The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06200

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
FAR'
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
' PHESS;::-;
DISPATCHES

OCALA

EVENING

WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Saturday. TEMPERATURES This morninx, 68; this afternoon. It.
Sua Rises Tomorrow, 5:30; Seta, 7:17. OCALA, FLORIDA, FRtDAY, MAY 19. 1S22 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO-11$
i t i I i : l r

T
BAD LUCK FOR
THE BOOTLEGGERS
GASOLltlE IIICHEASE
PURELY A GOUGE
COLLECTED HI
FROM BIED!
DISHONEST CLERKS
MR. FORD'S OFFER
Seven Arrested in New York, Charged
With Theft of Bonds From The
Mails Last Year
Sea Lanes Blocked by the Prohibition
Navy and Large Quantities
Of Liquor Seized
Pitcher of the Visiting Team Part Of
The Time Had the Local
Players Paralyzed
Joint Resolution Proposing Federal
Amendment Against Child Labor
Introduced by Johnson
Heavy Surplus of Eight Hundred
Million Gallons Is Now
On Hand
Says the Government Should Accept
At the Close of the Genoa CoBfereaee,
Auto Magnate's Proposition In
Regard to Muscle Shoals .,
Lloyd George Made asr Opti Optimistic
mistic Optimistic Address

GAUBH

P WITH

HIGH SPRINGS HAD CHILDREN MM BE
TOO MUCH HAOTMAII GIVEII A CHANCE

EDISON EHDOHSES

I

New York, May 19. (Associated
Press). Seven postoffice clerks were
arrested today charged with acting in
concert in the theft of a million and
a half dollars worth of bonds from
the United States mails here last July.
Inspectors said the arrests resulted
from the confession of a man arrested
here in "January with nearly $40,000
worth of stolen bonds in his posses posses-lion.
lion. posses-lion.

THE MODERN FLOUR
MILLS AT MACON
An Up-to-Date Institution, Managed
By Former Citizens Of
Oca la
The following extract from an ar article
ticle article appearing in last Sunday's Macon
Telegraph will be of special interest
to a number of Ocalans who knew the
Birdsey brothers while they were
growing up here. Readers of the
Evening Star must have noticed the
advertisement of the Modern Flour
Mills which appears several times a
week in these columns, but very few
possibly ever connected this great
manufacturing concern with the Bird Birdsey
sey Birdsey boys, whom all of our older citi citizens
zens citizens well .remember as former resi residents
dents residents of our city.
The Macon Telegraph says:
"Unknown to many of its oldest
citizens, Macon has an industry that
manufactures annually $3,000,000 in
wheat products and pays an average
of $30,000 a month in freight charges.
It is the Modern Flour Mills. J. S.
Birdsey is president of the corpora corporation,
tion, corporation, A. S. Birdsey is vice president
and Ralph T. Birdsey is secretary and
treasurer.
"The two grinding units of the mill
as it stands today, give a capacity of
1000 barrels of flour and thirty tons
of feed daily. Officials of the com company
pany company estimate that $600 worth of cot cotton
ton cotton sacks for packing flour and feed
are used each day. The grinding part
of the mill proper runs twenty-four
hours a day and the packing and ship shipping
ping shipping department runs ten hours daily.
"The wheat storage or elevator ca capacity
pacity capacity of the plant is 130,000 bushels.
This is a little over a month's supply,
as nearly 100,000 bushels of wheat are
ground in a month. The Modern Flour
Mills make it a point to buy all the
Georgia wheat obtainable, and as a
result, the farmers of the state last
year pocketed in cash the proceeds
,! from 75,000 bushels.
'Much more Georgia wheat would
be bought if it were obtainable, Ralph
Birdsey said yesterday. Products of
the mill are shipped to North Caro Caro-lnia,
lnia, Caro-lnia, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida
and Alabama. Little is shipped out outside
side outside this territory, because the freight
rates are not favorable.
. "The mill has been declared by ex
perts to be among the best in the I
southeast. It has been running full
tiem practically ever since it was put
into operation. Birdsey's Best has
been declared to be the highest grade
plain flour that can be made, being
milled only from selected wheat.
Lower grades are, of course, made at
the same time Birdsey's Best is mill milled..
ed.. milled.. In the self -rising and packing de de-.partment
.partment de-.partment there are five 2000-pound
mixing machines and, for packing
flour into sacks there are thirteen
packers and three feed packers."
PISASTROUS FIRE
AT PASS-A-GRILLE
St. Petersburg, May 19. (By the
Associated Press.) Pass-a-Grille, a
gulf resort near here, suffered another
disastrous fire today when the Hollo Hollo-way
way Hollo-way Hotel and the Mason House were
destroyed. The loss is around $75,000
and is only partly covered by insur insurance.
ance. insurance. MURDER AND ARSON
Belfast, May 19. (By Associated
Press) Four men, all Catholics, were
draeeed from their beds at Desert
Martin, County Derry. early today
and murdered. Half of the village
was burned.
NOTICE. GIRL SCOUTS
There will be no hike Saturday
morning to Silver Springs.
Mabel Meffert.
PICNIC AT COOTER POND
A big political picnic and barbecue
will be held at Cooter Pond next
Thursday. There will be a baseball
game, plenty to eat and speaking by
the candidates. Everybody is invited
- STERLING SILVER. This means
Solid SilveiAi THE BOOK SHOP. 3t

Washington, May 19. (Associated
Press). The prohibition navy is suc successfully
cessfully successfully blocking the sea lanes to
liquor smugglers, Mr. Haynes said
today. The location of patrols was
not announced but Mr. Haynes indi indicated
cated indicated the fleet was distributed along
the eastern seaboard. Rum running
has decreased since organization of
the fleet, especially along the Flor Florida
ida Florida coast, and a search of twenty twenty-four
four twenty-four suspicious craft in one day re recently
cently recently failed to uncover liquor in their
cargoes.
More than a million dollars worth
of liquor was seized during the past
wek by the recently organized general
agents of the prohibition forces, Mr.
Haynes announced. Florida was in included
cluded included in the states where seizures
were made.

BALL SET ROLLING
AT MOSS BLUFF
A clash of dates at Moss Bluff was
the apparent cause Tor a small audi audience
ence audience at the political gathering sched schedules
ules schedules for that town last night and, by
the way, the opening meeting of the
campaign. There is a revival meeting
in progress at the church, and as this
had been announced some weeks be before
fore before the political meeting, many who
would have heard the candidates un under
der under other cicumstances did not do so
last evening.
District Committeeman J. C. Pillans
was among the leaders in the church
movement, and as a consequence was
not present at the speaking, so Mr. J.
T. Lewis of Oklawaha, for many
years a resident of Moss Bluff, took
charge and introduced the speakers.
Messrs. C. W. Hunter, Frederick
R. Hocker and W. E. McGahagin for
the legislature, stated their views on
a number of questions. Messrs. A.
J. Stephens and S. J. McCully, candi candidates
dates candidates for the position of registration
officer, had their say. Commissioner
Gus Waters, who is a candidate for
re-election, explained 1 his activities
during the present term and asked for
a continuance in office. Mr. D. F.
Simmons, candidate for member of the
school board from the third district,
formally announced his candidacy.
All the speeches were intently
listened to and well received by the
audience, about a third of which was
composed of ladies. Our reporter did
not get a summary of the addresses,
tho we hope to do so at some of the
other meetings scheduled throughout
the county.
MAKE MONEY OUT
OF THE MOONSHINERS
Government Will Try to Collect Tax
On Illicit Liquor
Miami, May 19. (By Associated
Press). Revenue officials here today
took the initial steps to collect fed federal
eral federal tax for distilling from moon
shiners and a retail liquor dealers' tax
from the sellers of intoxicants illegal-
y. More than 200 seizure warrants
were received and the officers began
seizing the personal property of per persons
sons persons in any way connected with an il-
egal liquor transaction, whether pos
sessors, smugglers, sellers or distu-
ers.
SHIPS DRIVEN ASHORE
BUT CREWS SAVED
New York, May 19. (Associated
Press). Driven ,by a vicious eastern
gale, two government vessels, eagle
boat No. 17 and army steamer Gen General
eral General John W. Wilkins, went ashore on
Long Island early today and are re
ported breaking up. The eagle boat
was recently attached to the prohibi prohibition
tion prohibition navy. The crews of both vessels
were landed safely.
LADY RHONDA CANT
SIT WITH THE LORDS
London, May 19. (By Associated
Press). By a twenty to four vote the
committee on privileges of the house
of lords decided today that" Lady
Rhonda's claim and petition to sit in
the house of lords could "not be made
out."
ATTENTION, MEMBERS
WOODMEN TEAM
All Woodmen who are interested in
the degree team will please be on
hand tonight at 8 o'clock at the Wood
men hall. C. K. Sage, Clerk.
Mimeograph work and typewriting
promptly and accurately done by
Rhoda Rhody, public stenographer, at
room 5, Holder building, Ocala. Phone
558-Blue. 18-t

