This item is only available as the following downloads:
WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Friday; warmer in extreme north portion. TEMPERATURES This morning, 64; this afternoon, 82.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:30; Sets, 7:16 OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 118
" "' ' i ' ' i ,m
HOT INTEND TO
HAVE AHY DOUBTS
LIST OF SUBJECTS
III BE LOIIG
SWINDLER CAUGHT HEAVY LOSS TO
! Dll Hi SPRINGS
IN CHURCH WOriK
Change Blade In the Constitution Of
The Southern Baptist
III KANSAS CITY
Points of Proposed Hague Conference
Most be Made Plain Before Am America
erica America Will Participate
Genoa, May 18 (By the Associated
Press). Sir Edward Grigg announc announced
ed announced on- behalf of the British delegation
this afternoon that further advices
had been received from the United
States government and it did not seem
likely the United States would partici participate
pate participate in the Hague meeting, at least
until the scope of the meeting was
A non-aggression pact was adopted
unanimously at the plenary session of
the political sub-commission of the
Genoa conference today. The pact
was not signed but adopted in the
form of a resolution, each state pledg pledging
ing pledging itself to respect it.
IN THE MEANTIME
CONSTRUCTION GOES ON
Tallahassee, May 18. (Associated
Press)- The hearing on the attempt
' of Marion county citizens to enjoin
construction of the new addition to
the capitol here is scheduled to be re resumed
sumed resumed at Quincy today. It is under understood
stood understood Only briefs and additional affi affidavits
davits affidavits will be filed, and there will be
no oral argument.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
W. A. Waltrip was found not
guilty on the charge of assault with
intent to murder and was set free.
.Major McNish pled guilty to the
charge of breaking and entering and
was sentenced by Judge Bullock to
spend two years at hard labor in the
A. J. Jones pled guilty to the
charge of breaking and entering and
was sentenced to ten months at hard
The trial of Joe Watson for the
murder of Felix Jones is still going
on. The- state has examined its wit witnesses
nesses witnesses and the witnesses for the de defense
fense defense are now being examined.
BY LAKE WEIR
Weirsdale, May 13. Lake Weir de defeated
feated defeated Wildwood on the latter's home
ground Saturday, -May 13. The game
was featured by two home runs by
Jarvis, one time with bases full. G.
G Hall, at the bat five times, made
two triples and one single. Buck Scott
got two singles, and a double for Lake
Weir. The score was 11 to 5 in favor
of Lake Weir.
. Battery for Lake Weir: F. W. Jar Jar-yis,
yis, Jar-yis, p; H. Blair and E. E. Reed. Bat Bat-Wry
Wry Bat-Wry for Wildwood: Bowman and
Orange Springs, May 17 May 25th
will pe a big day at Orange Springs.
jSverybody is invited to our barbecue
. &q4 basket picnic. There will be a
good time for all. This picnic is given
fpr the purpose that is of interest to
many- The question of a road be between
tween between Ocala and Palatka will be dis
cussed. This has been agitated for
some time by people from various
parts of the state. This road is the
most direct route between Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Tampa and should be put in
Mrs. F. El Vogt came over from
Ocala Sunday to visit with her father,
Mr. J. B. Hall and daughters visited
Jacksonville Sunday and spent the day
with Mrs. Hall, who is in the hospital
A picnic of school pupils and teach teachers
ers teachers from' Citra enjoyed the day at our
beautiful spring lasf Thursday.
Inland Grove was well represented
Pr. Kirby-Smith and some friends
wre down from Jacksonville last
Week and spent a day fishing on the
The Messrs. Clarke, two brothers,
from Baltimore, arrived here last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and will make this their future
heme. They have purchased a farm
two miles north of town and will soon
A party of eight men came here
last Friday from Jacksonville with
camping paraphernalia and two
boats on a truck and spent two days
fishing and bathing at Blue Spring on
the Oklawaha. They reported a great
time and wished for "many more hap happy
py happy returns of the day."
Transportation Added to the Matters
To be Discussed at the White
Washington, May 18. (Associated
Press). Transportation matters, in including
cluding including possible rate reductions, will
head the list of subjects to be discuss discussed
ed discussed tonight at the White House dinner dinner-conference
conference dinner-conference to which- President Hard Harding
ing Harding has invited about forty leading
PLACE A PERIOD
Secretary Hoover has asked and ob obtained
tained obtained approval today of the leading
operators of the non-union bituminous
coal fields for the government plan
of getting the coal industry by volun voluntary
tary voluntary action to put a stop point at the
increase of coal prices during the
period of the existing coal strike.
Attorney General Daugherty today
invited representatives of eight steel
companies named in the Senate reso resolution
lution resolution directing an inquiry into the
proposed merger to meet him Satur Saturday
day Saturday to discuss their plans for the mer merger.
ger. merger. NOT LIKELY TO BE ALIVE NOW
Two Negroes Who Murdered a White
x Woman in Georgia This
Sandersville, Ga., May 18. (By the
Associated Press) Mrs. Miles Kitch Kitchen,
en, Kitchen, age eighteen, was shot and killed
today at a lonely spot on the public
highway about five miles from Davis Davis-boro.
boro. Davis-boro. Officers said the crime was
committed by two negroes. Posses
are scouring the country for the slay slayers.
ers. slayers. Mrs. Kitchen, who was a rural mail
carrier, had stopped to put mail in
the box at a farm, house when the ne negroes
groes negroes attacked her. The negroes
escaped in her automobile but it is
reported they were captured this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon when the car broke down near
Riddleville. The report added a mob
was preparing to lynch them.
Columbia, May 18. (By Asociated
Press). Endorsement of the agricul agricultural
tural agricultural bloc in Congress, praise of
Woodrow Wilson and James M. Cox
as democratic leaders and a call on
Congress to provide a system of short
term credits are included in the plat platform
form platform of Jsouth Carolina democrats
adotped at the convention which ad adjourned
journed adjourned here early today.
LIVES LOST WHEN
THE BRIDGE COLLAPSED
Marlin, Texas, May 18. Four dead,
or missing is the latest estimate today
of the casualties in the cqllapse of a
bridge across the Brazos river near
here yesterday. Several persons re reported
ported reported missing last night were ac accounted
counted accounted for today.
Amite City, La., May 18. Six men
charged with the murder of Dallas
Calmes, a restaurant proprietor of In Independence,
dependence, Independence, were found guilty today.
They were charged with first degree
murder, the penalty for which 4s death
SCANDAL IN MOVIE CIRCLES
Los Angeles, May 18. :( Associated,
Press). Jean Acker, a film actress,
from wham Rodolph Valentino, a film
actor, obtained an interlocutory decree
of divorce a few months ago, is under
court instructions today to report to
the district attorney and tell what she
knows of the court action which gave
Valentino a decree but left him tech technically
nically technically her husband for a year. At the
same time the district attorney was
instructed to investigate and learn
whether Valentino committed bigamy
under California laws when he mar married
ried married Winifred Hudnut at Mexicali,
last Saturday. Superior court judges
here stated informally such a mar marriage
riage marriage is bigamous.
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers' with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Locals Hope to Even the Score The
Alachua County Boys Stacked
Up Against Them
(L. T. I.)
Last week High Springs beat the
local ball team two games and today
they play the first of a two-game
series in Ocala. The local lads are
out for blood and hope to even up the
score with High Springs by winning
both the game today and that tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. The team is going good and the
diamond is in fine shape. A fine dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of the national sport
should be seen in both these games.
Ocala will likely pitch Ulrich this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and either Williams or Whit Whitney
ney Whitney tomorrow. High Springs is using
Hartman on its pitching staff these
days and it is likely that he will open
the series with King as tosser for the
CARRIES FINAL MESSAGE TO
THE GREAT COMMANDER
Asbury Park, N. J., May 18. By
the Associated Press.) Mrs. Jane
Vanderhorst Bowly, who served the
Confederacy during the civil war as a
dispatch bearer, died at her summer
home here today. She was ninety ninety-three
three ninety-three years old. Mrs. Bowly was born
in Charleston, S. C. and will be buried
CONSIDER BIDS FOR
The city council met at 1:30 this
afternoon to open sealed bids for
street construction. The following
companies submitted bids:
White Construction Co., Mickler &
McLeod, Stidham & Hughes, Adams &
Eans Co., J. F. Morgan Paving Co.,
Hutton Engineering and Construction
Co., Wm. P. McDonald Construction
Co., Lloyd & Armstead. - A
The bids were made in subdivisions
as to curb, excavation, base and sur surface.
face. surface. The bids have not yet been
tabulated nor has any contract, been
let. The council will meet Monday at
1:30 to listen to the tabulation of the
bids and consider awarding of a con contract.
tract. contract. CAMPAIGN ITINERARY
The following appointments have
been made for democratic campafin
Moss Bluff, Thursday, May 18.
