it is wasted more than al almost
most almost any other commodity. People
are extravagant with it. If they were j
economical, they could get along with
Use, which would be the same or bet better
ter better than a lower price. As Jt is, a
small family can make out with fifteen
cents worth a day; a larger one on
twice as mucli. Of course, if every
member of the family has to have a
tumbler-full of cracked ice with a few
spoonsful of water in it, every time
he .or she takes a drink, leaving half
the ice to waste, and if similar extrav extravagances
agances extravagances prevail in the household, the
ice bill will be heavy, but if people
ere careful a little ice will go a long
way, and the bill will be proportion proportionately
ately proportionately small.
The average American household
buys more bread than it needs, and
throws away some of it as soon as it
becomes stale. It's a crime Jo throw
away bread. This average American
absorbs too many cold drinks, to the
detriment of his or her teeth, stomach
and pocketbook. This little corner of
America has to suffer not only for its
own extravagance but the combined
extravagance of the nation. But there
is one thing "you can be sure of, and
that is that Ocal is doing about as
well as the average, and a lot better
than the unaverage.
We are aware that this is not the
popular view of the matter, but in
writing on anysubject we are com compelled
pelled compelled to deal with conditions as we
find them, and not as they should be.
Any person who takes the opposite
view, and will send in a well-written
article on the subject will ?be given
place for it.
PROGRESS OF PROHIBITION
The federal prohibition director for
this state announces advices from
Washington to the effect that reports
to Commissioner Haynes, covering ev every
ery every section of the country including
Alaska, Hawaii and Porto Rico, are
uniform in indicating gratifying pro progress
gress progress in the 'way of constructive en enforcement
forcement enforcement of the 18th amendment.
Commissioner Haynes writes that
accumulative evidence entirely and
conclusively disproves recent un unfounded
founded unfounded statements of propagandists
designed to deceive the public, but
which, in truth have steeled the
friends of enforcement to closer co cooperation
operation cooperation and more concerted activi
"The facts are," says Commissioner
Haynes, "that real liquor for beverage
purposes is practically unavailable,
the bootlegger market is diminishing
daily, because of universal fear of
their poisonous product, the home
brew fad in waning and moonshiners
are on the run, all brought about by
cutting off sources of supply, co cooperation
operation cooperation on the part of enforcement
agencies of every character, backed by
a crystalized public sentiment, an
aroused press and helpful cartoonists,
more convictions by juries and stern
er, stiff er sentences by courts. The
action of chambers of commerce, Ro
tary, Kiwanis and similar organiza
tinos, andprominent clubs in practic
ally every state is most significant
and testifies indisputably that the peo
ple are emphatic in their desiise for
strict enforcement, and it is unneces
sary to state, that when America
wills, America's will prevails.
"Perhaps themost encouraging re
cent development is the manifestation
of genuine co-operation on the part of
the police in large metropolitan cen centers.
ters. centers. Such powerful forces, united in
the campaign for constructive enforce
ment, is most significant.
"The 18th amendment is being en
forced to a greater extent than was
ever dreamed possible, and it is a
pleasure to commend the progress that
is being made in your state through
your excellent corps of enforcement
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star May 27, 1902)
Yesterday the splendid building do
nated by Miss Helen Gould in Brook
lyn, N. Y., a branch of the Naval Y.
M. C. A., was dedicated. The building
cost half a million dollars.
J. J. Gerig, who takes such an in
terest in baseball, says that half
dozen cities are seeking games with
us and he is sure that a first class
game will be played' here the fourth
Mrs. Joseph Shufoid has gone to
Anthony to spend some time with
Mrs. S. R. Whaley left this morning
for Madison to visit her father.
Ed Haley of Atlanta has returned
to his position after a visit with his
Meffert & Co's. crate works has
been doing a rushing business fur furnishing
nishing furnishing material for the truckers.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 17, 1912)
Mr. Alfred Ayer and nearly all of
the veterans have returned from the
Miss Mattie Williams has returned
f rom'a visit to Atlanta.
Miss Florida Condon returned last
night from a visit to friends in Cole Coleman.
man. Coleman. Rev. J. B. Ley will preach the com commencement
mencement commencement sermon forthe high school
Mr. John Dozier ras purchased a
Maxwell Messenger car from Edward
The Star is sorry to report that W.
V. Newsom Jr. is very sick with ty
Messrs. D. E. Mclver and Sam Pyles
went to Jacksonville today to attend
the embalmers' convention.
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
" Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery,
Youll like it. tf
Fresh water fish at the Ocala Cash
Market. "Phone 110. 10-tf
Fellowship, May 15. The commu
nity sing was well attended last night
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. B.
Rev. E. A. Burnette filled his ap
pointment at Fellowship yesterday
afternoon. Those who missed hearing
him certainly missed a treat. His
subject was "Mother's Day."
Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Lanier and
Master Howard of Morriston, were!
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
McCully last Sunday.
Misses Geneva McCully, Leone
Brooks and Nellie Prine were supper
guests of Misses Lillian and Lois
litch last night.
Mrs. E. A. Crumpton had as her
guests yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Z. A.
Crumpton of-Pedro and Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Proctor and children of Ocala.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rawls and chil
dren of Oldtown were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rawls yesterday.
Mr. and' Mrs. Joe Parham of Dun-
nellon were the guests of Mrs. Par Par-ham's
ham's Par-ham's parents yesterday, Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Smith.
Messrs. Willie and Elbert Mills and
their sister, Miss Mattie Mills of Win Winter
ter Winter Garden, were the guests of their
parents Mr. and Mrs. Mills, yesterday.
Miss Mills returned home with her
children and will be their guest for
mr. ana iurs. r. iu. aiatnews ana
w i t -r in-.il i
two sons were visitors m our burg
Politics is beginning to warm up a
little and it won't be many days be
fore the candidates will have a chance
to begin to tell their troubles to the
We are needing rain in this section.
They say all things come to those who
wait, so I guess our turn will come
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hodges of Inglis
were guests of Mrs. J T. Phillips last
Diamond Cut Diamond.
William J Burns, seated at his desk
In his Washington office, said during
"Sometimes, again, we oppose guile
with guile. We out-Herod Herod. For
"A doctor was visited by a man and
a boy. The man said;
" 'Doctor, this here's my son. His
V school teacher gave him a whack on
the ear yesterday what ruined his
hear-in. Just write me out a paper,
will you, so as I -can claim damages?
"The doctor saw at a glance that
he had a case of fraud before him. He
tried all kinds of noises on the, boy,
but nothing would make the well-
coached youngster hear him. So final
iy he looked into the Injured ear with
little mirror, saying at me eaine
time in a whisper to his assistant:
" 'Dear me, it's as I thought. The
whole organ seems to be destroyed. I
can't see very well Inside, though.