(L. T. I.)
The High Springs players snatched
the third game of this season from
Ocala yesterday afternoon when Hart Hart-man
man Hart-man pitched them to a three to noth nothing
ing nothing victory. Hartman's timely and
terrific hitting coupled with his in invincible
vincible invincible pitching was the big noise in
this game. He only let up four hits
during the game and himself secured
credit for a two-bagger and a couple
of singles. His two-bagger would
have been a home run but for the tree
in left field. The boy is certainly there
with the willow. Red Ulrich who
twirled for the locals was no small
pumpkin himself. The High Springs
team is famous for its sluggers but
they only connected with six of Red's
offerings and two of these hits were
scratches. One was a fluke pop up to
the pitcher who expected second base
to catch it, and the other was an in infield
field infield hit.
The game had few sensational
plays. Jackson for High Springs and
Brooks for Ocala each made a pretty
catch on first base and saved their
team mates a wild throw. A high
wind made the fielding of fly balls an
uncertain proposition. It caused both
Overstreet and Bamburg to miss high
fouls and made the fielders misjudge
several flies. When the ball left the
bat the outfielders would start for the
fence only to find that the wind had
retarded the speed of the ball to such
an extent that they would have to re retrace
trace retrace their steps in order to. get under
it. On one occasion the wind lulled
a minute and the ball took a sudden
spurt over the field's head.
As it happened:
First Inning
High Springs: Duke, Jackson and
Bracken took the one, two, three order.
Duke tried a grounder to Ulrich but
was thrown out at first. Jackson tried
Jimmie Liddell with a long fly but had
no better success." Bracken drove a
fly to right field which Hansel nabbed
off his shoe strings.

Ocala: Liddell went out, pitcher to
first. Brooks took a shot at second
and was also thrown out at first. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor annexed a clean single to his bat batting
ting batting average, but was left on base
when Van Landingham flew out to
second.
Second Inning
High Springs: Roach went out,
short to first and then Bamburg and
Hartman each took three good healthy
swings and retired the side.
Ocala: Overstreet, Wood and Smith
failed to get on in this inning. Over-
street hit a grounder to Jackson on
first. Harry Wood wasn't satisfied
with Overstreet's luck and tried Jack Jackson
son Jackson w.ith a fly and got no better results.
Smith hit a grounder to second and
was thrown out in spite of his lighting
speed on his hoofs.
Third Inning
High Springs: Hodges, King and
English went out in regular order,
pitcher to first, a strike-out and a fly
to Jimmie.
Ocala: Leavengood and Ulrich went
out with a fly to right and a grounder
to third, but Jimmie was more lucky
and drew an error from Hodges on
second. Jimmie was left on first when
Brooks popped up to first.
Fourth Inning
High Springs: Duke went out, Red
to Joe. Jackson went out, Taylor to
Joe. Bracken also took the Red to Joe
route.
Ocala: Taylor, Van and Overstreet
made three straight outs when they
hit to short and third base.
Fifth Inning
High Springs drew first blood in the
fifth after Red had struck out both
Roach and Bamburg. Hartman was
the third man at bat and popped up a
fly to the infield. When it left the bat
it looked like it was going to second
base but when the wind caught the
ball it began to back up and finally
landed a few feet from the pitcher's
box. Smith who was playing second
thought Red would catch the fly until
it was too late to reach it himself and
the pesky thing hit the ground for a
fluke hit. Hodges hit a long fly to
center field and drew an error, send sending
ing sending Hartman to third. Hodges stole
second. King singled, scoring Hart Hartman.
man. Hartman. English struck out and retired
the side.
Ocala: Wood, Smith and Leaven
good were unable to lift the pill out
of the infield and made three quick
outs, pitcher to first, second to first
and first base, unassisted.
Sixth Inning
High Springs: Duke, Jackson and
Bracken for the third time in the
game made three successive outs
without even smelling first. Wonder
why they lead the batting order for
High Springs?
Ocala: Ulrich led off and let the

Washington, May 19. (Associated
Press). A joint resolution proposing
a federal constitutional amendment
giving Congress the right to regulate
or prohibit the employment of chil children
dren children under eighteen was introduced
in theSenate today by Senator John Johnson,
son, Johnson, republican, of California. Sena Senator
tor Senator Johnson said the amendment was
proposed in an effort to meet the sit situation
uation situation resulting 'from a recent decis decision
ion decision of the supreme court holding the
child labor law unconstitutional.

ATAMAN OF THE
COSSACKS FREE AGAIN
New York, May 19 (By Associated
Press). General Georgie Semenoff,
former ataman of the Cossacks, was
ordered released from arrest today
by the appelate division of the su supreme
preme supreme court which reversed the decis decision
ion decision of Supreme Court Justice Dele;
hanty.
PAID THE PENALTY
Davisboro, Ga,, -May 19. (By the
Associated Press). The mob which
burned Charlie Atkins, fifteen, negro
at the stlke yesterday, dispersed to today,
day, today, apparently satisfied that he
alone was responsible for the death
of Mrs. Elizabeth Kitchens, a mail
carried, who he waylaid anJ shot to
death.
first baseman handle his offering un unassisted.
assisted. unassisted. Liddell tried -a. hot one to
Bracken on third but found that third
sacker wide awake and was thrown
out at first. Brooks saw there was
no use to try any of the infielders so
he calmly fanned.
Seventh Inning
High Springs: Roach and Bamburg
went out with a grounder to pitcher
and a fly to left field, but Hartman
doubled to left. (Looked like a home
run. Thank you, oak tree.)' Hodges
hit a slow one to Van on third and
was thrown out at first, retiring the
side.
Ocala: Taylor led off for Ocala in
this frame with a double to right field.
The ball hugged the ground and sped
just inside the foul line all the way
to the right field fence. Taylor tried
to stretch it for a triple and we fans
can't help but believe he did stretch
it into a three-bagger but Sir Umps,
the lord of the diamond, said nay, nay,
so Taylor was asked to retire to the
bench from third. With one man down
Van stepped up to the plate and lam
med one down the third base line to
the left field fence for a triple, (or at
least that is what he got, but honest
Injun, if Van wasn't out-on third then
Taylor was safe by ten miles.) Ocala
lost a run in the shuffle. It looked
then as if we lost the game in the
same shuffle but later developments
snowed that one run would not have
saved the day. With Vai on third
Overstreet went out, pitcher to first,
and Wood flew out to short, retiring
the side, scoreless.
Eighth Inning
High Springs: King, English and
Duke went out as fast as they had the
nerve' to face Red in this round.
Ocala: Smith led off with a fly to
left. Leavengood made" the second
out, second to first. Ulrich decided; to
try second again and was more lucky
than Leavengood, for Hodges booted
the ball and Red was safe in spite of
his game leg. The crippled boy also
swiped second from Bamberg. Liddell
saw that Hodges was a little off color
so he drove another at him and was
also safe on first when Hodges booted
his seeond one in the inning. Brooks
popped out to first after Liddell had
pilfered the second sack from Bam
berg. Looks like Bamberg had bet better
ter better hire a detective to guard the sec second
ond second sack for him.
Ninth Inning
High Springs sewed the old game
up in the ninth when they put over a
lucky two-bagger and two singles
that were not luck but regular base
ball. Jackson led off and was Jim-
mie's easy meat in center. Bracken
drove one to right field that should
have been an easy one but a sudden
lull inj the wind gave him a two two-bagger.
bagger. two-bagger. Roach tried to drive it out
but hit too high on the pill and secur
ed a slow errounder down the third
base line which he beat out and which
advanced Brackento third. A dropped
ball on Overstreet's part scored
Bracken and allowed Roach to go to
second. Bamberg hit a hot grounder
to Red who tossed him out at first
and held Roach on third. Hartman
singled and scored Roach. Hodges
went out, pitcher to "first.
Ocala: Taylor flew out to left. Van
went out. second to first. Overstreet
(Concluded on Fourth Page)