Sparr, Friday, May 1,9.
Eureka, Saturday, May 27.
Fellowship, Friday, June 2.
Communities desiring 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.
LEGATION CLAIMS IT IS
LEFT IN THE LURCH
Tokio, May 18. (By the Associated
Press). The entire staff of the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese legation left Tokio today with
out notifying the foreign office, de declaring
claring declaring the departure due to failure of
Peking to supply funds for students
here and refusal by Japanese banks to
make further advances on the grounds
of lack of security.
CARD FROM RIKER FAMILY
Words cannot express our apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation to our friends and neighbors for
their kindness and floral offerings
during the illness and death of our be beloved
loved beloved husband and son, Elmer Louis
Mrs. Elmer Riker and Family.
D. O. Riker and Family.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our most heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt thanks to our friends and neigh neighbors
bors neighbors for their kindness and assistance
in the sickness and death of our baby.
Also for the pretty flowers. May the
Lord be as kind to you all as you were
to us. Respectfully,
U. S. Grant and Family.
C. H. Whitfield and Family.
NOTICE TO MASONS
A regular meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge, No. 19, F. & A. M., will be held
Thursday, May 18th, at 8 p. m. All
members are urged to be present.
Visitors are cordially welcome.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
Said to be Implicated in an Hundred
and Twenty Thousand
Kansas City, May 18. (Associated
Press). Postal authorities here late
last night arrested a man in connec connection
tion connection with what they said was an ex extensive
tensive extensive swindling scheme conducted at
Daytona, Fla. The man is being held
for investigation. No charges have
been preferred. A Cleveland man, it
was stated, lost $120,000 in the alleg alleged
ed alleged swindle.
KEPT IT QUIET
Daytona, May 18.-As far as can be
learned no report was ever made here
of fleecing a Cleveland man out of
DR. WEI HE DISCOURSES
REFERING TO ROADS
Editor Star: In these days one of
the greatest assets to a county is its
godo roads. On my trip from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville the other day, when I brought
my famous "dollar Ford sedan" home,
I was particularly interested in roads.
The route taken was by way of St.
Augustine, Palatka, Rodman, Orange
Springs, Citra and Ocala, as this is
the most direct route. The road is, all
brick up to a few miles this side of
Palatka, then good clay road for some
miles beyond Rodman, then a graded
road of good hard surface to about
a mile from Orange Springs, when
deep sand is encountered. This con continues
tinues continues beyond Orange Springs, when
a graded road is reached. This is
about as rough a stretch of road as
you will encounter anywhere. It seems
as if all the palmetto roots in the
vicinity have been heaped on this
stretch of road. This continues for
about 100 miles (if we judge by the
t'me it takes to get over it and the
way it feels) but I hear it is quite
r. bit less. When you get near Citra
the palmetto root supply evidently
ran out and the road becomes much
smoother and from Citra to Ocala it
is all right. While making a stop
at Orange Springs to quench the
thirst of our faithful but heated steed,
after its noble struggle through the
sand, we met a most pleasant and
congenial citizen. He informed us that
there were going to have an old fash fashioned
ioned fashioned barbecue and picnic there May
24th, and they invite everybody, espe especially
cially especially from Ocala, and especially the
city officials,, Chamber of Commerce,
and very especially the county com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, to attend. The object of
this occasion is to try to stir up in interest
terest interest and enthusiasm enough to get
that road propertly paved from where
the hard road stops just before reach reaching
ing reaching Orange Springs, on to Citra, and
this' is indeed a worthy effort. This
will connect Ocala with the northeast
part of the state and with the good
roads from Ocala south will bring
thousands of people thru this way, to
say nothing of the benefit it will be to
the residents of that part of the coun county
ty county by making it easier for them to
get to Ocala. Every car that comes
thru Ocala carries a prospective citi citizen,
zen, citizen, also every car that comes thru
Ocala carries a prospective customer
for some merchant in Ocala. Why
should they be allowed to go other
routes? Good roads are the thing,
and with this road in proper shape
and the fact made known that the
most direct route through the state is
thru Ocala, with the beautiful and
wonderful Silver Springs on the way,
would bring many people our way.
Other counties all over the state are
making great strides in road im improvement,
provement, improvement, realizing the attraction
they are to the traveler and prospec prospective
tive prospective settler. There are two sayings
Marion county ought to stamp out as
soon as possible. t One is, "Marion
county had the first good roads." Of
course it is true, but it is ancient his history,
tory, history, and that does not get us a thing
now. The important thing is, Mar Marion
ion Marion county needs good roads now. The
second is, "As soon as you strike the
bum roads you know you are in Mar Marion
ion Marion county." This is a common joke,
very widely spread, but it is not the
kind of joke we enjoy. The gentleman
at Orange Springs asked me to invite
as many as I could, I so I am doing
my best and hope my friends will give
them a good gathering, and that the
gathering will be mutually beneficial
to us all. Let's go. Karl J. Weihe.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25e
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Historic Hospital of Santo Spirito In
Rome Burned this Morning With
Heavy Loss of Life
Rome, May 18. (By the Associated
Press). A disastrous fire swept the
historic hospital of Santo Spirito, one
of the most picturesque and ancient
charitable institutions in Rome today.
Sixteen bodies had been recovered
from the burning ruins at 7:30 a. m.
The institution accommodates nearly
5000 patients and includes a hosiptaL
lunatic asylum, foundling home and
refuge for the aged and infirm.
The flames originated at midnight
in the laundry. They were insignifi insignificant
cant insignificant at first but spread rapidly to
the neighboring wards, each contain containing
ing containing thirty chronic or infirm patients.
who became panic stricken. Wooden
beams collapsed, burying twenty
chronic patients. Rescuers rushed
through fire and smoke and brought
out twelve, but all were dead from
Santo Spirito was founded in the
twelfth century by Pope Innocent, III.
TO WATERMELON GROWERS
Florida's melon crop this year is
estimated to be between 6000 and 8000
cars. In 1919, which was an average
year, there was a loss of about 16 per
cent of the shipped melons in transit.
If the same conditions hold this year,
it will mean that about 1200 car loads
will be dumped as worthless at 'the
markets. Whether these melons are
sold f. o. b. or consigned, some one
will have to stand this loss, which
means that this loss will ultimately
fall oBfthe growers.
The main cause of this loss is a rot
that begins in the cut stem and
grows back into the stem end 'of the
melon. The rot is a fungus disease
which exists in large quantities on
weeds, grass, etc, in the fields. The
spores or seed bodies of the fungus
get on the gummy surface of the
freshly cut stem, which makes an
ideal place for its development. In
five or six days it makes enough
growth to rot the melon so badly as to
make it worthless. However, this trou trouble
ble trouble can be obviated very largely by
re-cutting the stems as the melons are
placed in tiers in the cars so to get
off the fungus that may have started
in the stem, and by immediately put putting
ting putting a disinfectant on the cut stem.
The material for treating an entire
car need not cost over 25c, and the
labor of putting it on not over a dol dollar.
lar. dollar. A small brush should be used,
and the whole of the cut surface only
should be covered. Furthermore if
the knife slips and gashes the rind
of the melon, this cut also should be
covered with the paste. But do not
smear it all around over the melon's
end as this looks bad and injures the
Make this paste as follows: Place
3 quarts of water in an enamelware
kettle and add 8 ounces of bluestone
and bring to a boil. Mix 4 ounces of
starch with a pint of cold water. Stir
the starch until a milky mixture is
obtained. As soon as the bluestone id
dissolved and the mixture is boiling
add the starch slowly, stirring the
mixture all the while. Continue boil boiling
ing boiling and stirring the mixture until it
thicken into paste. The boiling
should last only one or two minutes
after the starch is added. The paste
must not become too thick as it will
not be easily applied with a brush. It
should be the consistency of thick
paint. This paste serves as a disin disinfectant
fectant disinfectant and kills disease spores and
prevents the melons from rotting. Be
sure to re-cut the stems after the
melons are loaded, then apply the
paste. K. C. Moore, County Agent.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers who have not t
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut igj
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re re-connecting
connecting re-connecting the service. ;
H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk Vim4
Jacksonville, May 18. -(Associated :
Press) Women were admitted o
membership on the executive commit committee
tee committee and the various boards of the
Southern Baptist Convention here to-
day. The change in the constitution
was adopted after a spirited disap-
proval from Dr. J. W. Porter Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, who quoted Apostle Paul's ob
jection to women speaking in church.