Hand me that large knife, please, so
that I can cut the outer ear off.'
"With a yell like a Comanche In Indian
dian Indian the boy dashed out of the room,
and that was the end or the case
against the school teacher.'
Cow Moose Skilful Boxer.
In the northern and western forest
regions of Canada the snow piles deep deeply
ly deeply throughout the winter. In these
forests roams the king of the deer
family, the moose. To combat the high high-piling
piling high-piling drifts, the animals gather In
little bands of from three to a dozen
head and trample down the snow over
certain limited areas. Thus, when the
snow lies all around them, from three
to eight feet deep, the moose have a
small stretch of-country packed hard,
so they can- get around easily to
browse off the surrounding trees.
From these "yards," as they are
called, the moose are at times driven
by, wolves or by dogs and men. The
animal flounders through- the deep
snow till it is exhausted, and then
proves an easy prey to its pursuers.
Though she has no horns, -the cow
moose possesses dangerous weapons In
her two forefeet, which can .strike for forward
ward forward with the skill of a boxer and
deliver most telling blows.
Stops Planes Cotton Waste.
Cotton waste, which has long been
used in cleaning all kinds of machin machinery,
ery, machinery, has been banned in the workshops
of the Canadian air service. When
airplane engines are overhauled and
waste is used, the engines have often
stopped when they were afterward
placed in service.
"These cases have appeared to be
due ; not to waste being accidentally
left in the engine parts, but to an ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation of small pieces of cotton
thread that had been left on engine
parts after cleaning with waste," says
Lieut. Col. E. W. Stedman, director,
technical section, Air Board. He urges
that commercial companies also pro prohibit
hibit prohibit such use of waste. By Science
London's Literary Nights.
Literary evening institutes have
been established by the London coun county
ty county council for persons older than eight eighteen
een eighteen years of age. These institutes d
not undertake any vocational training,
but give courses in such subjects as
music, including country dances and
folk songs; astronomy, biology, horti horticulture,
culture, horticulture, history, languages, art and
modern English literature. The schools
are conducted on the co-operative
plan, and they carry out the ideas and
suggestions of students. Educational
visits to places of Interest are on the
Report of the Condition of the
COMMERCIAL BANK OF OCALA,
At Ocala, in the State of Florida, at
the Close of Business May 5, 1922
Loans on real estate $ 48,768.39
Loans on collateral secu security
rity security other than real
All other loans and dis
State, county and municipal
Other bonds 500.00
Banking house, furniture
and fixtures 45,9340
Other real estate 8,550.95
Due from incorporated
Claims and other resources -13,538.32
Cash items 4,566.40
Cash on hand 30,144.10
, Total $640,345.13
Capital stock paid in. $ 50,000.00
Individual deposits subject -to
Savings deposits 184,512.52
Demand certificates of de deposit
posit deposit 19,605:00
Cashier's checks- outstand outstanding
ing outstanding 5,91439
Bonds borrowed 18,500.00
State of Florida,
County of Marion, ss.:
I, Roger Dodd, cashier f the above-
named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to
tbest of my knowledge and belief.
Roger Dodd. Cashier.
Correct Attest :
E. A. Osborne,
J. H. Therrell,
Roger Dodd, Diretcors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 9th day of May 1922.
K. L. Smith,
(Seal) Notary Public
OF WOODMEN CIRCLE
Regular meeting of circle will be
held Tuesday, May 16th, at 8 p. jn.
Practice in degree work. All mem members
bers members urged to be present. Visitors
. Stella W. Moree, Guardian.
Rylla.B. Adams, Clerk.
B. & P. W. CLUB
This evening there will be the
regular monthly social meeting of the
Business and Professional Woman's
Club. Each member attending is
asked to bring a few sandwiches. It
is hoped that at this meeting there
will be a large a ttendance, as Miss
Margaret Taylor will give a report of
l.h stat.p MTivpntii held at Orlando
J this past week.
. TELL IT TO US
TO PeOP16 We want to publish all
of the news of this communis
W liO 1 subscribers. We cannot be in
500 different places (d wm,
T;r and we don't want tb miss
KnOW l hingS anytUng worth printing. Will
you tell it to us? ?
PHONE 51 OR 27 ' -''r
; si itsssss ssi
W L :ls si
Youan Biiy These Brands of Floor
Every Sack Guaranteed
" r .-4. w ..
Pillans and Smith
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M- on the fourth I
Friday in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, U. P.
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. B. Pedrick, C. G
a 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 8 o'clock p. m.
C. V. Roberts, Commander.
L. Tl Craft, Adjutant.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29. O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
.nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
JARION-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. h. Adams. Secretary.
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
nings of each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main sireet.
, A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R R-C.
C. R-C. Y. Miller, Secretary.
- .Ocala Command-
ery. Number 19,
, meets every sec
ond Friday night
in each month at
8 o'clock at the
Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Fresh fish every day, and we make
no extra charge for cleaning them
City' Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf
and Feel Safe
Plain, Super Grade
"It's the Best"
The tooard of county commissioners
of Marion county. Florida in session
May 2nd. 1922. appointed the following
persons to serve as Inspectors and
clerks of the primary election in the
several precincts as Indicated. In said
county, to be held June Cth. 1922:
Precinct No. 1. Box A to D Ocala.
a. a Harriss, O. B. Howse, A. L. Ijucas.
i inspectors; F. E. Harris Jr., clerk. (Box
M to Z) D. R Mayo. W. J. MeGehee,
I U II. PilIannspectors; I M. Murray.
Precinct No. -27 Reddlck. J. F.
Bishop, Emma M. Cromartle, Lydle
Dansby, inspectors; E. D. Rou, clerk.
. Precinct No. 3. Flemlngton. W. H.
Anderson, Dousrlas Pant, C H. Gray,
inspectors; C." M. Mathews .clerk.
Precinct No. 4. Cotton Plant. J. A.
Keller. G. W. Mills. H. E. Snowden. ln-
anmAr- TV C RirNt- il,rk
Precinct rso. 5. Romeo. J. Folks,
T. K. Hutchins, J. C. Nettles. Inspectors;
T. F. Morgan, clerk.
Precinct No. Camij Ixxard. S. w.
Jordan. J. T. Ross. W. C Strickland,
inspectors; H. A. Ross, clerk.
Precinct No. 7. Shady, j. M coins.
U. L Horne, William Jones. Inspectors:
S. R. Pyles, clerk.
Precinct No. 8. Sununerneld. Mrs.
Reba Davis, J. T. Houg-h. Mrs. Mollie
Reynolds, inspectors; Julia R. Collens,
Precinct No. 9. Lake Weir. J. J.