St. Louis, May 19. (Associated
Press). The oil companies have sup supplied
plied supplied of eight hundred million gallons
of gasoline on hand, despite the in increase
crease increase in price throughout the coun country,
try, country, according to delegates to the con convention
vention convention of the American Automobile
Association which opened here today.
Increased prices for gasoline and leg legislation
islation legislation providing severe penalties for
automobile thefts were the topics be before
fore before the convention today.
BIG MONEY TO BE
RAISED BY BAPTISTS

Campaign to Finish Seventy-Five
Million Fund to Immediately
Recommence
Jacksonville, May 19. (Associated
Press). Plans for completing the
seventy-five million dollar fund of the
Southern Baptist convention will be
outlined and an intensive south-wide
campaign launched at a conference of
Baptist leaders in Nashville, June 20
and 21, it was announced at the con convention
vention convention here today. The plans call
for the forming of an organization
somewhat simialr to that which ob obtained
tained obtained the original subscriptions.
HOPE IT WILL STICK
The Star hopes the last "pronun "pronun-ciamento"
ciamento" "pronun-ciamento" from Washington regard-.
mg Russia will stick. It is as follows:
"Any question of the recognition!
by the United States of the -Russian
soviet government lies beyond" the
time when restoration of productiv productivity
ity productivity in Russia shall have been set in
motion by that country itself, accord
ing to an authoritative and plainly
spoken outline of the attitude of the j
American government. Refusal to!
participate both in the Genoa confer-!
ence and in the proposed commission
consideration -of Russian affairs at
the Hague, it was added, was bosed on
the conviction that such a restoration
could not be hoped for under the
terms outlined in the Russian memor
andum of May 11 at Genoa. In the
meantime, it was explained, the Unit United
ed United States is ready to embark' with
other powers on. any purely scientific
investigation of conditions in Russia
with a view to recommendations as to
steps necessary for the commercial,
financial and industrial revival of that
country; but it will have no part in
any such deliberations which even
imply a recognition of the soviet
regime and would thus tend to 'per 'perpetuate
petuate 'perpetuate delusions' among the Russian
people."
JUDGE REFUSED TO
LET BLIZZARD GO
Charleston, May 19. (Associated
Press). Judge Woods today overrul overruled
ed overruled the motion to direct a verdict of
not guilty in the case of William Bliz Blizzard,
zard, Blizzard, the mine union official charged
with treason.
PAYMENT OF FEDERAL TAXES
Collector of Internal Revenue D. T.
Gerow has issued a statement to the
effect that forms 678 and 713 are be being
ing being mailed to all doctors, dentists,
veterinarians, hosiptals and wholesale
and retail dealers in narcotics, who
are now registered in the office of the
collector of internal revenue at Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. They should be filled out in
full and returned with the proper re remittance
mittance remittance at once. Failure to pay the
tax before July 1 entails a penalty of
5 per cent of the tax, and in case of
those who have been delinquent pre previously,
viously, previously, a fine will be impsode in ad addition
dition addition to the penalty.
The collector and his deputies will
do all they reasonably can to assist
all registrants in complying with the
provisions of the Harrison narcotic
act, and a prompt respense is expect
ed. Experience has shown that the
forms are laid aside to be attended to
later, they are overlooked, and the
person becomes delinquent, and it is
therefore urged that all persons inter interested
ested interested give the matter prompt atten attention
tion attention upon receipt of the forms. There
will be no excue for those who fail to
make their return in time. The lists
have been carefully checked and ad addresses
dresses addresses corrected in cases of re
movals.
Under the provisions of the regula regulations,
tions, regulations, personal checks can not be ac accepted,
cepted, accepted, and remittance should be made
by certified checks, Jacksonville or
New York exchange or by money
order.
A 2S-eent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Gotxrt
Pharmacy. 18-tf

(Associated Press)

Washington, May 19. (Associated
Press). A recommendation for ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance by the government of Henry
Ford's offer for the development of
Muscle Shoals has been made to mem
bers of the Senate agriculture com
mittee by Thomas A. Edison, who re
cently studied the Muscle Shoals plant
m company with Ford.
TWELVE HOURS TOO MUCH
Steel manufacturers in conference
last night with President Harding ap approved
proved approved in principle the president's
suggestion for the abolition of the 12
hour work day. The forty-one repre representative
sentative representative leaders of the industry who
were present unanimously adopted
the resolution authorizing the presi
dent of the American Steel and Iron
Institute to name a committee of five
from the steel industry to make a
scientific and careful investigation of
the matter and report their conclus conclusions
ions conclusions to the industry.
CITRUS FRUIT PROSPECTS
In reviewing general citrus condi conditions
tions conditions and prospects for next season,
Mr. F. L. Skelly, manager of the Or
lando division of the American Fruit
Growers, Inc., makes some very in
teresting statements.
It is his opinion that while the or
ange bloom was one of the heaviest
in years, the long continued drouth
has caused much droppage in certain
sections, especially in groves where
cultivation was neglected and that
this condition will undoubtedly result
in a decreased production of oranges.
Reports from all sections seem to
agree that the grapefruit bloom was
scattered and on the whole lighter
than normal. The recent showers
have, of course, benefited the trees,
but whether or not the rains came
early enough and in sufficient volume
to set the fruit remains to. be seen.,
Basing his judgment upon present
conditions, Mr. Skelly believes that
the orange production for the present
year will be no larger than for the
season of 1921, while the grapefruit
crop will be materially less. Sum Summing
ming Summing up his view of the situation, Mr.
Skelly says that he believes the grow grower
er grower who produces fruit of quality, who
sees that his fruit is propertly pack packed
ed packed and handled, and who does not be become
come become too anxious to unload his crop,
may look forward to satisfactory re returns
turns returns during the coming shipping sea season.
son. season. CORRECTED DATE
The picnic and barbecue at Orange
Springs will be on Thursday, May 25.
Thru an error on my part the date
was given wrong. Please take note
that the 25th is the date.
Dr. K. J. Weihe.