We have started on the down grade
and the time will come when women
will preside over this convention," he
The change in the constitution does
not provide for any specific number of
women on the executive committee
and boards, as was asked in a memo-
rial from the Women's Missionary
Union, but leaves the number to be de
termined from year to year. Action
on the proposal preceded reports on
foreign missions and home education.
TOOK A FLING AT DARWIN
The convention adopted a report
which termed the Darwin evolution
theory "not science at all but just
COMMISSIONERS OPEN BIDS
FOR ROAD CONSTRUCTION
State Engineer Cocke and the coun- ....
ty commissioners met at 2 p. m. today
to open bids for road construction on
the Dixie highway from Belleview
south to the county line. Represen-
tatives from many construction com com-panies
panies com-panies were present to listen to the
reading of the bids which Mr. Cocke
opened and read.
After reading the bids the commia-
sioners asked Mr. Cocke to tabulate
them and report back to the board as
soon as he had. finished.
Bids were read from the Bauman
Construction Co., Folkestone, G.; the
Barber-Fortia. Co., Warren, O.; Maule
Paving Co., O jus,, Fla.; J. F. Morgan
Paving Co., Jacksonville,, and Wm. P.
McDonald Construction Co., Lakeland.
FIGHT BEING MADE ON
THE LITTLE FELLOWS
Pittsburgh, May, 18 Tipples at
three wagon coal mines near Turtle
Creek, in the suburbs of Pittsburgh,
were blown up this morning. The loss
is approximately $1500.
COMPARATIVELY CALM :
IN ULSTER'S CAPITAL
Belfast, May 18. (By Associated
Press). Last night was a wild night
of firing in the Marrowbone district
of Belfast, with police and soldiers
battling gunmen, followed by further
shooting today as working:' people
were on their way to their jobs.7 At
least four men are dead as a result of
the disorders, and several other were
ICE CREAM SUPPER AT MARTEL
An ice cream supper will be given
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Tucker at Martel, Thursday night,
May 25th, 1922, for the benefit of St.
Johns church. Everybody is invited.
Come. We promise you a pleasant
Mrs. W. D. Parker.
Mrs. -Newcomb Barco.
Miss Rachel VeaL
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Strawberries at the Eagle Grocery
and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
OCA LA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
rblUke4 Every Day Except Saaday by
f stab" Publishing company,
, 1 '
H. J. BittUser, Prcaldeat
H. D. Vtmwemgdt VIee-Prealdeat
P. V. Leaves;, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. M. Bcajaiula, Edlfr
' Entered at" Ocmla.' Fla.. potof flc as
' I second-class -matter.
' ftaetacaa Of flee Flve-Oa
l41torUl Deyanateat Twe-SeTea
? V eey 'Reverter Flve-Oae
; t , i t t i i r i
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The -Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the use (or republication of
,. all sews dispatebes credited to it or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
ialao tne-lqc&l news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dlspatoses herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
"'One year In' advance fJ.OO
( Three, months, in advance 3.00
Three months. In advance 1.50
i One month, in advance 60
" tfiV'EKTISIXG "RATES
1 Display t Plate la cents per inch for
r consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
-r limes iv cents per men. cpeciai
.' position 25 per cent additional. Rates
) .based On four-inch minimum. Lss than
.lour Inches will take a higher rate.
which' Will be furnished upon applica-
l in. t-
Readlaz Xetleeai Five cents per line,
for nrst insertion; three cents per line
s.ijior each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
. Legal advertisements at legal rates.
"AWNOtJBfCEMENT OP RATES FOR
For the coming democratic primary
campaign 'the following: rates will be
c charged -for -announcements, not to ex ex-,
, ex-, ceerf twenty lines, PAYABLE "WHEN
COPT -IS SUBMITTED:
WeeklySStar: For member of legis legis-.
. legis-. lature, member of school board, mem--v
: ber of tboard of county commissioners,
county' surveyor, registration officer,
' constaftle and justice of the peace, $5;
,,t ail state aad 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.
Tomato crop in Marion county is
'; ? tremendous.'
Young people shouldn't quarrel with
''each" othen 'It 'makes them just like
the older, people are.
" Goode Guerry of the Palatka News
-' 1 '-'intimates that canned editorials are
better 'than" our'n Goode is correct.
The principal reason why people read
' our editorials is'that they are so bad.
' President Harding has shown good
iJ sense and "eood taste in requesting
s 5 that thiT jgreat steamship Leviathan
retain its" present name, instead of
1' being' named after him. The presi presi-'
' presi-' dent probably dislikes the snobocracy
'"of his bootlicker's.
. The secret of paragraphing is put putting
ting putting one. little' word after another and
cementing t jthem together with a
clever idea. Jacksonville Metropolis.
The Metropolis knows better than
that. The secret of paragraphing is
to get the" idea after that putting
one little Iword after another is easy
as falling off a log.
:' There has been sent, out from Miami
an anonymous" letter, accusing Frank
Clark of many and various misde misdemeanors.
meanors. misdemeanors. .Mr. Clark has baffled the
scheme of a bunch of crooks who were
trying to steal a large tract of valu valuable
able valuable land from its lawful owners, and
now the said, crooks would like to re revenge
venge revenge themselves on Mr. Clark by de de-f
f de-f eatingt him f or re-election to the
.House. uMr., Clark, has no objection to
the people of the second district see
ing the. Jetter. Let the cowardly
skunks .who concocted it send copies
by the bale .to this part of the state.
The Ocala Star takes the Tampa
.Time?, tai task Sot laughing at Park
irammeu s exploit or several years
ago when he used Henry Grady's
.New England, society dinner speech,
and then had it printed in pamphlet
form and ..circulated as his own. The
Star. thinks entirely too much has
been -said. .on the ..subject, no ,doubt
agreeingwjth.. Mr. Trammell, and
: says the (Tampa Times also uses stuff
at :did not originate. If Brother Ben-
... jamin, is. going to put the Indian sign
on all editors who are forced by time
, and .pther duties to permit someone
elseto ejpress an opinion for them
he might as well start at the head of
. the .class,. and the News-pleads guilty
, with the rest. The editor of the. aver average
age average Florida daily uses the title simply
becauseat is custom. He is also, proofs
reader, .. local : reporter, sports writer,
bill collector, galley boy, copy chaser,
advertising solicitor; assistant to ev every,
ery, every, other individual in the shop at
least, we are--and if some-good guy
further ,aopg writes a sentimental
essay on .why music makes the. old
cow give more milk and in the rush of I
affairs it saves us leaving an editor-
ial column .filled with A. P. advance
matter we see no objection to letting ferry.
a confiding public believe that we Watermelons and cantaloupes are
would stoop, to such slop, for we know moving northward daily from Okla Okla-.
. Okla-. tha$ we .can do better ourselves. Ev- j waha and are bringing splendid re-
erybody in the state knows that
Brother Benjamin uses nothing but
; original, matter, but it is an accusa accusation
tion accusation instead of an admission. Stick
with the gang. Uncle Ben, and let the
politicians tear 'emselves to bits.
Wonder, what's the matter with
Goode Guerry. We haven't said a word
about his using canned goods, neither
have we said anything of any other
paper using them, except the Tampa
Times, and we wouldn't have refered
to that if the Times hadn't tried to
belittle Mr. Trammell for using an
other man s ideas as his own, mean meantime
time meantime doing the same thing itself. Mr.
Guerry doesn't know any more about
the work on a small paper than we do.
We were a veteran at it, before he
went into the business. We will ad
vise the News to be polite to the Star
as long as the Star is polite to it.
Seems to us like the Tampa Times is
big enough to fight "its own 'battles.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star May 18, 1902)
R. F. Hyman was a business visitor
in Leesburg yesterday.
Mrs. Marsh of Okahumpka, Ala.,
and Mrs, Moore of Jacksonville, who
have been visiting Mrs. T. B. Snyder
and Mrs. J. J. Gerig, left yesterday
for the former's home.
Messrs. Ed Carmichael, W, C. Gal-iwas baptized fcunoay at lnoian Lake,
braith, Thomas Pasteur and Henry! Cantaloupes and tomatoes are mov mov-Livinerston
Livinerston mov-Livinerston have returned from theiing rapidly. A number of packers
Miss Claudia Miller will conduct a
summer school in Suwanee. county for
the next three months.