Driggers, Mrs. -Mella V. Spurlin. Mrs.
Anna M. Blair, inspetcors; John T.
If wis. clerk.
'Precinct No. 10. 'Moss Bluff. J. C
Pillans, O. Squires, Oliver Fort. Inspec
tors: J. F. Horn beck, clerk.
Precinct No. 11. Grahamvine. I w.
Wilson. F. C. Smith. R- C. Fort, inspec
tors; T. L. Randall, clerk.
TT-Mnf Xft 18 Salt- RnrlTifit. r"l.
vin Long, WJk P. Williamson, J. N. jMc-
Quale, inspectors: ll. K. Williamson.
Precinct No. 13. Fort'McCoy. C T.
Boat wright, J. W. Stephens. W. I Cow Cow-art,
art, Cow-art, Inspectors; J. L' Grantham, clerk.
Precinct No. 14. Orange Springs. Ik Ik-nitia
nitia Ik-nitia Bryson. R. B. Detwiler, Ethel
Hall, inspectors; C. J. Rast, clerk.
Precinct No. 15. Lihadale, W. H.
Corbett, Paul HawkSns. C. A. MeCraney,
Inspectors; F. D. Drawdy, clerk.
Precinct No. 18. Citra. Etta Burle-
son. May B. Dupree, D. F. Simmons, In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; W. J. Crosby, clerk.
Precinct No. 17. Anthony. Ida E.
Fielding. Kate M. (Meadows. C V.
Swain, inspectors; W. C. Credle. clerk.
Precinct No. 18. (Martin. N. J. Town Town-send.
send. Town-send. J. H. Knoblock, John Relff. In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; J. E. Turnlpseed, clerk.
Precinct No. 19. Stanton. W. K.
Cogglns. W. C. Black, R. L. Lytle, In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; J. E. Brown, clerk-'
Precinct No. 20. Blitehton. LoonlS
Blitch. J. W. Coulter. R, B. Fant, In Inspectors:
spectors: Inspectors: Landis Blitch. clerk.
Precinct No. 21. Bellevlew. J. I
Adarr.i. J. A. Freeman; O. M. Gale. In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; C E. Armstrong., clerk.
Precinct No. 22. 'Mcintosh. Gladys
B. Burry. W. E. Christian. E. Rebeee
Gist. Inspectors: L. T. Hickson, clerk.
Precinct No. 23. Pedro. R. J. Perry.
Walter Nichols. H. P. Oliver. In spec- -tors;
J. C. Perry, clerk.
Precinct No. 24. Dunnellon. B. J.
Benson. W. H. Folks. C. E. Hood, in inspectors,
spectors, inspectors, W. J. Mixson. clerk.
Precinct No. 25. Candler. P. A. Fort.
J. H. Mathews, J. N. Marshall, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; B. D. Belcher, clerk.
Precinct No. 26. Soarr. fH. D. Gran-,
tham. S. P. Burton. Frances R. Pasteur,
in?oectors: Ethel M. Stephens, clerk.
Precinct No. 2T. Eureka. R. L. Brin Brin-son,
son, Brin-son, L. A. Marsh. Wm. K. Moore, Inspec Inspectors:
tors: Inspectors: G. B. Parramore. clerk.
Precinct No. 28. Levon. E. W. Ol Older,
der, Older, C E. Lucius, Will Frer. inspec inspector:
tor: inspector: J. W. Piatt, clerk.
Precinct No. 29. R. B. Ward, O. N:
Shealy, E. F. Lyles, inspetcors; B, C, C,-Webb.
Webb. C,-Webb. clerk.
Precinct No. 30. MarteL P. R. Mc Mc-Mullen.
Mullen. Mc-Mullen. H. L. Saearer. J. seckinger. l
spectorft; Aubry Frlnk. clerk.
PrecWict No. 31. Fairfield. Bessie
T. Gibbon. B. S. Jennings, C. G. Miller.
Inspectors; M. L. Payne,' clerk.
Precinct No 32. Gelger. JV. R. 3re
her, R. P. Raterie.G. H. ,Whittingt0B,
inspectors; I. R. Zetrotier; clerk.
Precinct No. 33. Emathla. S. B.
Brooks, S. J. McCully, V. M. Seckrnger.
Inspectors; A. J. McLaughlin.- clerk,
' T. D. LANCASTER JR.,
5t2Jt Clerk of Said Board.
Suftf(f1UI PfAlfffc Mlftf
gi 'i 4
Irrr- t r--t-i F3
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY. MAY 16, 1922
SECOND TO NONE
Bye and Graham Bread, Fan Fancy
cy Fancy Cakes and Pies
Ask your Grocer for Broadway
Phone 519 111 W. Broadway
Needbam Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub published
lished published as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:56 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:05 :.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
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
7:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
, 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 eachday for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from "pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala lce & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line.
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO 'GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class of Work
Oat ol Town
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
Careful estimates made on all con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
u jruu wuii a auart or nim ox
Marocala ice cream, phone 14. Bit Bitting'
ting' Bitting' Drug Store. 25-tf
M Bat tlory eotr mitUn by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
Well, once more school Is done, my
trunk is all packed, and Pm ready to
go to Andersonville. I leave tomorrow
morning. But not as I left last year.
Oh, no. It Is very, very different. Why
this year Tm really going as Mary.
Honestly, Mother has turned me into
Mary before I go. Now, what do you
think of that? And if I've got to be
Mary there and Mary here, too, when
can I ever be Marie? Oh, I know I
said I'd be willing to be Mary half,
and maybe more than half, the time.
But when it comes to really being
Mary out of turn extra time, that is
quite another thing.
And I am Mary.
I've learned to cook. That's Mary.
Tve been studying astronomy. That's
I've learned to walk quietly, speak
softly, laugh not too loudly, and be a
lady at all times. That's Mary.
And now, to add to all this. Mother
has had me dress like Mar;. Yes, she
began two weeks ago. She came into
my room one morning and said she
wanted to look over my dresses and
things; and Ivcould see, by the way
she frowned and bit her Up and tapped
her foot on the floor, that she wasn't
suited. She said:
"I think, my dear, that on Saturday
we'll "have to go In town shopping.
Quite a number of these things will
not do at all."
And I was so happy Visions of new
dresses and hats and shoes rose be before
fore before me, and even the pink beaded silk
came into my mind though I didn't
really have much hopes of that.
Well, we went shopping on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, but did we get the pink silk?