CUT OUT NOTICE
TO LIGHT, AND WATER CONSUMERS:
All Light and Water consumers' who have not
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst will be cut
off without further notice and $1.00 charged for re reconnecting
connecting reconnecting the service.

H. C.
74
Have you been
4
and try our quality
Our prices are low and

SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY 0

Western Bound Steak.... 32c
Mutton Chops 32c
Florida Rib Steak ...23e
Florida Beef Stew 10c
Breakfast Bacon, Strip.... 22c

SLICED WILSON'S AND

FREE DELIVERY
, j r- :

I

EAGLE GROCERY
PE0NE 74

Genoa, May 19 f Bt the

Press). The economic conference ad
journed at 1:15 this afternoon.
RESUME AT THE HAGUE
The labors of the conference mm h
resumed at the Haras Jnne lEtV Tfc.
conference adopted the report of the
economic commission which nmMni
constructive recommendations foe ec
onomic reorganization, adotped ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for the confamnm t.
Hague and proclamation of Lloy
George's famous non-anrreairr rms
which though provision in tta nature
1 -
is nopea to be followed with e perma permanent
nent permanent European peace pact.
GEORGE CONGRATULATES -Premier
Lloyd Georcpe in hin U.
dictory speech to the Monamift
f erence today, said the conference had
gathered; "fine crops, namely, the
meeting to be held at the Hague, the
nonaggression pact and the reports
of tne finance, transport and economic
commissions, which he said sJotm nm.
tified holding the conference.
BOY SCOUTS TO CONDUCT
A MESSENGER SERVICE
At 8 o'clock Tuesday morning the
277 Messenger Service will be open
for business. This service will be
conducted by the Boy Scouts, and
they want your business. They will
run your errands, deliver your mes messages
sages messages and small packages, go to the
store or postoffice or bank for yon,
and -the many other useful and help helpful
ful helpful things Chat are to be done every
day.
It will be their effort to give prompt
and efficient service at all times. The
service will be run day and night, se
you need not look at the clock before
calling. "We never sleep" is their.,
motto, and they work 24 hours a day.
The charge for one trip will be tea
cents. Where a return trio is made.
it will be fifteen cents for both, Thet
is, where you send a message that re-,
quires an answer, and the boy brings
the answer back; that is the same as
two trips and a charge of fifteen
cents will be made.
Such a service as this takes Ocala
one step nearer being a real np-te
date city. If yon have any need of a
messenger boy dont forget there is
one as near to yon as your telephone.
A. R. CassU, Scoutmaster.
REVENUE CUTTER AND
TUG TO THE RESCTJS
Key West, May 19 (By Associated
Press)- A coast guard cutter and
tug have gone to the assistant of the
American steamer Janelew, New Or
leans to Savannah, which waa report reported
ed reported by radio today with her tarsia
broken, drifting near Alligator Reef.
pi
in
9
.in
tti
Mi
..
in
f
t :
SISTRUNK, City Clerk
S. MAIN ST.
122
there? Gome around
Meats and Groceries
will save you money
Western Pork Chops....... SSe
Mutton -Shoulder ......... IS
Pork Shoulder ............lie
X and fi notim) a-i4n
" &
SWIFTS PREMIUM HAMS
- :
and:tIEAT OMIIK
122 S. lUITi STREET r 'fi



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, MAY 19. 1922

I

Q

Ocaia Evening Star
i :
rabllakcd Every Djr Eitf Saaday ay
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. Blttlaser, Preside at
It. V. Vmwm9d, Ylce-Prcaldcat
P. V. Lcaveafood, Setretary-Treaaurer
. J. it. Ueajamlm, JEdlter
Entered at Oca la, Fla., postofnca as
ecopd-clasa matter.
BaslaeM Of fee Flve-Oae
editarlal Depart me at Twa-Screa
- Saeiety Reparter Klre-Oae
MEMBER- ASSOCIATED PRESS
The 'Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled for the sse for republication or!
ail news aispatcnes 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,
i
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
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Displays Plate 15 cents per inch for
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tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
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tion. application.
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tor each subsequent insertion. One
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A.VOl'NCEMET OF RATES FOR
CAMPAIGN ADVERTISING
For the corning, democratic primary
campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex-
ceerf- twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
COPY IS SUBMITTED:
Weekly Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member of 'board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and Justice of the peace, $5;
all state and national officers, 10.
Evening Star: (One insertion each
week)- Same rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion un U date
of primary election.
. Readers for insertion will be charged
.t -the regular commercial rates.
The dryest reading in the country is
a copy of the eighteenth amendment.
We've heard a great deal about wa watermelons
termelons watermelons the last two weeks, but darn darned
ed darned if we've seen one yet.
Mr. C. E. Bateman of Mcintosh has
decided not to be a candidate for com commissioner
missioner commissioner from the fifth district.
Prohibition enforcement won't go
very, far until the self -advertisers are
dismissed from the department.
. We are not a betting person; if we
were we would put our money on Park
Trammell for senator and Frank
Clark for representative.
"Says the Citrus County Chronicle:
MA legislature that will 'undo' is
more in line with what is needed in
Tallahassee next year."
We are perfectly willing for any oil
stock company to find oil in Florida,
but,.we,are not willing to help sell
stock until the oil is found.
Considering the origin of the ex expression,,
pression,, expression,, we will ask the other really
refined editors of the country if it
isn't time to cut out the bull.
The Miami Metropolis says all the
prohibition hullabaloo in that city re resulted
sulted resulted in the capture of nine quarts of
liquor, and that "business as usual"
is going on.
It's none of our district, but we'd
advise the fourth to keep little Joey
Sears on the job. Mac Williams might
forget something, just like he forgot
to sign that gasoline bill.
Dispatches one day said civil war
was going on among the rum runners
in Florida, and dispatches next day
Indicated that there was uncivil war
among the prohibition agents.
Gen. Gilchrist generally refers to
Park Trammell as "a handsome man
with a head of hair." We would like
toremind "our brother. Albert" that
he isn't a bad looker himself.
Our. county commissioners, in re regard
gard regard to the road contracts, seem to be
in a quandary. They'll be damned if
they do and they'll be damned if they
vdon't. Our advice to them is to do.
Henry Ford's paper calls attention
to the fact that eminent scientists are
not taking part in the dispute caused
by Mr. Bryan's denunciations of Dar
win. Probably they haven't heard
or it.
That noise that occasionally wakes
Ocala people from their peaceful
slumber is not the rumbling of a dis
tant earthquake, but the rumbling of
a trainload of watermelons scooting
north.
Now that the child labor law has
- been declared unconstitutional, the
kids can work in the open again.-Times-Union.
Considerably fewer of them will
play in the open, or elsewhere.
n -ir
The railroad boys of Nos.9 and 10,
A. C. L.f who stop in Ocala every
night are partly pleased and partly
displeased with their new run. It's
more rest and less money. Ocala, how
ever is well pleased to have them
here.
Tempus fugit. One of the first real
friends we made after coming to
Ocala was a lovely little girl, just be beginning
ginning beginning her teens. She has been a
good friend ever since, .is one of
Ocala's best and most useful women,
and her daughter, growing up just like
her mother, is one of this year's high

school graduates and has sent her
"Uncle Ben" an invitation to attend.
The graduation will be at the Temple
theater, beginning at 8:30 p. m Mon Monday,
day, Monday, June 5, and we. will surely be on
hand.