J. M. Barco, manager of the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank, says that the checks
for the vegetables are beginning to
come in and that business with his
bank is from 15 to 20 per cent better
now than it was this time last year.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
Misses Lois and Eunice Ellis left
today for Atlanta.
Miss Cora Griffin returned today
from Tampa, where she has been vis visiting
iting visiting her brother, J. A. Griffin.
Miss Mary Phillips entertained the
high school graduates with a picture j
show party last evenine.
Mr. Richard Dodge will occupy the
pulpit of the Presbyterian church
Sunday night. ;
Messrs. A. C." Blowers and Carroll
Fraser have purchased from Mr.'
Mack Taylor his filling station at tbe
corner of Main and Washington streets-
and the wholesale agency for the
Texas Company. Mr. Taylor has re retained
tained retained the Willard battery agency and
will continue to operate it in the pres
ent stand at the filling station. Mr.'ymg a
Fraser has been in the employ of Mr.
Tavlor for some t.im and is familiar
with the oil and gas business from
one end to the other. He is also a
first-class bookkeeper and all around
business man, and with a host of
friends, all of whom will wish him the
success which he has deserved by
steady" and intelligent attention to
work. Mr. Blowers is one of our
leading business men, with already
one bier and successful enterprise to
look after. Blowers and Fraser will
make a good team, and the Star
wishes them success.
Oklawaha, May 17. Misses Gladys
Smit hand Edith Blair are visitors in came up to attend the picnic at Indian
Eustis this week. Lake Saturday, May 20th, which is to
Messrs. Hugh and Bill Harrell ar- celebrate Mr. Leitner's birthday,
rived home last Thursday night from i The friends of Mr. Clarence Boon?
Manatee. , j of Perry, Ga., deeply regret to learn
Messrs. Joe Yongue and L. W.'of his death in a northern hosiptal.
Goodyear of Ocala were week-end Several years ago he spent some time
guests of Mr. Yongue's parents, Mr. here with his cousin, Dan Boone, and
and Mrs. A. W. Yongue. last summer visited friends in this
Miss Beulah Hall of Columbia, S. place. He was in a good many of the
C, was the guest of her uncle and worst battles in the late war and his
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Hall last! death resulted from injuries received
Sunday. I while in the service.
Mrs. William Meyer and daughter,! Mrs. Reese Lindsey gave a miscel miscel-Margy,
Margy, miscel-Margy, of Belleview, have been spend-' laneous shower Monday and Mrs. C.
irg a few days on the lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Davidson and daugh
ter of Ocala were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Yongue Sunday afternoon.
W. M. Brown, E. S. Hall Jr. and A. 1
M. Moody were business callers in.
The Lake Weir baseball boys cross-
ed bats with the Wildwood team on
the Williston diamond last Saturday.
The score was 5 to 11, in our favor,
,Mr. Bertie Smith arrived home last
Saturday from Tampa.
. Mr.-, and Mrs. .J. J; Smith motored
to Eustis Sunday and were visitors of
their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Fail.
Messrs. W. W. Yongue, Olin
Grogan Hall and Otis King
spent a delightful day at Daytona
Misses Agnes Marshall and Mattie
j Smith, Messrs.
Frank Russell and
! Artie Scott spent Sunday at Stark's
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
YouTl like it. tf
Anthony, May 17. Master Felder
Lang who has been visiting relatives
in Newberry returned home Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday of last week.
Mr. Lawton C. Sim3 spent several
days last week in Fort McCoy.
Mrs. J. D. Strange had as her
guests last week, her mother, Mrs. S.
R. Chitty and sisters, Misses Annie
and Lillian Chitty, and Mrs. Laurence
Mack, of Micanopy.
Miss Marguerite Plummer accom accompanied
panied accompanied a party from Ocala to DeLand
and New Smyrna Wednesday of last
Miss Cornelia Burket of Dade City,
spent a week in Anthony the guest of
Misses Irene and Pauline Palmour.
Mrs. Coward left last week for her
home in Fort McCoy, after a visit to
her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Boatwright.
Mrs. E. G. Lindner and children of
Ocala spent Friday with Mrs. G. D.
Miss Annie. Lou Souter gave a
kitchen shower Thursday of last week
foi Miss Clarice Turner, the bride-to-be.
Mr. Coney Hallaway, who joined
the Baptist church several weeks ago,
have arrived and Anthony is looking
real lively in spite of the dry weather. I
Mr. J. H. Harvey spent Saturday in
Tampa with his daughter, Mrs. W. T.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Pyles of Ocala
spent Friday with. Mrs. Pyles, par parents.
ents. parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Old.
Miss Allie Marsh of Suwanee valley,
has been the guest of her cousin, Miss j
Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Baskin, Mr.
Neville and Mrs. Hood of Dunnellon,
spent Sunday with Dr. Baskin's sister,
Mrs. H. A. Meadows, and family
After a visit in Jacksonville with
reltaives, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Talton
and children returned home Monday.
Mr. Stuart Sims arrived home Sun-
jday from Valparaiso, Ind.
j Mr. Will Fielding of Gainesville
i spent Sunday with his parents, Mr
and Mrs. W. N. Fielding.
Mrs. J. H. Gillispie of Sarasota, is
the guest of his sister, Mrs. C. V.
Mr Jinrl Mrs Tprrir VmiTic left
' - J
Sunday for Lowell.
flrs- ti. Uardner and children
and Mlss Ura Moore returned home
kunaay trom a several days visit with
relatives in Newberry.
1 Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Baskin spent a
few days in Jacksonville this week.
Mr. Baskin went for the purpose of
stock of dry goods for hsi
' store. j
! The body of Mr. Elmer Riker off
Sparr was laid to rest m the Anthony
cemetery Thursday. Mr. Riker attend-
ed school here a number of years ago.
He was a fine young man and made a
great many friends here who deeply
' sympathize with the sorrowing fam-
Mr- and Mrs. J. J. Johnson of
Crystal River were visitors at the
home cf Mrs. T. P. Jones Sunday.
j Rev. J. C. Boatwright left Tuesday
'for a short trip to Jacksonville.
Mrs. O. S. Burnett and daughter.
i Mrs. L. F. Willis and baby, and Mr.
j Taylor of Miami, arrived Tuesday and
' are visiting Mrs. Burnett's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Leitner. They
j V. Swain gave one Tuesday, each in
' honor of Miss Clarice Turner, the
bride-elect. The beautiful shower of
elegant presents speaks well of the
popularity of the young couple.
The friends of Mr. A. P. Meadows
have received invitations to the com-
mencement exercises of the Georgia
Military Academy, where he is one of
the graduates. He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. A. Meadows and has been
jiaised in Anthony. He is a fine young
man of sterling qualities and has
i numerous friends who take pleasure
in congratulating him on receiving so
many honors while in school.
A pretty weddin
at Oak Wednesday when Miss Clarice
Turner of that place and Mr. G. A.
Brown of Anthony were united in
marriage. Rev. N. B. Plummer per-
formed the ceremony. The attendants
were Miss Maude Brown and Miss
Saiah Turner. Little Marcella Titus
and Martha Swain were flower girls.
Mrs. Reese Lindsay sweetly sang, "I
Love You Truly" and was accom accompanied
panied accompanied on the piano by Miss Peck.
Mrs. Lindsey played the wedding
march. Dainty refreshments were
' served after which the bride and
groom left, midst showers of good
, wishes on a trip to South Florida.
yt, j V,g s, - i y s i I s. i
To the Motoring Public and Users of Gasolene and Oil:
We have purchased Mack Taylor's filling
station, corner Main and Washington .streets,
opposite post office where we whti
serve you with the! high grade Texaco Gas and" f
Motor Oils. Ik
A. C BLOWERS
Amplifying and Detector
Complete Receiving Sets
FLORIDA RADIO SUPPLY CO
338 W-ADAMS STREET
Reserved for Yon
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
To avoid battery
bring your battery-whatever
make it is -to
us for repairs.
B. F. CONDON
Wholesale & Retail
Intention to Apply fwr Charter
The Bonita Fishing Club
Notice is hereby given that the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned will apply to the judge of
the circuit court for Marion county
charter incorporating the undersigned
inn trip mt n cav Di iuajr. i'i
into a body politic under ine. name
!"4tyJrf JHE BONITA FISHING
: ffiTf Th. Xrk
j r uu iiiw a
of the circuit court for Marion county,
The character and object oi the
corporation to be formed is: To pro promote
mote promote and foster interest in out of door
snorts, esnecially angling and hunt
ing, and to provide suitable means and
opportunity for the enjoyment there- j
of by the members of the club. i
T. T. Munroe.
T. P. Drake.
J. H. Spencer.
B. F. McGraw.
P. V. Leavengood.
H. M. Hampton.
4-o-Thur E. H. Martin.
i Hs inr W tij- i tr "Tmir hilt iir Vii
AND COURTEOUS SERVICE
OCALA FALLING STATION
We are now back at our old
location, on North Magnolia
. street, where we .will be glad
; to have our customers call
VUL C A
We have a Service Car. Call on us fdr any-
thing In our line.