We did not. We did get you'd never
guess what. We got two new gingham
dresses, very plain and homely, and a
pair of horrid, thick, low shoes. Why,
I could have cried I did 'most cry as
- "Why Mother, those are Mary
"Of course, they're Mary things,
answered Mother, cheerfully. "That's
what If meant to buy Mary things, as
you call them. Aren't you going to be
Mary Just next week? Of course, you
are! And didn't you tell me last year,
as soon as you got there, Miss Ander Ander-'son
'son Ander-'son objected to your clothing and
bought new for you? Well, 1 am try trying
ing trying to see that she does net have to
do that this year."
And then she bought me a brown
serge suit and a hat so tiresomely
sensible that even Aunt Jane would
love them, I know. And tomorrow I've
got to put thenf on to go In.
Do you wonder that I say I am Mary
When I Am Neither One.
Well, I came last night. I had on
the brown suit and the sensible hat,
and every turn of the wheels all day
had been singing: "Mary, Mary, now
you're Mary!" Why, Mother even
called me Mary when she said good good-by.
by. good-by. She came to the junction with me
just as she had before, and put me
on the other train.
"Now, remember, dear, you're to try
very hard to be a joy and a, comfort
to your father Just the little Mary
that he wants you to be. Remember,
he has been very kind to let you stay
with me so long."
She cried when she kissed me just
as she did before; but she didn't tell
me this time to be sure and not love
Father better than I did her. I noticed
that. But, of course, 1 didn't say any anything,
thing, anything, though I might have told her
easily that I knew nothing could ever
make me love him better than I did
When we got to Andersonville, and
the train rolled Into the station, I
stepped down from the cars and
looked, over to where the carriages
were to find John and Aunt Jane. But
they weren't there. There wasn't even
the carriage there; and I can remem remember
ber remember now just how my heart sort of felt
sick inside of me when I thought that
even Aunt Jane had forgotten, and
that there wasn't anybody to meet
There was a beautiful big green au automobile
tomobile automobile there, and I thought how I
wished that had come to meet me;
"and I was just wondering what I
should do, when all of a sudden some somebody
body somebody spoke my name. And who do
you think it was? You'd never guess
It In a month. It was Father. Yes,
Why, 1 could have hugged him, I
was so glad. But of course I didn't,
right before all those people. But he
was so tall and handsome and splen splendid,
did, splendid, and I felt so proud to be walking
along the platform with him and let let-Hrur
Hrur let-Hrur folks see that he'd come, to meet
New Jantzen national swimming
suits for ladies and men. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B, O. D. tf
me But 1 couldn't say "anything
not anything, tl: way I wanted to;
and all I could do was to stammer
"Why. where's Aunt Jane?"
And .that's just the thing I didn't
want to say ; and I knew it the minute
Td said it. Why, it sounded as If 1
missed Aunt Jane, and wanted her In Instead
stead Instead of him, when all the time I wa
so pleased and excited to see him thai
I could hardly speak.
tie just -kind of smiled, and looked
queer, and said that Aunt Jane er
couldn't come. Then I felt sorry; foi
I saw, of course, that that was why he
had come; not because he wanted to
but because Aunt Jane couldn't, so h
had, to. And I could have cried, all
the while he was fixing it up about
He turned then and led the way
straight over to where the carriages
were, and the next minute there was
John touching his cap to me; only It
was a brand-new John looking to
sweet for anything in a chauffeur's
cap and uniform. And, what do yoc
think? He was helping me Into that
beautiful big green car before I knew
Why, Father, Father r I cried
"You don't mean I just couldn'1
finish ; but he finished for me.
"It Is ours yes. Do you like it?"
"'Like it !" I guess he didn't need to
have me say any more. But I did say
more. I just -raved and raved .over
that car until Father's eyes crinkled
all up In little smile wrinkles, and he
"I'm glad. I hoped you'd like IL"
"I guess I do like it !" I cried. Then
I went on to tell him how I thought
it was the prettiest one I ever saw,
and 'way ahead of even Mr. Easter Easter-brook's.
brook's. Easter-brook's. "And, pray, who is Mr. Easterbrook?"'
asked Father then. "The violinist,
Now, wasn't it funny he should have
remembered that there was a violin violinist?
ist? violinist? But, of course, I told him no, It
wasn't the violinist It was another
one that took Mother to ride, the one
I told him about in the Christmas let letter
ter letter ; and he was very rich, and had
two perfectly beautiful cars; and I
was going on to tell more how he
didn't take Mother now but I didn't
get a chance, for Father interrupted,
and said, "Yes, yes, to be sure." And
he showed he wasn't Interested, for
all the' little smile wrinkles were gone,
and he looked stern and dignified,
more like he used to. And he went on to
say that, as we had almost reached
home, he had better explain right away
that Aunt Jane was no longer living
there; that his cousin from the West,
Mrs. Whitney, was keeping house for
him now. She was a very nice lady,
and he hoped I would like her. And
I might call her "Cousin Grace."
And before I could even draw breath
to ask any questions, we were home;
and a' real pretty lady, with a light light-blue
blue light-blue dress on, was helping me out of
the car, and kissing me as she did so.
Now, do you wonder that I have
been rubbing my eyes and wondering
If I was really I, and If this was An Andersonville?
dersonville? Andersonville? ONE. WEEK LATER
It Isn't a dream. It's all really,
truly true everything: Father com coming
ing coming to meet me, the lovely automobile,
and the pretty lady In the light-blue
dress, who kissed me. And when I
went downstairs the next morning I
found out it was real, 'specially the
pretty lady; for she kissed me again,
and said she hoped I'd be happy there.
And she told me to amuse myself any
way I liked, and said, if I wanted to,
I might run over to see some of the
girls, but not to make any plans for
the afternoon, for she was going to
take me to ride.
Now, what do you think of that?
Go to see the girls In the morning,
and take a ride an automobile ride!
in the afternoon. In Andersonville!
Why, I couldn't believe my ears. Of
course, I was wild and craxy with de delight
light delight but it was all so different Why, I
began to think almost that I was Ma Marie,
rie, Marie, and not Mary at alL
And It's been that way the whole
week through, Tve had a beautiful
time. Tve been so excited I And Moth Mother
er Mother is excited, too. Of course, I wrote
her and told her all about it right
away. And she wrote right back and
wanted to know everything every everything
thing everything I could tell her; all the little
things. And she was so Interested in
Cousin Grace, and wanted to know all
about her; said she never heard of her
before, and was she Father's own cou cousin,
sin, cousin, and how old she was, and was she
pretty, and was Father around the
house more now, and did I see a lot
of him? She thought from something
I said that I did.
I've just been writing her again, and
I could tell her more now, of course,
than I could In that first letter. I've
been here a whole week, and. of
course, I know more about things, and
have done more.