Provide a way for your dog to get
all the fresh, clean water he wants to
drink. Many a good dog in Miami
suffers for water. A little thought-
fulness for the faithful fellows would
greatly increase their happiness. Mi
ami Metropolis.
Good advice for any town. We are
glad to say Ocala has fountains where,
dogs and horses can obtain an abund abundance
ance abundance of pure, cool water every minute
in the year.
If ex-Gov. Gilchrist had announced
his candidacy for United States sen senator
ator senator six weeks earlier than he did, we
honestly believe that he would have
been elected. But he hasn't got the
time now to get over the state and see
the voters. Havana Hustler.
He got over the state quite numer numerously
ously numerously in 1916 and just see what hap happened
pened happened to him.
The other candidates say Nathan
Mayd and Charlie Hunter put one over
on them the other night, slipping over
to Pedro and holding a meeting ahead
of the schedule. Charlie says the
people called and the people must be
obeyed. We guess the people are go going
ing going to be obeyed a considerable right
smart for the next two weeks.
The Times-Union, in discussing re reapportionment,
apportionment, reapportionment, says that in represen representation
tation representation Duval is the worst treated
county in the state. This being the
case, we suppose we can calculate on
Duval rolling up a good majority for
the prgposed reapportionment amend amendment!
ment! amendment! Democratic papers that are making
fun of Secretary Hughes' stand to toward
ward toward the Kerensky government will
please remember that Mr. Wilson rec recognized
ognized recognized it, and at that time it seemed
the proper thing to do. Perhaps it
was. No one as good as Kerensky has
taken his place.
The California professor's state statement
ment statement that women will boss the world
in 1917 is comforting to us old fellows
anyhow we won't be here. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. They've bossed it ever since Eve
told Adam to bite into that apple.
We are not much surprised at Ex-
Press Messenger Stuart's pluck most
express messengers are plucky but
we are surprised at his getting a
chance to shoot at the bandits. If a
little common sense was used building
express cars, bandits would have a
slim chance to rob them.
Gen. Gilchrist's platform, boiled
down, is that he wants Park Tram Tram-mell's
mell's Tram-mell's job.
Say, isn't a flapper what we used to
call a chicken some years ago?
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star May 19, 1902)
Fessenden Academy will close Fri
day at which time Supt. W. D. Cam
and the editor of the Star will by spe
cial request make a few remarks to
the assembled students.
Messrs. MacKay and Chazal went
down to the phosphate mines this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. Sunday was a typical Florida day
and the hard road to Silver Springs
was alive with the private conveyances
of our people.
Barry Bros, have no doubt the first
tomatoes shipped from Marion county.
They have six cars of tomatoes this
year and they are fine.
Mr. Horace Harold of the postofnce
has been making a canvass of the
people about the delivery of their mail
and was well received. A great many
after the first of June will receive
their mail by carrier.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 19, 1912)
Miss Lucy Moorhead entertained
the graduates last night.
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk will entertain
at cards tomorrow, complimenting
Miss Sara McCreary and Miss Jean
Teague.
Mrs. C. E. Ahearn left today for a
visit with relatives in Jacksonville.
Miss Elizabeth Mizelle, one of the
popular high school teachers who is
staying with Mr. and Mrs. S. R.
Pyles, during commencement has as
her guest her sister, Miss Blanche
Mizelle.
MILK WAGON WILL
BE DISCONTINUED
After Sunday's delivery we 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.
is-it aiarion country creamery Lo.
COME TO SUPPER'
Have you ever tried a Marion Maid
Supper? On May 26, 1922, you will
hove a chance. The Business Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club invites you, from 6 to 8:30
p. m. Tickets, 75 cents. 17-6t
RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf

LOCAL LEGISLATION

Council met in regular session at 8
p. m., May 16th. Present and presid presiding:
ing: presiding: C. E. Simmons, president pro
tern, B. Goldman, H. W. Henry and
W. R. Pedrick, councilmen. Minutes
of last meeting read and approved.
C. Carmichael appeared in regard
to the repair of the Silver Springs
road. Mr. Pedrick moved that the
president appoint a committee to act
with the city manager and Mr. Car Carmichael
michael Carmichael to appear before the county
commissioners to formulate a plan for
the improvement of said road. Mo Motion
tion Motion was. seconded by Mr. Goldman
and carried. The chair thereupon ap
pointed Dr. Henry as such committee.
George Bomolini requested reduc reduction
tion reduction in the amount of pound fees
charged for impounding his cattle. As
the fees are fixed by ordinance the re request
quest request was not granted,
Communication from the Ocala
Banner suggesting the publication of
ordinances passed, stating that ar arrangement
rangement arrangement could be- made whereby
each paper would charge one-half
price for same was considered and
upon motion of Mr. Goldman matter
was referred to the city manager to
publish such ordinances, or parts
thereof, as he sees- fit and council
orders.
Council proceded to consider objec
tions of complaints against raises in
valuation of assessment of property
as fixed by. the board of equalization,
and the following changes were made,
towit:
. West half of east half of lot 2 block
oiS O. S., property of C. C. Rawls, re
duced from $14,000 to $12,000.
Com at sw cor of Ibt X Caldwell's
add, n 210 ft, e 933 ft, n 210 ft, w 933
ft, property of J. M. Meffert, reduced
from $8000 to $7000. Personal prop property
erty property of J. M. Meffert reduced from
$5000 to $3000.
Personal property assessments re reduced
duced reduced as follows: 'Z
R. L. Carter, from $1000 to $750.
J. H. Therrell, from $2000 to $1000.
W. K. Lane, from $2000 to $1500.
L. R. Hampton, from $1500 to $1000.
R. S. Mitchell, from $500 to 200.
J. R. Moorhead, from $750 to $500.
B. D. Blackburn, from $750 to $500.
A. T. Thomas, from $2000 to $1500.
S. Haile, from $750 to $500.
L. E. Futch, from $750 to $500.
J. J. Taylor, from $1500 to $1000.
Property of George MacKay & Co.
in blk 44 Old Survey, reduced from
$25,00a to $20,000.
L? R. Chazal, from $1500 to $1000.
L. E. Cordrey, from $750 to $500.
W. W. Harriss, from $2000 to $1000.
E. T. Helvenston. $2500 to $1500.
Personal assessments of S. A. Moses
and Naif Moses were ordered cancell cancelled
ed cancelled as all personal property is in the
name of Moses Grocery Co.
Requests of J. B. Christie, G. C.
Shephard, Gulf Refining Co., S. M.
Lummus, L. H. Van Engelken,W. D.
Taylor, J. H. Taylor, Ocala Ice and
Packing Co., Ocala, Mfg. Co., Mrs.
M. R. Thompson, W. R. Bryce, E.
Roberts, L. J. Berlack, T. H. McLean,
H. H. Meadows, U-Serve Groceries,
H. J. Goldsmith, Pillans & Smith, E.
J. Crook, S H. Christian and S. R.
Whaley for reduction in assessments
not granted.
Block 65 O. S., property of Dorothy
Adams, reduced from $75,00 Oto $70, $70,-000.
000. $70,-000. Residence property of Mrs. Anna
M. Holder reduced from $20,000 to
$17,000. Lot abutting Oklawaha ave avenue
nue avenue reduced from $3000 to $2000. Lot
abutting on Herbert street reduced
from $1200 to $1000.
City Manager Brumby read month monthly
ly monthly report of the different depratments
of the city.
An ordinance to provide for the
paving of a certain portion of Wash Washington
ington Washington street, the issuance of special
certificates against property fronting
or abutting upon said street, and for
the collection of the cost of such pav paving,
ing, paving, was introduced by Mr. Pedrick,
placed upon first reading and referred
to the head of department of justice.
An ordinance to provide for the pav paving
ing paving of a certain portion of South Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, the issuance of special
certificates against property fronting
or abutting upon said street, and for
the collection of the cost of such pav paving,
ing, paving, was introduced by Mr. Goldman,
placed upon first reading and referred
to the head of departmetn of justice.
An ordinance defining as a sanitary
nuisance the human occupancy of any
building located upon .any lot abut abutting
ting abutting any portion of any public street
of the city of. Ocala, in which such
portion of such street a public-sewer
has been laid and which, such building
or its premises is not equipped with
sewerage conveniences which are con connected
nected connected with such public sewer, au authorizing
thorizing authorizing the city manager to notify
the occupant thereof to within not
less than thirty days either so equip
and connect such building or its prem premises
ises premises or cease to occupy same, and pro providing
viding providing penalties for the violation of
its provisions, and also for the purr
pose of repealing an ordinance with
the above stated title which was ap approved
proved approved by the mayor on the 10th day
of August, 1920, was introduced by
Mr. Simmons, placed upon first read-
i ing and referred to the head of the
; department of iustice.
An ordinance providing
for fire
limits and the construction and equip equipment
ment equipment of buildings, was introduced by
Mr. Pedrick,placed upon first reading
and referred to the head of the de department
partment department of justice.
An ordinance to provide for the
paving of certain portions of South
Orange street, the issuance of special
certificates against property fronting
or abutting upon said street, and for
the collection of the costs of such pav paving
ing paving was returned by the head of the
department of justice approved. The