Ocala Tire &
QUICK DELIVERY PHOE 243
S The Temperature Rises and Falls; but Our Prices
5: Are Always Low and Quality High
COOK'S MARKET and' GROGERY
Watch for Our Delivery Boy With Ret Wheels
Our delicious ice cream will be' delivered anywhere. in the city,'
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in; bricks, direct t, from the
creamery, to reach you in time! for dinner or supper .... or t 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,'1 50c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. af Creamery.- ; ....-
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily1
We are making butter daily. Try a pounds It can.now be bad at
the following stores and, markets: .-Farmers Exchange Store, Main
Street Market, O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ollie Mordis and Pasteur &
Brown Market. ' '
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Phone 94 V
GOING OFF FOB THE SUMMER'
Look over our line of Boundtree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying
ing buying your summer traveling neeessi
ties. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Buick Roadster. '
v Buick five-passenger Touring.
Willis-Knight 5-passenger Touring.
Al in good conditiooJ Take look
at these. SPENCER-PEDRICK 'Motor
Co., Phone 8, Ocala. 15-tf
' Fashion's newest creations in So Society
ciety Society Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Cof Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
CARROLL FR ASER, Mfjr.
! ; DELIVERED
At Yoiif Home
USED CAR BARGAINS
b One-ton Ford truck hi grst class
sWp $300. .' 1
"Slaxwell touring car with Bosch
magnetof $75. t . -n
Saxon six-cylinder roadster, $250,
" Overland trucX I275- -
Maxwell' tourine car." $200. :
Cole eight-cyinder car $300.
" ReV 5passenger tourmj: car,
Reo Speed Wagon, $500. ;
,Jtc1ieU"s'-Tlinder touring ear,
$550. B. T.' CONDON,
174t ' t ; ; Phone 123.
-Ladies, our Bee of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VODLES,
etc, will delight you." FISHELS. 2t
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1922
Nccdham Motor Co
- . v
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Arnval and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION
The following schedule figures pub
luhed 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
1:55 pm. Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am -. St. Petersburg .4:05 i m
2:55 am NTfork-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 fOeala-Lakeland 11:5? am
t Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Satnrday.
I C E
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
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
. PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.
liiiiaaiiAiiin jj m -
Geo. MacKav S Co.
; Ocala, Fla.
ti. ". ,
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 hv 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 ol Work
Out of Town
Speneer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
, W, ; W, K .WUUUNTiUt'rUAAU
EurapMfi PImi CompImc, Modwtv Screened ouoide roorte
Swun HmmA $1.90 v Cafe corwetov Cwwiw lo
ftSwhnej,, In haaff of Ct) Sand fat Booklet
' WISNX Vt. SMITH. PrY
M M i mi rm in m rami
AND BUILDER k
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money thai, any othsr
contractor in the city.
TINNERS, PLUMBERS AND
SHEET METAL WORKERS
' We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing, tin roofing, guttering and
radiator repairing and roof painting.
Office phone 335; residence phone 579.
DURAND & MRASEK,
210 S. Osceola St.
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S,
Best story ever written by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
And so I guess I was still thinking
of him anu being sorry for him when
I got to Boston. That's why I couldn't
be no crazy and hilariously glad when
.the folks met me, I suspect. Some
way. all of a sudden, I found myself
wishing he could be there, too.
Of course, I know that that was
bad and wicked and unkind to Mother,
and she'd feel so grieved not to have
me satisfied with her. And I wouldn't
ha vp told her of it for the world. So
I tried just as hard as I could to for forge)
ge) forge) hini-r-on account of Mother, so as
to be loyal to her. .And I did 'most
forget him by the time I'd got home.
But it all came back again a little later
when we were unpacking my trunk.
You see. Mother found the two new
wh:e dresses, and the dear little
shoes. I knew then, of course, that
she'd have to know all I mean, how
sh hadn't pleased Father, even after
all her pains vtrying to have me go as
"Why, Marie, what in the world is
this?" she demanded, holding up ene
of the new dresses.
I could have cried.
I suppose she saw by my face how
awfully I felt 'cause she'd found It.
And, of course, she saw something
was the matter; and she thought it
Well, the first thing I knew she was
looking at me in her very sternest,
sorriest way, and saying:
"Oh, Marie, how could you? I'm
ashamed of you! Couldn't you wear
the Mary dresses one little three
months to please your father?"
I did cry, then. After all I'd been
through to have her accuse me of get getting
ting getting those dresses! Well, I Just
couldn't stand it. And I told her so
as well as I could, only I was crying
so by now that I could hardly speak.
I told her how it was hard enough to
be Mary part of the time, and Marie
part of the time, when I knew what
they wanted me to be. But when she
tried to have me Mary while he wanted
me Marie, and he tried to have me
Marie while she wanted me Mary I
did not know what they wanted ; and
I wished I had never been born unless
I could have been born a plain Susie
or Bessie, or Annabelle, and not a
Mary Marie that was all mixed up till
I didn't know what I was.
. And then I cried some more.
Mother dropped the dress then, and
took me in her arms over on the
couch, and she said, "There, there,"
and that I was tired and nervous, and
all wrought up, and to cry all I wanted
to. And by and by, when I was calm calmer
er calmer I could tell Mother all about it
And I did.
I told her how hard I tried to be
Mary all the way up to Andersonville
and after I got there; and how then
I found out, all of a sudden one dy,
that father had got ready for Marie,
and he didn't want me to be Mary,
and that was why he had got Cousin
Grace and the automobile and the
geraniums in the window, and, oh,
everything that made it nice and com comfy
fy comfy and homey. And then is when they
bought me the new white dresses and
the little white shoes. And I told
Mother, of course, it was lovely to be
Marie, and I liked it, only I knew she
would feel bad to think, after all her
pains to make me Alary, Father didn't
want me Mary at all.
"I don't think you need to worry
about that," stammered Mother. "But,
tell me, why why did your father
want you to be Marie and not Mary?"
And then I told her how he said he'd
remembered what I'd said to him in
the parlor that day how tired I got
being Mary, and how I'd put on Ma Marie's
rie's Marie's things just to get a little vacation
from her; and he said he'd never for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. And so when it came near
time for me to come again, he deter determined
mined determined to fix it so I wouldn't have to
be Mary at all. And so that was why.
And I told Mother it was all right,
and of course I liked it;, only It did
mix me up awfully, not knowing which
wanted me to be Mary now, and which
Marie, whed they were both, telling me
different from what they ever had be before.
fore. before. And that it was hard, when you
were tiding just the best you knew
And I began to cry again.
And she said there, there, once
more, and patted me on my shoulder,
and told me I needn't worry any more.
And that she understood it, if I
didn't. In fact, she was beginning
to understand a lot of things that
she'd never Understood before. And
she said It was very, very dear
of Father to do what he did, and that
I needn't worry about her being dis displeased
pleased displeased at It. That she was pleased,
and that she believed he meant her
to be. And she said I needn't think
any more whether to be Mary or Ma Marie
rie Marie ; but to be just a good, loving little
daughter to both of them; and that
was all she asked, and she was very
sure it was all "Father would ask, too.
I told her then how I thought he
did care 'a little about having me there.
and that I knew he was going to miss
me. And I "told her why what he'd
said that morning in the junction
about aDDreciati&g love, and not miss
ing things or people until you"1 didn't
have them; and how he'd learned his
!es.on, and all that.
And Mother grew all flushed and
rosy again, but she was pleased. I
knew she was. And she said some
beautiful things about making other
pvople happy, instead of looking to
ourselves all the time, just as she had
talked once, before I went away. And
I felt again that hushed, stained-window,
kind of a way; and I was so happy!
And it lasted all the rest of that eve evening
ning evening till I went to sleep.
And for the first time a beautiful
Idea came to me, when I thought how
Mother was trying to please Father,
and he was trying to please her.