I told her that Oousln Grace wasn't
realty Father's 'cousin at all. so It
wasn't any wonder she hadn't ever
heard of her. She was the wife of
Father's third cousin who went to
South America six years ago and
caught the fever and died there. So
this Mrs. Whitney Isn't really any rela relation
tion relation of his at all. But he'd always
known her, even before she married
his cousin ; and so, when her husband
died, and she didn't have any home,
he asked her to come here.
I don't know why Aunt Jane went
away, but.she' been gone "most four
months now, they say here. Nellie
told me. Nellie Is the maid I mean
hired girl here now. (I will keep for
getting that rm Mary now and must
use the Mary words here.)
Read the Unclassified Ads.
I told Mother that she (Cousin
Grace) was quite old, but not so old
as Aunt Jane. And she is pretty, and
everybody loves her. I think even
Father likes to have her around better
than he did his own sister Jane, for he.
sometimes stays around quite a lot
now after meals", and in the evening,
I mean. And that's what I told Moth Mother.
er. Mother. Of course, he still likes his stars
the best of anything, but not quite as
well as he used to, maybe not to give
all his time to them.
I forgot to say that Father Is going
to let me go back to school again this
year ahead of his time, just as he did
last year. So you see, really, I'm here
only a little bit of a while, as it Is
now, and it's no wonder I keep forget forgetting
ting forgetting I am Mary.
ONE WEEK LATER
Things are awfully funny here this
time. I wonder If It's all Cousin Grace
that makes it so. Anyhow, she's just
as different as different can be from
Aunt Jane. And things are different,
Why, I forget half the time that Tm
Mary. Honestly, I do. I try to be
Mary. I try to move quietly, speak
gently, and laugh softly. Just as Moth Mother
er Mother told me to. But before I, know it
I'm acting natural again Just like
Marie, you know.
And I believe it is Cousin Grace.
She never looks at you in Aunt Jane's
rm-amazed-at-you way. And she laughs
herself a lot, and sings and plays, too
real pretty lively things; not Just
hymn tunes. And the house Is differ different.
ent. different. There are four geraniums in the
dining room window, and the parlor is
open every day. The wax flowers are
there, but the hair wreath and the
coffin plate are gone. Cousin Grace
doesn't dress like Aunt Jane, either.
She wears' pretty white and blue
dresses, and her hair Is curly and
I think all this Is why I keep for forgetting
getting forgetting to be Mary. But, of course,
I understand that Father expects me
to be Mary, and so I try to remember.
TWO WEEKS LATER
I understand it all now everything:
why the house is different, and Fa Father,
ther, Father, and everything. And it is Oousln
Grace, and it is a love story.
Father is In love with her.
Now I guess I shall have something
for this book!
It seems funny now that I didn't
think of it at first But I didn't not
until I heard .Nellie and her beau' talk talking
ing talking about it Nellie said she wasn't
the only one in the house that was
going to get married. And when he
asked her what she meant she said it
was Dr. Anderson and Mrs. Whitney.
That anybody could see It that wasn't
as blind as a bat
My, but wasn't I excited? I just
guegss I was. And, of course, I saw
that I had been blind as a bat But
I began to open my eyes after that
and watch not disagreeably, you
know, but just glad and interested,
and on account of the book.
And I saw:
That Father stayed In the house a
lot more than he used to.
That he smiled more.
That he actually asked Cousin Grace
and me to play for him several times.
That he went with us to the Sunday
school picnic (I never saw Father at
a picnic before, and I don't believe he
ever saw himself at one.)
That oh, I don't know, but a whole
lot of little things that I can't remem remember;
ber; remember; but they were all unmiistakable,
very unmistakable. And I wondered,
when I saw It all, that I had been as
blind as a bat before.
When I wrote Mother I told her
all about It the signs and symptoms,
I mean, and how different and thawed thawed-out
out thawed-out Father was ; and I asked If she
didn't think it was so, too. But she
didn't answer that part She didn't
write much, anyway. It was -An aw awfully
fully awfully snippy letter; but she said
she had a headache and didn't feel
at all well. So that was the rea reason,
son, reason, probably, why she didn't say
more about Father's love affair, I
mean. She only said she was glad,
she was sure, If Father had found an
estimable woman to make a home for
him, and she hoped they'd be happy.
Then she went on talking about some something
thing something else. And she didn't write much
more, anyway, about anything.
Well, of all the topsy-turvy worlds,
this is the topsy-turvlest I am sure.
What do they want me to do, and
which do they want me to be? Oh, I
wish I was Just a plain Susie or Bes Bessie,
sie, Bessie, and not a cross-current and a con contradiction,
tradiction, contradiction, with a father that wants
me to be one thing and a mother that
wants me to be another! It was bad
enough before, when Father wanted
me to be Mary, and Mother wanted
me to be Marie. But now
Well, to begin at the beginning.
If s all over the love story, I mean.
and I know now why lfs been so hard
for me to remember to be Mary and
why everything Is different and alL
They don't want me to be Mary.
They want me to be Marie.
And now I don't know what to
think. If Mother's going to want me
to be Mary, and Father's going to
want me to be Marie, how am I going
to know what anybody wants, ever?
Besides, It was getting to be such a
beautiful love story Father and Cou
sin Grace And now
But let me tell you what happened.
It was last night We were on the
nlazza. Father. Cousin Grace, and L
t np and went into tne.aouae
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
for something1 Cousin Grace, 1 mean
and all of a sudden I determined to
tell Father how glad I was, about him
and Cousin Grace and how I hoped
it would last havfr? him out there
with us. r! n!! that. Ar.rt .1 told him.
I don't remember w hat I said exact exactly.
ly. exactly. But I lmln anywhere near said
what I wanted to when he did stop
me. Why, he almost jumped out of
his chair. v
"Mary!" he gasped. "What In the
world are you talking about?"
"Why, Father, I was telling yon," I
explained. And I tried to be so cool
and calm that it would make him calm
and cool, too. (But It dldnt calm him
or cool him one bit) "It's about when
you're married and"
"Married !" he interrupted again.
(They never let me interrupt like
To Cousin Grace yes. But Father,
you you are going to marry Oousln
Grace, aren't you?" I cried--and I did
'most cry, for I saw by his face that
he was not
"That is not my present intention,"
he said. His lips came together hard,
and he looked over his shoulder to see
if Cousin Grace was coming back.
"But you're going to some time I
"I do not expect to."
I fell back In my chair, and I know
I looked grieved and hurt and disap disappointed,
pointed, disappointed, as I almost sobbed:
"Oh, Father, and when I thought
you were going to!"
"There, there, child! He spoke,
stern and almost cross now. "This ab absurd
surd absurd nonsensical Idea has gone quite
far enough. Let us think no more
about It" ;
"It isnt absurd and nonsensical!"