ordinance was placed upon second
reading, read and adopted by sections, i
placed upon third and final reading,
read by title and adopted, upon roll 1
call, all members voting yea. j
An ordinance to provide for the
paving of a certain portion of South j
Main street, the issuance of special i
certificates against property fronting!
or abutting upon said street, and for
the collection of the costs of such J
paving, was returned by the head of'

the department of justice approved.
Ordinance thereupon placed upon sec second
ond second reading, read and adopted by sec sections,
tions, sections, placed upon third and final
reading, read by title and adopted,
upon roll call, all members voting yea.
Bill of Burford, Hall & Smith for
$442.90, being properly approved, was
ordered paid.
The following resolution offered by
Mr. Goldman was duly, adopted
Whereas, pursuant to an ordinance
entitled "An ordinance to provide" for
the paving of a certain portion of Sec- I
ond street, the issuance of special cer certificates
tificates certificates against property fronting or
abutting upon said street, and for the
collection of the costs of such paving,"
approved on the 18th day of April
1922, the city of Ocala has cafRed to
be paved as therein provided a por
tion of Second street described as f ol-!
lows: Beginning at the intersection of;
said Second street, and running thence
west to the intersection of said Sec Second
ond Second street with Main street; and,
Whereas, the total cost of said pav paving
ing paving is as follows:
Grading and base $
Asphalt block
250.69
1,255.33
143.06
90.70
28.00
Laying blocks
Engineering .
Testing blocks
Total $ 1,767.78
Curbing on north side Sec Second
ond Second street 70.51
And two-thirds of said total
cost is therefore 1,178.52
And whereas the total number of
lineal feet of the assessable property
on each side of said portion of said
street fronting or abutting thereon is
449.5 lineal feet; there being 216 lineal
feet of said property on th north side
thereof and 233 M lineal feet on the
south side thereof, making the pro
rata part of the cost of such paving
of said portion of said street assess assessable
able assessable against said property on the
south side of said street to be $2.6218
per lineal foot and $2.6218 per lineal
foot on north side of said street, plus
an additional sum of $.3264 per lineal
foot for curb, making the pro rata
part bf the costs of such paving of
said portion of said street assessable
against said property on the north
side of said street to be $2.9482 per
lineal foot; now therefore, be it
Resolved, by the city council of the
city of Ocala. that the following de described
scribed described lots or lots, pieces or parcels
of said street be assessable for the
cost of said paving of said portion of
said street as follows:
T. P. Drake: 100 ft sq in se cor of
blk 67 O. S. Ocala, abutting 100 ft on
the n side of 2nd St., $294.82.
Methodist Church: Com 100 ft w
of se cor of blk 67 O. S. Ocala, run w
10 ft, n 100 ft, e 10 ft, s 100 ft to p. o.
b., abutting 10 ft on n side of Second
street, $29.48.
Mrs. Geo. F. Williams: Lot 8 of
Geo. F. Williams sub of wH of blk 67
O. S. Ocala; abutting 56 ft' on n side
of Second street, $165.10.
W. S. Bullock: Lot 1 of Geo. F.
Williams, sub of w of blk 67 O. S.
Ocala, abutting 50 ft on n side of Sec Second
ond Second street, $147.41.
Paul Simmons: Lot 1 and n of
lot 2 O. S. Ocala, abutting 233 ft
on's side of Second street, $612.19.
The clerk of the city of Ocala be
and he is hereby authorized and in instructed
structed instructed to issue special assessment
certificates against said owners of said
property' pursuant to the provision of
said ordinance.
In the matter of the Baxter Cam
paving certificates City Manager
Brumby reported "eost of material for
sidewalk and curb was approximately
$76.77. Dr. Henry moved that the
certificates be cancelled upon settle settlement
ment settlement of same with city attorney. The
motion carried.
Upon motion of Mr. Pedrick, sec seconded
onded seconded by Mr. Goldman, and carried,
the city maanger was authorized to
employ an impounde of stock at the
rate of $100 per month, said im impounder
pounder impounder to furnish horse for same.
Mr. Pedrick recommended that the
redemption of lot 64 Caldwell's addi
tion to Ocala be allowed at a valua
tion of $2250. Same was authorized.
Council thereupon adjourned.
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,
17-6t 210 S. Osceola St.
GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER
Look over our line of Bbundtree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy
ing your summer traveling necessi necessities.
ties. necessities. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co,
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
BARGAINS, BARGAINS
. Buick Roadster.
Buick five-passenger Touring.
Willis-Knight -5-passenger Touring.
All in good condition. Take a look
at these. SPENCER-PEDRICK Motor
Co.. Phone 8. Ocala. 15-tf
Fertilize your pot plants and laws
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

HIGH CLASS
AUTO J PAINTING
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work Jn this line.
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give lis a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class of Work
Oct ol Town
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
BUICK DEALERS
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
,imn.imnnm;n:
: C. V. Roberts & Co.
i FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1 AND EMBALMERS
jj Motor Equipment
3 Residence Phone 305
8
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
iimunniimmnnnniiinma
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.

0

Here are some "Specials" that should
housewife. Call for them by number.

8.
MMllHllllllll III ilTI

PORCH ROCKER
No. 34 and No. 11. Made of Rock
Maple or Golden Oak, Cane seat and
back. Regular $7.50. fcC 7C
value. Special .... VV O

IRON BED
No. 100. Here is just the thing for
sleeping porch. Like cut. Regular
$9 value.. Special $Q 75
No. 99. Similar to the above. Regu Regular
lar Regular $7.50 value. Special 5

We are well prepared to fill your requirements for season
goods, both in Hardware and Housef urnishlngs

GEOE&GE

V,

Our delicious ie cream wi 1 be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from Jae
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain- i:
ment. Bulk: "One gallon, pack 3d, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack-
ed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 50c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
.Fresh Creamery Butter 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 &
Brown Market.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
Phone 94

I

WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton. Automobile, Etc

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC
QUICK DELIVERY
& The Temperature Rises
i& ArP Alwavs T.nw

. a w w j - v v -
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watch for Our Delivery Boys With Red Wheel

v I wvv ;
K i ''4s

r

No. 917. Holds 100 pounds of ice.
SSE.f!.. $25.00
o. 73. Holds 50 pounds of ice. Reg Regular
ular Regular $27.50 value. 22 50

No. 684. This is the famous "Lloyd
Loom Weave" fiber Carriage. Reg Regular
ular Regular $30.00 value, COO Cft
Special Jr.UU

MACKAY &

CE CREAM

5
ULL1VLKCU
At Your Home

TRAKSSFE

AND
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296
PHONE 243
and Falls, but Our Prices
and Qualitv High
appeal to the thrifty

HF.FRIfiP!RATOR

xfss.