Wouldn't it be perfectly lovely and
wonderful If Father and Mother should
fall in love, with each other all ovei
again, and get married? I guess then
this would be a love story all right right-nil
nil right-nil right 1
Oh, how I wish that stained-vindow:
everybody-kneeling feeling would last
But it never does. Just the nexl
' morning, when I woke up, it rained
And I didn't feel pleased a bit. Stil?
I remembered what had happened the
night before, and a real glow cam
over me at the beautiful idea I hat
gone to sleep with.
I wanted to tell Mother, and ask
her If it couldn't be, and wouldn't sht
let it be. If Father would. So, without
waiting to dress me, I hurried across
the hall to her room and told ner al!
about it my idea, and everything.
But she said, "Nonsense" and
"Hush, hush," when I asked her if sht
and Father couldn't fall in love a!
over again and get married. And sh
aid not to get silly notions into mj
head. And she wasn't a bit flushed
and teary, as she had been the night
before, and she didn't talk at all as she
had then, either. And it's been that
way ever since. Things have gone
along in just the usual humdrum way,
and she's never been the same as she
was that night I came.
Something a little different did
happen yesterday, though. There's
going to be another big astronomy
meeting, here in Boston this month,
'Just as there was when Father found
Mother years ago; and Grandfather
brought home word that Father was
going to be one of the chief speakers.
And he told Mother he supposed she'd
go and hear him.
"Well, yes, I am thinking ef going,"
she said, just as calm and cool as
could be. "When does he speak, Fa Father?"
ther?" Father?" And when Aunt Hattie pooh-poohed,
and asked how could she do such a
thing, Mother answered :
"Because Charles? Anderson is the
father of my little girl, and I think
she should hear him speak. Therefore,
Hattie, I intend to take her."
And then she. asked Grandfather
again when Father was going to speak.
I'm so excited Only think of see see-'ing
'ing see-'ing my father up on a big platform
with a lot of big men, and hearing him
speak And he'll be the very smartest
and handsomest one there, too. You
see if he Isn't!
TWO WEEKS AND ONE DAY LATER
Father's here right here in Boston.
I don't know when he came. But the
first day of the meeting was day be before
fore before yesterday, and he was here then
The paper said he was, and his picture
was there, too. There wvre a lot of
pictures, but his was away ahead of
the others. It was the very best flue
on the page. (I told you it would be,
Mother saw it first. That is. I think
she did. She had the paper in her
hand, looking at it, when I came into
the room'; but as soon as she saw ni ni-she
she ni-she laid it right down quick ou the
table. If she hadn't been quite so
quick about it and if she hadn't looked
quite so queer when she did it. I
wouldn't have thought anjthuisr at all.
But when I went over to the table after
she had gone, and saw the paper with
Father's picture right on the first
page and the biggest picture there
I knew then, of course,, what she'd
been looking at.
I looked at it then, and I read what
it said, too. It was lovely. Why, I
hadn't any idea Father was so big. I
was prouder than ever of him. It told
all about the stars and comets he'!
discovered, and the books he'd written
on astronomy, and how he was presi president
dent president of the college at Andersonville.
and that he was going to give an ad address
dress address the next day. And I read it
all every word. And I made up my
mind right there and then that I'd
cut out that piece and save it.
... But that night when I went to the
library cupboard to get the paper, I
couldn't do it, after all. Oh, the paper
was there, but that page was gone.
There wasn't a bit of it left Some Somebody
body Somebody had taken it right out. I never
thought then of Mother. But I believe
now that' it was Mother, for
But I mustn't tell you that part now.
Stories are just like meals. You have
to eat them I mean tell them In reg regular
ular regular order, and not put the ice cream
in where the soup ought to be. So
rm not going to tell yet why I suspect
it was Mother that cut out that page
of the paper with Father's picture in
Well, the next morning was Father's
lecture, and I went with Mother. Of
course Grandfather was there, too,
but he was with the other astronomers.
I guess. Anyhow, he didn't sit with us.
And Aunt Hattie didn't go at all. So
Mother and I were alone.
We sat back a long ways back. I
wanted to go up front real far front
the front seat. If I could get it; and
I told Mother so. But she said.
"Mercy, no!" and shuddered, and went
ack two more rows from where she
was. and got behind a tng poet.
I guess she was afraid Father would
see us. but that's what I wanted. I
wanted him to see us. I wanted him
to be right In the middle of his lecture
and look down and see right there be before
fore before him his little girl Mary, "d she
that had been the wife of his bosom.
Now that would have been what I
called thrilling, real thrilling, especial especially
ly especially if he jumped, or grew red, or white,
or stammered, or stopped short, or
anything to show that he'd seen us
Td have loved that.-
But we sat back where Mother
wanted to, behind the post And, ef
course. Father never saw us at alL
It was a lovely lecture. Oh, of
course. I don't mean to say that I
understood it. I didn't But his voice
was fine, and he looked just too grand
for anything, with the light on his no noble
ble noble brow, and he used the loveliest
big words that I ever heard. And
folks clapped, and looked at each
other, and nodded, and once or twice
they laughed. And when he was all
through they clapped again, harder
Another man spoke then, a little
(not near so good as Father), and then
it was all over, and everybody got up te
go; and I saw that a lot of folks were
crowding down the aisle, and I looked
and there was Father right in front
of the platform shaking hands with
I looked at Mother then. Her face
was all pinky-white, and her eyes were
shining. I guess she thought I spoke,
for all of a sudden she shook her
head and said:
No. no, I couldn't, I couldn't! But
you may, dear. Run along and speak
to him ; but don't stay. Remember,
Mother is waiting, and come right
: I knew then that It must have been
Just my eyes that spoke, for I did
want to go down there and speak to
Father. Oh, I did want to go! And
I went then, of course.
He saw me. And, oh, how I did love
the look that came to his face; it was
so surprised and glad, and said, "Oh I
You!" in such a perfectly lovely way
that I choked all up and wanted to
cry. (The idea cry when I was so
glad to see him!)
The next minute he had drawn med
out of the line, and we were both talk-
He Saw Me.
ing at once, and telling each other how
glad we were to see each other.
But he was looking for Mother I
know he was ; for the next minute aft after
er after he saw me, he looked right over my
head at the woman back of me. And
all the while he was talking with me,
his eyes would look at me and then
leap as swift as lightning first here,
and then there, all over the halL But
he didn't see her. I knew he didn't
see her, by the look on his face. And
pretty quick I said I'd have to go.
And then he said:
Tour mother perhaps she didn't
did she come?". And his face grew all
red and rosy as he asked the question.
And I said yes, and she was waiting,
and that was why I had to go back
And he said, Yes, yes, to be sure,"
and, "good-by." But he still held my
hand tight, and his eyes were still rov roving
ing roving all over the house. And I had to
tell him again that I really had to go;
and I had to pull real determined at
my hand, before I could break away.
I went back to Mother then. The
hall was almost empty, and she wasn't
anywhere In sight at all; but I found
her Just outside the door. I knew then
why Father's face showed that he
hadn't found her. She wasn't there to
finL I suspect she had looked out for
Her face was still pinky-white, and
her eyes were shining ; and she wanted
to know everything we had' said!
everything. So she found out, of
course, that he had asked If she was
there. But she didn't say anything her her-Aif
Aif her-Aif apt anything.
"COME TO SUPPER"
Have you ever tried a Marion Maid
Supper? On May 26, 1922, you will
have a chance. The Business Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club invites you, from 6 to 8:30
p. m. Tickets, 75 cents. 17-t
Sweet milk at the Eagle Grocery
and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf
NUMEROUS SIDE SHOWS
AND AIL OTHER REGULAR CARNIVAL ATTRACTIONS
FOR BENEFIT OF
Marion County Hospital
Post 2g American Legion
ARMORY and ARMORY GROUNDS
TWO BIG DAYS AND NIGHTS
The Gift Shop
Pianos & Players
harrington Hall Corner
Night Phone SIS
- Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
There Is no sympathy mo helpful to a
lamlly that la bereaved as that of true
friends and no help so reassuring aa
that of the grood funeral director. Act Acting
ing Acting in your stead, he understands that
he must act 4n your spirit, performing
each task with the reverence and ten tenderness
derness tenderness with which your own bands
would perform it if they could. Sym Sympathy
pathy Sympathy which cannot be grace folly con conveyed
veyed conveyed toy words is revealed through his
acts of service which bring the com comforting
forting comforting assurance that every attention
has been given with thoughtfulnesa
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
G. B. Overton, Directoi
IN the heart of the city, with5.'
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is seconcf to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
. v .Manager
J. E. K A VAN AUG H
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1123
Sparr, May 17. Mrs. J. E. Thomas
attended the Parent-Teacher Associa Association
tion Association in Ocala last week.