I cried. And I could hardly say the
words, I was choking np so. "Every "Everybody
body "Everybody said 1 you were going to, and I
wrote Mother so ; and
"You wrote that to your mother?"
He did jump from his chair this time.
"Yes ; and she was glad."
"Oh. she was !" He sat down sert of
llmp-llke and queer.
"Yes. Sire said she was glad you'd
found an estimable woman to make a
home for you."
"Oh, she did." He said this, too, In
that queer, funny, quiet kind of way.
"Yes." I spoke, decided and firm. Td
begun to think, all of a sudden, that
maybe he didn't appreciate Mother as
much as she did him; and I deter determined,
mined, determined, right then and there to make
him, if I could. When I remember all
the lovely things she'd said about
"Father," I began; and I spoke this
time, even more decided and firm. "I
don't believe you appreciate Mother."
He made me jump this time, he
turned around with such a jerk, and
spoke so sharply. But In spite of the
jump I still held on to my subject
firm and decided.
"I say I don't believe you appreciate
my mother. You acted right now as
if you didn't believe she meant it when
I told you she was glad you had found
an estimable woman to make a home
for you. But she did mean it I know,
because she said it before, once, last
year, that she hoped, you would find
one. Yes, and that isnt all. There's
another reason why I know Mother
always has has your best interest at
. heart She she tried to make me over
Into Mary before I came, so as to
"She did what?" Once more he made
me Jump, he turned so suddenly, and
spoke with such a short, sharp snap.'
But in spite of the jump I went right
on, just as I had before, firm and de decided.
cided. decided. I told him everything all about
the cooking lessons, and the astronomy
book we read an hour every day, and
the pink silk dress I couldn't have, and
the self-dlsclpllne. And how she said
if she'd had self-dlsclpllne when she
was a girl, her life would have been
I talked very fast and harrledly. I
was afraid he'd interrupt and I
wanted to get in all I could before he
did. But he didn't Interrupt at all. He
"And So You Cam aa Mary?"
did not even stir until I said how at
the last she bought me the homels
shoes and the plain dark suit so 1
could go aa Mary, and be Mary when
Aunt Jane first .saw me .get off the
Strawberries at the Eagle Grocery
and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf
No. 272 ,'" v- ; .. .f
CITIZENS BANK OF DUNNELLON
At Dnimrilon. in the State of Florida,
at the Close of Business
May 5th, 1922
Loans on real estate 6,150.00
Loans on collateral seen-
rity other than real
estate .. 51,59232
All other loans and dis
Overdrafts .. 176.51
United States bonds 7,757.31
Banking house, furniture
and fixtures 11,295.03
Other real estate 16.978.50
Due from incorporated
banks .... 29,925.49
Claims and other resources 3.520.29
vsn items z,uys.4I
asn on band 2,328.50
Capital stock paid in. .... .$ 30,000.00
Surplus fund 6,000.00
Undivided profits (less ex expenses
penses expenses and taxes paid).". 537.67
Individual deposits subject
to check 25,674.76
Savings deposits 23.707 77
Time certificates of deposit 30,530.00
uasaiers eneexs outstand-
p-S r, '728.21
Bills payable I2 4nnnn
Notes and bills rediscount- 1
Total 1 99 9CA 01
State of Florida,
ixranty or Marion, as:.
T a s t
X. Am. Li. JATITftnn lochia -T
above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
A. C. Jackson, Cashier.
R. L. Bryan,
B. J. Ren srn
0 L .L D. S.-Folks, Directors.
oubscribed and sworn f a WnM mo
this 12th day. of May, 1922.
I &eaij J. M. Barksdale,
Justice of Peace,
Ewmm rWCoapkM; Mod. Sand ouadt coal
baryta hart fCiq Sand for BooUn
w WBYPtg W. SMITH. PmV.
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.
CardweH Sewing Machine Co.,
1-tf 317 N. Magnolia St, Ocala, Fla.
Sweet milk at the Eagle Grocery
and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf
Don't have suc
cess wit Ji your
baking today and
Have perfect eco economical
nomical economical results
every time you
bake you can do
it if you use
If it were not pure
it would not be tne
world's biggest sell selling
ing selling brand today.
No human hands
ever touch Calumet
it is made in the
largest and most
sanitary baking pow powder
der powder factories on
1 18 mTSosm baking po me tn,
1 12 ox. om fatMd fl6 a. cafcj B
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY. MAT 15, 1922
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times SOc; six times 75c; one
month 13.00. All accounts parable la
atvaaee except to those who hare reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Five acre lot on a pretty
lake; has small bungalow and
barn; also 20-acre farm, borders
. deep lake and on hard road. Box
13, Candler, Fla. 16-lt
WiNTFn RnarH anrl rnnm in nri.
vate family by man of settled
habits. Prefer southern exposure.
Want nothing fancy, but plain,
home fare. Address P. O. Box 82,
LOST On the street in Ocala May 12,
a small diary, 1922. Finder please
mail to C. R. Buck, 615 Grand Ave.,
Rochester, N. Y., and receive re reward.
ward. reward. 5-16-6t
BARGAINS, BARGAINS One Buick
Roadster, Buick 5-passenger Tour Touring,
ing, Touring, Willis-Knight five-passenger
touring. All in good condition.
Take a look at these. Spencer-
Pedrick Motor Co., phone 8, Ocala,
FOR SALE -One worm drive Ford
truck; new tires; stake body; in
good shape, at a bargain. Examine
it at O'Neal &' Holly's garage. T
H. Williams. 15-3t
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 Engineer.
gineer. Engineer. 13-3t
FOR RENT Small apartment, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, 226 E. Washington St. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. R. T. Weaver at Elite
Hat Shop, or phone 594. 12-6t
WANTED An electric fan Vanted.
Must be a bargain. THE BOOK
WANTED a second hand typewriter.
Must be a bargain. THE BOOK
FOR SALE Three piece mahogany
bedroom suite and art square, prac
tically new. Apply at White Star
Line, storage department. 13-6t
FOR SALE Fiva fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C. A.
Holloway, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf
MIRRORS 'MADE TO ORDER
Florida Glass and Novelty Works,
218 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville,
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing thefruit and vegetable
growers wih box labels in one or
more colons of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. SUr Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
q1- The better you care for
ilff vour eves tne better
jl" .'your eyes will care fox
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Reserved for You
and your guests. That's one of our
greatest assets among the regular
diners. We always have a table wait waiting.
ing. waiting. The cuisine is strictly high class.
We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that. are appetizing
and satisfying. Everything the best
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
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 iieets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteaides, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Youll like it. tf
Mr. E. H. Martin, who has been to
New York on a business trip, is ex expected
pected expected home tonight.