BABY CARRIAGE



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1922

WWW "1

a

IMliiy

aree
Best ory ecer written by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
Author tf
"PJlymn. "Jutt DiJ.
"Dawn." He
la the afternoon I went to walk with
one of the girls ; and when I came In
I couldn't find Mother. She wasn't
anywhere downstairs, nor In her room,
nor mine, nor anywhere else on that
ftoor. Aunt ilattie said no, she wasn't
eat, bat that she was sure she didn't
know where she was. She must be
somewhere in the house.
I went upstairs then, another flight.
There wasn't anywhere else to go, and
Mother mast be somewhere, of course.
And It seemed suddenly to me as if
I'd just got to find her. I wanted
her so.
And I found her.
In the little back room where Aunt
Hattle keeps her trunks and mothball
bags. Mother was on the floor in the
corner crying. And when I exclaimed
oat and ran over to her, I found she
wm sitting beside an -old trunk that
was open ; and across her lap was a
perfectly lovely pale-blue satin dress
all trimmed with sliver lace that had
grown black. And Mother was crying
and crying as If her heart would break.
Of course, I tried and tried to stop
her, and I begged her Jo tell me what
was the matter. ButT couldn't do a
thing, not a thing, not for a long time.
Then I happened to say what a lovely
dress, only what a pity it .was that th
lact was all black.
She gave a little choking cry then
and began to talk little short sen
tences all choked up with sobs, so that
I could hardly tell what she was talk
log about.. Then, little by little, I be
gsn to understand.
She said yes. It was all black tar tarnished;
nished; tarnished; and that It was Just like every
thing that she had had anything to dr
with tarnished ; her life and her mar
riage, and Father's life, and mine
everything was tarnished, just like that
silver lace on that dress. And she had
done It by her thoughtless selfishness
and lack of self-discipline.
And when I tried and tried to tell
ber no,, it wasn't, and that I didn't
feel tarnished a bit, and that she
wasn't, nor Father either, she only
cried all the more, and shook her head
and began again, all choked up.
She said this little dress was the
one he wore at the big reception
where, n first met Father. And she
was eo proud and happy when Father
.nd he was fine and splendid and
handsome then, too, she said singled
her out, and Just couldn't seem to stay
away from her a minute all the eve evening.
ning. evening. And then four days later he
Mked her to marry him ; and she was
still more proud and happy.
. And she said their married life, when
they started out, was Just like that
beautiful dress, all shining and spot spotless
less spotless and perfect; but that it wasn't
two months before a little bit of tar tarnish
nish tarnish appeared, and then another and
another.
She said she was selfish and willful
and exacting, and wanted Father all to
herself; and she didn't stop to think
that he had his work to do, and his
place to make in the world; and that
all of living, to him, wasn't just in be being
ing being married to her, and attending to
her every whim. She said she could
see It all now, but that she couldn't
then, she was too young, and undis undisciplined,
ciplined, undisciplined, and she'd never been denied
a thing In the world she wanted.
She said things went on worse and
worse and it was all her fault. She
grew sour and cross and disagreeable,
the could see now that she did. But
she did not realize at all then what
she was doing. She was just thinking
f herself always herself; her rights,
her wrongs, her hurt feelings, her
wants and wishes. She never once
thought that he had rights and
wrongs and hurt feelings, maybe.
She said a lot more oh, ever so
much more; but I can't remember it
alL I know that she went on to say
that by and by the tarnish began to
dim the brightness of my life, too;
and that was the worst of all, she
said that Innocent children should
suffer, and their young lives be spoiled
by the kind of living I'd had to have,
with this wretched makeshift of a di divided
vided divided home. She began to cry again
then, and begged me to forgive her;
and I cried and tried to tell her I didn't
mind It ; but, of course, I'm oldf r now,
and I know I do mind It, though I'm try try-tng
tng try-tng Just as hard as can not to be
Mary when I ought to be Marie, or
Merle when I ought to be Mary. Only
I get all mixed up so, lately, and I
aid so, and I guess I cried some more,
Mother jumped up then, and said
"Tut, tut," what was she thinking of
te talk like this when It couldn't do
a bit of good, but only made matters
worse. And she said that only went to
prove how she was still keeping on
tarnishing my happiness and bringing
tears to my bright eyes, when certain
ty nothing of the whole wretched bust-
sees was my fault.
She thrust the dress back Into the
trunk then, and shut the lid. And
she began to talk md laugh and tell
Stories, and be garer and jollier than
Td seen her for ever so long. And
She was that way at dinner, too, until
Grandfather happened to mention the
reception tomorrow night, and ask if
she was going.
She flushed up red then. h, so red!
and said, "Certainly not." Then she
added quick, with a funny little draw-Ing-in
of her breath, that she should
let Marie go, thoueh. with her Aunt
Battle. It was the only chance Fa Father
ther Father would have to see me, and she
didn't feel that she had any right to
ertve him of that privilege, and she
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
We have the STATIONERY FOR a
GENTLEMAN, packed in 250 -sheets
and envelopes. THE BOOK SHOP.' 3t

M

didn't think Itwoold 'do me any harm
to be out this once Iateln the evening.
And she intended to let me go.
TWO DAYS LATER
Well,, now I guess something's doing
all right! And my hand is shaking so
I can hardly write it wants to get
ahead so fast and tell. But I'm going
to keep it sternly back and tell it Just
as it happened, and not begin at the
ice cream instead of the soup.
At the reception I saw Father right
away, but he didn't see me for a long
time. He stood in a corner, and lots
of folks came up and spoke to him and
shook hands ; and he bowed and smiled
but in between, when there wasn't
anybody noticing, he looked so tired
and bored. After a time he stirred and
changed his position, and I think he
was hunting for a chance to get away,
when all of a sudden his eyes, roving
around fhe room, lighted on me.
My! but Just didn't I love the way
he came through that crowd, straight
toward me, without payfng one bit of
attention to the folks that tried to
stop him on the way. And when he