Misses Fanny Clark and Shelton
Souter of Ocala were visitors in Sparr
last Sunday afternoon.
Messrs. John Taylor and Ernest
Luff man are serving on the jury this
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Taylor of
Homestead are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Evans Taylor for a few days.
Mrs. M. Boulware of Island Grove
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. N. Simmons.
Miss Vera Higginbotham is visiting
with her sister in Jacksonville this
Miss Isabel Burton left Monday for
a visit with her brother in Clarksdale,
Several hundred crates of canta
loupes have been shipped from Sparr
this week, some of them selling for $7
Everyone is expecting a big time at
the political picnic at Sparr Friday.
RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advaace except to those who have res
ular advertising accounts.
WANTED Board and room for two
adults and child in private family;
close in. Apply to the Star office. 3t
LOST License tag C-12437; weight,
2000 Dounds. .Rev. C. H. Trout. It
FOR RENT Two or three rooms for
' light housekeeping; bath, hot and
cold water, etc. Close to town. Ap
ply to 403 Fort King Ave. 18-6t
PROPERTY OWNERS Having lived
for three years in Florida, I have
numerous inquiries from my friends
for orange groves, farms, pecan
groves, grazing, timber and truck
lands, farm properties, etc. Would
like to hear direct from owners. J.
, T. Blackley, 822 South Wabash
Ave., Chicago, 111. 18-2t
FOR SALE Ford worm drive truck
in, first class condition; four good
y tires. A bargain if sold at once. L.
E. Cordrey.20 East Henry St. 18-6t
WANTED Board and room in pri private
vate private 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, Yv and receive re reward.
ward. reward. . 5-16-6t
MTftROT?? MADE TO ORDER
lTl IXVrv WIVO RESIL.VERED
Florida Glass and Novelty Works,
218 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville,
BARGAINS, BARGAINS One Buick
Roadster, Buick 5-passenger Tour Tour-ing,
ing, Tour-ing, Willis-Knight five-passenger
touring. All in good condition.
Take a look at these. Spencer Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick 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.
II. Williams. 15-3t
WANTED White laborers for crate
mill and colored laborers foresaw
mill. Arlo Box Co., Oak. 13-t
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 wanted.
Must be a bargain. THE BOOK
WANTED a second hand typewriter.
Must be a bargain. THE BOOK
FOR SALE Fiv3 fresh milk cows and
two nke Jersey heifers. See C A.
Holloway. or phone 378 at noon. 61tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colois of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. SUr Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
BEGINNING TUESDAY MORNING
AT 8 O'CLOCK PHONE
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any
where in the citv for 10 cents.
0V, The Detter you care foi
your eyes the better
are; 'your eyes will care for
' .wt you.
DR. K. J. WEIHE.
Optometrist and Optician
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mrs. James Kershaw of Cocoa, who
is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. W.
Crosby, is spending a few days with
Mrs. Willard Blood.
Stringless beans at only 6 cents a
pound. North End Supply Company.
Phone 341-Blue. It
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
We have' the STATIONERY FOR a
GENTLEMAN, packed in 250 sheets
and envelopes. THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
In another column of today's paper
appears a notice that the Marion
County Creamery Co. will not deliver
milk or butter after Sunday's delivery.
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market Phone 108. tf
The shipping seasbn is now well
under way in Marion county. There
are forty-eight commission men and
nineteen railroad solicitors registered
at the hotels in Ocala.
Stringless beans at only 6 cents a
pound. North End Supply Company.
Phone 341-Blue. It
Satisfied Customers our best asset,
Stationery makes a beautiful Gift.
We haje some new styles
Miss Ruby Ray is expected home
this afternoon from a three weeks'
trip in Georgia and North Carolina.
Miss Ray left her mother in Linden,
N. C, where she will remain for the
next two months.
See the newest thing in ladies foot footwear,
wear, footwear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. tf
Dancing at Silver Springs every
Thursday evening. Davis' orchestra
will furnish the music. 18-3t
Mrs. K. R. Bragg and children of
Savannah are visiting Mrs. J. J. Bla Bla-lock
lock Bla-lock at her home on Fort" King avenue.
Mrs. Bragg has visited in town a num number
ber number of times at the home of Miss Theo
Wallis and it is always a pleasure fo
her friends to have her with them.
Satisfied Customers our best asset.
STERLING SILVER. This means
Solid Silver. At THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Comfort and style in our Society
Brand and Fashion Park clothes. We
have a full line of the summer fabrics.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M.
B. O. D. e 17-tf
r Mr. John Tarver returned last night
from Savannah, where he went on the
sad mission of accompanying the re remains
mains remains of his father for interment.
Miss Frances Tarver arrived this aft-
ernoon, naving stoppea ai lsiana
Grove, the guest of Miss Zelma Cason.
Some new and desirable things in
SILVER at THE BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
Phone 74 when you want Florida
and Western Meat, prompt service
and free delivery. Eagle Grocery and
Meat Market. Jl-tf
Mrs. C. C. Arms, owner and man-
ager of the well known and popular jed an 8?pecial program on Sun-' Visit the Teapot Self Serye Grocery.
Arms House, is anticipating a well de- day night at the Baptist church. lYoull like it. tf "
served vacation this summer, to bej s. R. Wallace was a visitor from!
spent m the mountains or rortn oart
lina. Mrs. Arms has rented her house
to Mrs. Cody, who will run it for the
next three months, taking charge on
the first of June.
Mimfeograph work and typewriting
promptly .ajd accurately done by
Rhoda Rhody, pwblic stenographer, at I
rem 5, Holder building, Ocala. Phone
Dancing at Silver Springs every
Thursday evening. Davis' orchestra
will furnish the music. 18-3t
Sliced Kinghan's and Morris' Ham.
Phone 74, Eagle Grocery and Meat
REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPE TYPEWRITERS.
WRITERS. TYPEWRITERS. Please aek to see one at
THE BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
TEA ROOM A FEATURE
OF THE BENEFIT CARNIVAL
For two nights this week, Friday
and Saturday, the carnival for the
benefit of the hospital and the local
post of the American Legion will
hold sway and everything that can be
arranged for fun and a good time will
be proivded. Aling with the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment features there will be a Jap Japanese
anese Japanese tea room to tempt the inner
!man. This will be in charge of Mrs-
H C. Dozier and Mrs. Wade Dumas.
In canvassing the members of the
legion auxiliary and the hospital aux auxiliary
iliary auxiliary there are a number of people
who have not been reached. Contri Contributions
butions Contributions for the tea room will be glad gladly
ly gladly accepted from any who care to
donate such things as cakes, potato
salad and deviled eggs. Will those
who care to donate any or all of these
articles phone Mrs. Dozier or Mrs.
.miss Jiargaret ueng will enjoy a
four months' trip to Europe this sum
mer. She expects to leave Ocala Sat
urday, going to Crawfordville, Ind.,
where she will join cousins of Mrs,
Gerig, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Ross, and
their two sons, Messrs. Raymond and
George Ross. The party will probab
ly leave Crawfordville on the 24th for
Niagara Falls, and from there will go
by the St. Lawrence river to Mon
treal, from which place they will sail
for Liverpool. They will spend two
weeks in England and Wales, touring
the country by auto, and then will go
to France for a visit of two weeks
They are anticipating a stay in Switz
erland and on the Rhine, arriving at
Oberammergau about the 24th of
July. After seeing the Passion Play,
they will visit Italy and Palestine, re
turning to the United States the lat
ter part of September. The trip will
be unusually interesting to the party,
especially to Messrs. Raymond and
George Ross, who made the same trip
five years before the war.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. tf
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Jn business to save you. FISHEL'S
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
The disappearance of David Jack
son, colored, May 9, causes much dis distress
tress distress among his family and friends
Jackson lived alone about four miles.
west of Kendrick on a little farm, but
took his meals with his son, W. M.
Jackson, a short distance away. Jack Jackson
son Jackson was about seventy years old and
at times seemed to have & loss of
memory. If anything concerning his
whereabouts is known, please notify
his son, W. M. Jackson, at Kendrick.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
You'll like it, tf
Conner, May 17. G. A. Waters was
among his friends in the neighborhood
Mrs. O. L. Hill and daughter, Miss
Thelma Hill of Burbank, were guests
of Mrs. T. L. Randall yesterday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. W. M. Brown and A. M. Moody,
turpentine operators of Oklawaha?
were looking after business here Mon Monday.
day. Monday. S. L. Manning, wife and children
ware in Ocala Wednesday. They were
accompanied by Mrs. Charlie Mills,
who visited the dentist.