Straw hats for every occasion and
every person no matter what or who.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
The friends of Mrs. B. A. Weathers
will be glad to hear that she is much
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
Mr. S. F. Rou of Reddick has
bought a swift and sturdy roadster
from Mr. B. F. Condon.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Mrs. James Nicholas and smart lit little
tle little son have returned home from an
enjoyable visit to White Springs.
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,
Miss Lilian Melin has taken a posi position
tion position as stenographer and bookkeeper
for the Wartmann Nursery Company.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
They say, over at the courthouse,
that Lou Green has invented a new
and efficacious method of cross exami examination.
nation. examination. Clothes styled and designed for
particular meri, tailored at Fashion
Park. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 22-tf
Mrs. O. L. Greaton, who has, been
spending the winter with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Brown G. Cole, has returned
to her home in New Richmond, Wis.
We are now churning daily and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phonei4. Marion County Creamery. 3t
The Eastern Star sewing circle will
meet with Mrs. C. M. Thomas at
her home Wednesday afternoon at 3
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
You'll like it. tf
Mrs. James Nicholas and baby, who
have been visiting relatives in White
Springs for the past two weeks, have
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stamm of
Macon, Ga., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Bland Ware for a short stay. The
party is spending the day in Leesburg.
Mrs. William Wolfe and Miss Rose
Wolfe will be the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Israelson for the next week
or ten days. It is with regret that the
friends of the Wolfe family learn that
they expect to move to Columbus, Ga.
That fine display of Rogers' silver silverware
ware silverware in the Court Pharmacy window
is attracting much attention. It is to
be given away at the big Howell and
Munroe land sale near Lowell on the
The Methodist ladies' supper in
their church' basement Saturday eve evening
ning evening was succulent and successful.
These suppers, to many, are becoming
welcome innovations in the monotony
of the weekly menu.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Bryant arrived
in Ocala Sunday from their home in
Akin, S. C. They were accompanied
by the tatter's aunt, Mrs. Kitchin,
and Miss Henrietta Livingston, who
has been teaching there the past term.
Mr. B. D. Blackburn who has been
quite sick since Sunday, is a little bet better
ter better this morning. Mr. and Mrs. Black Blackburn
burn Blackburn left Ocala Saturday, going to
Tampa, and on the return trip Mr.
Blackburn was taken ill at Groveland,
where they spent the night, and where
Misses Janet and Jessie Ray Culver Culver-house
house Culver-house went to bring them home.
That popular young lady, Miss Hen Henrietta
rietta Henrietta Livingston, is home for the
summer from South Carolina, where
she has been teaching school. She
came with Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Bryant
in their car, and Mrs. Delia Kitching
and Mr. Hugh Slice, who had been
touring Florida with a party, joined
them. 'They made a regular eamping
trip, stopping at Savannah, Cedar
Springs and Daytona.
OCALA AT THE SOUTHERN
At the seventy-seventh annual ses session
sion session of the Southern Baptist Conven Convention,
tion, Convention, which opens in Jacksonville Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and runs through next Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Ocala will be well represented.
This important gathering has not met
in Florida since eleven years ago and,
of course, will not soon be held in our
state again. Fully ten thousand mes messengers
sengers messengers and visitors are expected.
Those from Ocala who will go, either
as messengers or visitors, for all or
part of the convention, are: W. T.
Gary, J. L. Edwards and wife, Rev. C.
L. Collins, D. Niel Ferguson and wife,
Mrs. S. A. Standley, Mrs. C. L. West,
Mrs. Hugh Floyd, Misses Minnie Lee
and Fannie Carlisle, Miss Ola Sims,
Mrs. H. C. Lawrence, F. L. Jones, John
R. Rogers, Mrs. O. G. Byrd, Mrs. An Annie
nie Annie Akins and Miss Mabel Akins.
Miss Ava Lee Edwards was hostess
last night at the regular weekly meet meeting
ing meeting of the A Club. The guests of the
evening met at the Temple theater at
eight o'clock and enjoyed the pictures
there for the next hour, after which
they went to the home of Miss Ed Edwards
wards Edwards where she served ice cream and
cake. Those enjoying the .evening
with the hostess were Mrs. W. M. Pal Palmer,
mer, Palmer, Mrs. Virgil Bryant, Mrs. A. M.
Withers, Mrs. Albert Harriss, Mrs.
Edmund Martin, Mrs. R. L. Anderson,
Jr., Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Misses Mabel
Meffert, Onie ChazaL Mary Burford
and Mary Sheppard.
City council meets tonight.
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent
HINT TO "SUCCESS SEEKERS"
"Cultivate the Thrifty, You May Need
Their Savings," Is Advice Glv Glv-.
. Glv-. en by Humorist.
Honesty and Industry are requisite
of success in business. The young
man who Is determined to become very
wealthy must therefore cultivate per persons
sons persons who are honest and industrious,
writes Don Marquis in the New York
Sun. Honest and industrious persons
are very apt to believe in the integrity
of others, and this makes it far eas easier
ier easier for an enterprising young man to
do business with them advantageously
than if they were self-seeking and sus suspicious.
picious. suspicious. Profits are always to be de derived
rived derived from honesty and industry, if
the thing is managed cleverly.
Thrift cannot be too highly com commended.
mended. commended. Teach all those with whom
you come in contact to be saving. You
never know when you may1 need their
savings to finance one of your ven ventures.
tures. ventures. Analyze any great fortune and
you will find that it is built of small
Sobriety cannot be too highly
praised. The staid and sober person
is dependable. You can count on him
receiving a certain calculable income
year In and year out ; and if you have
enough persons of this sort on your
list you are building on a solid foun foundation;
dation; foundation; there need be nothing hap haphazard
hazard haphazard about your methods.
Steadily, so many hours a day, a
reliable, specified number of sober me methodical
thodical methodical persons ara piling up for you
each his modest proportion of Incre Increment,
ment, Increment, and at stated seasons it be becomes
comes becomes yours, just as the apiary gar garners
ners garners a proportion of the honey from
the hives. The wastrel may have mon money
ey money at times, and it is usually easy to
get It away from him when he has it;
but he is not dependable ; there will
always be occasions when others will
get to him first.
Build your own list, and make your
relations with the persons on it perma permanent.
nent. permanent. It is better in anyevent never
to associate with wastrels. They are
not moral persons, and you must be become
come become known as a man with moral as associations.
sociations. associations. This is a great help In
Question of Jurisdiction.