Perry Reichard was in Ocala Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday on matters of business.
W. H. Garrettson spent the week weekend
end weekend with his family.
Miss Ruby Moseley of Jacksonville
is the guest for several days of Miss
Edna Gnann. I
J. R. Rogers, Mrs. Rogers and three ;
little girls of Ocala attended services
at the Baptist church Sundav.
Mother's Dav was fittino-lv oWi-v-'
Hawthorn last Sunday.
Mrs. Mary Griggs, one of the oldest
residents of our vicinity, was buried
at the Oklawah'a cemetery on last
Sunday morning. Mrs. Griggs was
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ike Peir
kins at Oak and died Friday after a
short illness. Rev. J. C- Boatwright
of Anthony conducted the funeral ser
vices in the presence of a large con concourse
course concourse of friends and relatives.
Mrs. Charles Rogers and children of
Ocala were visiting relatives near
Addison Hicks of Lynne was at the
county seat on business Saturday.
There will be preaching at the Ok Ok-Iawaha
Iawaha Ok-Iawaha Bridge Baptist church next
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
MILK WAGON WILL
After Sunday's "delivery w will
discontinue our milk wagon. Milk can
be had at any of the Whittington &
Phillips U-Serve Stores. Full milk 15
cents per quart. Buttermilk 8 cents
per quart. Table butter 50 cents per
pound. Cooking butter 25 cents per
pound. Ice cream deliveries will be
made, as formerly announced.
18-3t Marion Country Creamery Co.
Oxford, May 17. Strange people
we mortals be! As dry aa it was get getting
ting getting to be recently, and as bad as our
crops were in need of rain, we had a
fine rain last Friday, and you would
be surprised to se how many people
who were not quite ready for it. Saw
a fellow running for life to keep from
getting wet; another rushed out to get
in dry good; some good woman regret regret-ec1
ec1 regret-ec1 very much that the clothes were
not brought in off the line, and a fel fellow
low fellow actually threw up an umbrella
quickly to keep it from raining (on
Saw a fellow in Oxford last Satur Saturday
day Saturday with a black summer coat on,
light hair, a little thin and curly; not
a bad looking man, either, and be fol followed
lowed followed him around like a Punch and
July show for an hour trying to get
his name, but he was very quiet, and
we failed. We had a hunch that R. R.
Carroll of Ocala was here.
Saw several faces in town last Sat
urday that looked similar, but
could not organize them.
Mr. J. Q. Baker of Long Hammock,
loaded melons on the Oxford side
track last Saturday.
Mr. J. W. Persons of Pedro was in
town last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Curington of Cole
man were here one day recently look
ing over the prospects of Oxford,
which are very promising.
Mr. Ray Fore, one of the popular
clerks in Ed Helvenston's big store in
Ocala, paid a visit to friends and rela relatives
tives relatives here last Sunday.
Mrs. William Lyles and Miss
Blanche Moody of Summerfield visited
Mrs. J. C. Brown last week.
Few people only took in the Adams Adams-.
. Adams-. "le picnic last Thursday. An air
plane was the attraction of the day,
and gave several a foretaste of a
heavenly flight. Among them was
Mr. S. W. Getzen, candidate for the
Mrs. W. J. Borden, formerly of this
place but now of Jacksonville, is visit
ing former friends in Oxford this
Sa wa fellow in Oxford from Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood the other day, with a gun in his
car, but it was too big to conceal. It
happened to be Mr. Christopher Co
lumbus Gunn. A big name, too
Long Hammock was in Oxford by a
big majority last Saturday. Among
them were Mr. J. B. Waldron, ,W. S.
Owen, P. P. and W. R. Fore, E. F. and
A. L. Caruthers, Mrs. E. F. Caruthers,
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Nichols and Miss
Pauline Nichols and many others, so
we suppose it was a' majority, not
knowing who was absent.
The "Oxford Sugar Bowl" is the
name given to the new ice cream par parlor
lor parlor of Clyde W. Fore, and it is the
most popular place in town now. He
has installed an electric fan and near nearly
ly nearly everybody goes there to get free
air because it is the breeziest place
A fellow was found asleep on jtlje
sidewalk last Saturday, and our brave
marshal was notified of the uabecomr
ing act and rushed to the spot, but
when he learned that bis name might
be Nero, Bruno or Bowser, he, our
marshal, was perfectly satisfied to let
him sleep right on.
That's right, Shady; stick up for
ycur rights. If there if anything in
the world we admire, it is some one, or
some thing, that has a kick to it. If
there is anything that we like better
than one fuss, it's two.
Say, Mr. Editor, if you are a public
pencil dispenser, we would like to call
around some time. (We dispense
them only to correspondents who dont
remember that the linotype operator's
eyes may wear out in time. Ed).
i TELL IT TO Iff
TO POOPIG We want to publish all
of he news of this cqmmujiU
VVJlIO wbsmbers, We canngt fa ih'
500 different places at on
. and we- don't want to miss
JvnOW 1 ningS anything worth printing. Will
you tell it to us?
PHONE 51 OR 27 1
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
. Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Hemstitching and pecoting done on
short notice. All work guaranteed.
We furnish the thread. Singers and
other makes of machines for sale. We
carry needles, oil and parts for all
sewing machines. All repair work
guaranteed. Phone 502 green.
Cardwell Sewing Machine Co.,
1-tf 317 N. Magnolia St., Ocala, Fla.
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.
RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing '&
Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf
.Stringless beans at only 6 cents a
pound. North End Supply Company.
Phone 341-Blue. It
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skili
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. 'And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
WHITE ST A & LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Jsaued on Cotton. Automobile. Etc
MO VS. PACK, SHIP
URNITURE. ETC 1
Fraternal Orders i
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the fourtii
Fiicay in every month at 8 p. m.
A. L. Lucas, H. P. J
B. L. Allams, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. s Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle hall. A cordial
welcome to visiting brothers. V,
W. R. Pedrick. C O
C K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitrhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory.
at 8 o'clock p. m. ;
x C. V. Roberts, Commander
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. B. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
.nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.'
'Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. U.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
IARION-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. 1L
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday ere
nings of each month. Visiting breth brethren'
ren' brethren' always welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.'
A. A. Vandenbrock, E. R
C. Y. Miller, Secretary. '-,
ery Number 19,
meets every sec-
ond Friday, night,
in each month at
8 o'clock, at' the
Masonic Hall. A. I. Lucas, E. C
B. L. Adams, Recorder.
Tulula LocTge No. 22, L O. Ol 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 p
visiting brothers. ;-. -
E. E. Converse, N. Of"
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE W0BLO-;
Fort King Camp No. 14 taeets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock.1-Visiting
sovereigns 'are always welcome.
P. W. Whiteddes, C C
Chas. K. Sape. Clerk.
V. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
urgeon. specialist eye, ear, nose snd
I throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stars,
Ocala. Fla. tf
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06199
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T21:51:17Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued May 18, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06199
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 118
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
alternative displayLabel Other title
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 5 May
3 18 18
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:Point label Place of Publication
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
File Technical Details
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 854bb428a4f5361a343badee9ff7b0bc CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 6214143
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0499.jp2
G2 JP22 b7c8ff9acf094c3e47b45f29d823746d 6161668
G3 JP23 71920b35994165180a54f50629251546 6244261
G4 JP24 13aae616c426fae064bd1a92e6086034 6108661
TIF1 imagetiff 7d76946b593eef2d9798366d51f064ec 49704483
TIF2 d41050bc50ac423272eacc861a5ea8da 49275969
TIF3 fe9e8a27a6a067a3b785771b059a2f5d 49944987
TIF4 b9250444f56e3219a2fb4aa072523a4f 48835938
ALTO1 unknownx-alto 3d7f94cc604d256a61e52ca087703fae 736533
ALTO2 f8cbc100f0e0502d43d7c0f393baa112 632958
ALTO3 e67df145b167aad79977f50d8f4bcf1e 668108
ALTO4 494759b97f749e8bf4c95242a0021f89 665523
TXT1 textplain 676909c6281e0173ee5d785e5b360a48 24142
TXT2 25c68d092889549e52e6d010f3da4838 19807
TXT3 97f1dc716b10ec4fa99a904f3e2a948c 19487
TXT4 2e7e12ba52223437a7ff91a97d74e264 20942
METS1 unknownx-mets 0d0937410c5ddb3fc4e3e6919fd3df34 9737
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main