Judge Solon. Carter, of Superior
court, recently was called on to hear
the divorce' case of George vs. Martha
Washington. When the combatants
for matrimonial freedom arrived, they
were colored folks. Judge Carter, with
his fine sense of humor glanced at the
complaint, smiled at the attorney for
the plaintiff, and said:
"George versus Martha Washington
I don't believe this court would have
jurisdiction. Shouldn't this go to VIr
George Washington looked up at thf
judge, shook his head negatively and
"No. jedge. not Virginia she's from
Indiana avenue!" Indianapolis Newa
She Just Analyzed Him.
A colored woman hurried into the
adult probation offices of the juvenile
court at Chicago.
"I tell you, I'm mad." she said to the
adult probation officer.
"It's my husband," she continued
That man is drivin' me crazy."
"What Is he doing now?" she was
"What he doesn't do is easier to
answer. We jus' can't seem to get
along." she pouted.
"But he says you don't love him.
"Love him?" the woman replied, sur surprised.
prised. surprised. "Love him? Why, I jus ana analyse
lyse analyse that man."
The following appointments have
been made for democratic campafin
iUvas xuuu, laursoay, may xo.
Sparr, Friday, May 19.
Eureka, Saturday, May 27.
Fellowship, Friday, June 2.
Communities desiring campaign ap- j
pointments should immediately notify,
the undersigned, so as to avoid con confusion
fusion confusion in dates.
Democratic Campaign Committee,
12-tf Ocala, Fla.
New Jantzen national swimming
suits for ladies and men. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Alexandria Place of Remarkable
Egyptian City Declare by Travelers
Home ef the Wildest Contradictions
Always Creat and Proud.
Alexandria is a city of contrasts,
writes Harold Lake In the London
"All the cities to which one cornea
in the course of this pilgrimage of
life leave their mark upon the mem memory,"
ory," memory," says Mr. Lake. "And of these
cities which I have found, I cannot re recall
call recall one which could shew such clear clear-cut
cut clear-cut contrasts of good and evil, of beau beauty
ty beauty and ugliness, of splendor and loath loathsome
some loathsome filth as Alexandria, that white
gate of Egypt, where in these days
there are riots, confusion and turmoil.
It lives in the mind as the home of
the wildest contradictions, a place
adorable and detestable, sacred and
"As your boat feels its way land landward
ward landward through the shifting sands which
guard its harbor Alexandria changes
from a mere flash on the horizon to a
tall, gleaming city, watching those
perilous waters with the insolence of
intolerable age. In some queer way
you feel that the whole place is judg judging
ing judging you and finding yoi wanting. It
is so very, very old. There may be
electric tramway cars and petrol-driven
machines In Its streets, and many of
its houses may look like bits of Paris
transplanted bodily .to that southern
Mediterranean shore, but the spirit of
the, city survives those accidents of
today and compels you to remember
how great and proud a place It was
while Britain was still a wilderness.
"As is the town, so are Its people;
and one becomes curiously aware 'of
their scorn. It is true that they will
debase themselves to the dust in the
hope of obtaining half a piaster, that
fawning and flattery are among .the
chief of their arts, and that they will
obey with cringing zeal any order you
may choose to give but behind rUall
is their contempt. ...
"All the tides of the east and, the
west meet In those sun-swept streets.
The most modern of motor cars will
be checked in its progress by the pass passing
ing passing of some madly decorated funeral
procession ; outside a shop where
goods fresh from the newest factories
of Europe are sold you will find a
beggar with some loathsome disease
which was being exploited before a
beginning was made of the writing of
the Bible; you may pass in twenty
minutes from the stock exchange to
the catacombs, which bear witness of
the Greeks who were before the Ro Romans.
mans. Romans. "All religion, all science, all philoso philosophy,
phy, philosophy, and all sin which the ages have
known meet within the borders of the
city, together with all loveliness and
all those things which are most hid hideous.
eous. hideous. "But the vision which remains of
a .quiet Coptic monastery found In
one of Its back streets on a certain
happy day can be set against the
echoes of the voices of those detest detestable
able detestable Egyptians who volunteer to guide
the stranger to the habitations of
1 It was Majorna, an Italian chemist,
who succeeded in producing minute ar artificial
tificial artificial diamonds in a manner differ differing,
ing, differing, in one important particular, from
the method of Moissan, the French
chemist, whose operations in this di direction
rection direction were a sensation at the time.
Majorna heats a piece of carbon
v ith the electric arc, and then submits
it. to a sudden pressure developed by
explosions driving a piston and
amounts to 5,000 times the ordinary
pressure of the atmosphere. In the
mass of carbon thus treated he finds
microscopic crystals which answer the
tests for diamonds. Moissan method
was first to dissolve carbon in molten
iron and then allow the iron to 7th1
under great pressure. The Italian
chemist's experiments indicsite that
sreat heat and great pressure are suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to transform ordinary carbon
Into the diamond forn, without a
Child (.abor in Japan.
"While there is a law intended to
protect child laborers.- there is no re restriction
striction restriction of the work nours of adults
In Japan," said Henry Sloane of Toron Toronto,
to, Toronto, who has just returned from the
orient. "Arrangement of working
hours is left entirely to the agree agreement
ment agreement between employers and employed.
"Factory owners are not allowed to
hire children under twelve without
special permission, and children under
fifteen cannot work more than twelve
hor.rs a day. The law also says they
cannot work after 10 p. m.. or before
4 a. m., except with official sanction.
Children get two holiday a month, or
forar, if they work at nighf; half-an
hour for lunch, or one hour. If they
work more than 10 hours a day.
New Summer Dresses
Every Day We are Unpacking Snappy Mod Models
els Models of New Silk and Cotton Frocks
Canton Crepe, Taffeta, Printed
Crepe in all the light and. dark
colors, attractively priced at
$17.50 to $55.00
Our Cotton Dresses, made of
Dotted Swiss, Normande Voile,
Organdies, Voile and Linen
' combinations are all beautiful beautifully
ly beautifully made and in -all the latest
On the first floor we are show showing
ing showing a large assortment of
White Wash Blouses at $1.98
Also, a new. lot of Wash Skirts
iu Gabardine, Wash Satin and
Ratine at $4.98
Ocala' s Leading Store
Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere m the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from tho.
creamery, to reach you in time for tlinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half -gallon, pack pack--
- pack-- ed, 90c delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery.-Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 50c. a quart, delivered; qart
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, Main
Street Market, O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ollie Mordis .and Pasteur & t
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
The Temperature Rises and Falls, but Our Prices
Are Always Low and Quality High
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watch for Our Delivery Boy With Red Wheel
WHITE ST&G3 LOWE
Negotiable Storage Receipt Issued oa Cotton, Aotooiohilea, Etc
MOV. A'dt SHIP
- iV I
At Your Home
PHONE 243 5!
LONG DISTANCE UOVEJC j
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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).
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 16, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06197
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 116
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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