Then He Began to Talk and Tell Sto Stories,
ries, Stories, Just as If I Was a Young Lady
te Be Entertained.
got to me, he looked so glad to see me,
only thfre was the same quick search--ing
with his eyes, beyond and around
me, as if he was looking for somebody
else, just as he had done the morning
of tiip lecture. And I knew It was
Mother, of course. ;o I said;
"Xo. she didn't come."
'So I see," he answered. And there
was such a hurt, sorry look away back
in his eyes. But right away he smiled,
and said : "But you came I've got
you."
Then he began to talk and tell
stories, just as if I was a young lady
to be entertained. And he took me
over to where they had things to eat,
and Just heaped my plate with chicken
patties and sandwiches and olives and
pink-and-white frosted cake and Ice
cream (not all at once, of course, but
in order.) And I had a perfectly beauti beautiful
ful beautiful time. And Father seemed to like
it pretty well. But after a while he
grew sober again, and his eyes bezan
to rove all around the room.
He took me to a little seat In the
corner afterward, and we sat do.vn
and began to talk only Father didn't
talk much. He just listened to what
I said, and his eyes grew deeper and
darker and sadder, ar.d they' didn't
rove around so much, sifter a iini", 'mr
just stared fixedly at nothing, away
out across the room. By and by lie
stirred and drew a long sigh, and sulci,
almost under his breath :
"It was Just such another night as
this."
And of course, I asked what was
and then I knew, almost before he had
told me.
"That I first saw your mother, my
dear."
"Oh, yes, I know !" I cried, eager to
tell him that I did know. "And she
must have looked lovely In that per perfectly
fectly perfectly beautiful blue silk dress all sil silver
ver silver lace."
He turned and stared at me.
"How did you know that?" he de
manded.
T saw it."
'You saw it !"
"Yesterday, yes the dress, I
nodded.
"But how could youT" he asked,
frowning, and looking so surprised.!
"Why, that dress must be seventeen
years old, or more."
I nodded again, and I suppose I did
look pleased; it's such fun to have a
secret, you know, and watch folks
guess and wonder. And I kept him
guessing and wondering for quite a
while. Then, of course, I told him
that it was upstairs In Grandfather's
trunk room; that Mother had got it
out, and I saw it.
"But, what was your mother doing
with that dress?" he asked then, look looking
ing looking even more puzzled and mystified.
And then suddenly I thought and
remembered that Mother was crying.
And, of course, she wouldn't want Fa Father
ther Father to know she was crying over It
that dress she had worn when he first
met her long ago (I don't think wom women
en women ever want men to know such things,
do you? I know I shouldn't!) So I
didn't tell. Father had begun to talk
again, softly, as If to himself:
"I suppose tonight, seeing you, and
all this, brought it back to me so vivid vividly."
ly." vividly." Then he turned and looked at
me. "You are very like your mother
tonight, dear.
"I suppose I am, maybe, when Tm
Marie," I nodded.
He laughed with Ms Hps, but his
eyes didn't laugh one bit as he said :
"What a quaint little fancy of yours
that la, child as If yen were twe la
one."
"But I am two In one," I declared.
"That's why I'm a cross-current and a
contradiction, yon know," I explained.
"A what?" he demanded.
"A cross current and a contradic contradictor
tor contradictor I explained once more. "Chil
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108." tf

dren of uniikes. you know. Nurse Sa Sarah
rah Sarah told m that long ago. Didn't yen
ever hear that that a child of unlikei
'was a cross-current and a contradic contradiction?"
tion?" contradiction?" TVell, no I hadnt, answered Fa Father.
ther. Father. In a qner, half-smothered voice
"I suppose. Mary, we were unllkes.
your mother and I. That's Just what
we were; though I never thought of it
before, in just that way."
He waited, then went on, still hall
to himself, his eyes on the dancers:
"She loved things like this music,
laughter, gayety. I abhorred them. 1
remember how bored I was that night
here till I saw her."
"And did you fall in love with hei
right away?" I just couldn't Jhelp ask asking
ing asking that question. Oh. I do "so adore
love stories!
A queer little smile came to Father!
Hps.
"Well. yes. I think I did, Mary. 1
Just looked at her once and then kepi
on looking till It seenjed as if I Just
couldn't take my eyes off her. And
after a little her glance met mine
and the whole throng melted away,
and there wasn't another soul in tin
room but Just us two. Then sh
looked away, and the throng cam
back. But I still looked at her."
"Was she so awfully pretty. Fa Father?"
ther?" Father?" I could feel the little thrill
tingling all over me. Now I was get
ting a love story!
"She was, my dear. She was very
lovely. But It wasn't Just that It wai
a Joyous something that I could no1
describe. It was as if she were a
bird, poised for flight. I know It now
for what it was the very lncarnatior
of the spirit of youth. And she wa
young. Why, Mary, she was not s
many years older than you yourself
now. You aren't sixteen yet. And
your mother I suspect she was to
young. If she hadn't been quite se
young"
He stopped, and stared agaii
straight ahead at the dancers with
out seeing one of them, I knew. Ther
he drew a great deep sigh that seemed
to come from the very bottom of hi?
boots.
"But it was my fault, my fault
every bit of It," he muttered, still star
lng straight ahead. "If I hadn't beer
so thoughtless As if I could im
prison that bright spirit of youth In i
great dull cage of conventionality, and
not expect it to bruise its wings bj
fluttering against the bars I"
And right there and then it came te
me that Mother said it was her fault,
too; and that If only she could live it
over again, she'd do differently. And
here was Father saying the same thing.
And all of a sudden I thought, well,
why can't they try it over again, if
they both want to, and if each says
it was their no, his, no, hers well,
his and her fault. (How does the
thing go? I hate grammar!) But I
mean, If she says it's her fault, and he
says it's his. That's what I thought,
anyway. And I determined right then
and there to give them the chance to
try again,..if speaking would do it.
I looked up at Father. He w as still
talking half under his breath, his eyes
looking straight ahead. He had for forgotten
gotten forgotten all about me. That was plain
to be seen. If I'd been a cup of coffee
without any coffee in it, he'd have
been stirring me. I know he would.

He was like that.
"Father, father !" I had to speak
twice, before he heard me. "Do you
really mean that you would like to try
again?" I asked.
"Eh? What?" And Just the way he
turned and,, looked at me showed how
many miles he'd been away from me.
"Try it again, you know what you
said," I reminded him.
"Oh, that !" Such a funny look came
to his, face, half ashamed, half vexed.
4Tm afraid I have been talking, my
tlear,"
"Yes, but would you?" I persisted.
He shook his head ; then, with such
an oh-that-lt-could-be smile, he said:
"Of course we all wish that we
could go back and do it over again
differently. But we never can."
"Yes, but. Father, you can go back,
In this case, and so can Mother, 'cause
you both want to," I hurried on, al almost
most almost choking in my anxiety to get it
all out quickly. "And Mother said it
was her fault. I heard her."
"Her fault!" I could see that Fa Father
ther Father did not quite understand, even
yet.
"Yes, yes, Just as you said It was
yours about all those things at the
first, you know, when when she was
a spirit of youth beating against the
brs."
Father turned square around and
faced me.
"Mary, what are you talking about?"
he asked then. And I'd have been
scared of his voice if it hadn't been
for the great light that was shining
In his eyes.
Buf I looked into his eyes, and
wasn't scared; and I told him every everything,
thing, everything, every single thing all about
how Mother had cried over the little
blue dress that day In the trunk-room,
and how she had shown the tarnished
lace and said that she had tarnished
the happiness of him and of herself
and of me ; and that It was all her
fault; that she was thoughtless and
willful and exacting and a spoiled
child ; and, oh. if she could only try It
over again, how differently she would
do And there was a lot more.
told everything everything I could
remember. Some way, I didn't be believe
lieve believe that Mother would .mind now,
after what Father had said. And I
Just knew she wouldn't mind if she
could see the look In Father's eyes as
I talked.
He didn't Interrupt me not long
interruptions. He did speak out a
quick little word now and then, at
some of the parts; and once I know I
saw him wipe a tear from his eyes.
After that he put up his hand and sat
with his eyes covered all the rest of
the time I was talking. And he didn't
take it down till I said:
"And so, Faiher, that's why I told
you ; 'cause it seemed to me if you
wanted to try again, and she wanted
to try again, why can't you do it? Oh,
Father, think how perfectly lovely 't
would be If you did, and if it worked!
wouldn't care wbethar L was
Aibert's Plant Food is the thing for
making- your flower garden and pot
plants blocm. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Mary or Marie, or what I was. Td
iiave you and Mother both together,
and. oh. how I should iove it!"
It was here that Father's arm ame
oat and slipped around ine in a great
hie hug.
"Bless your heart: R?n. Mary, my
dear, how are we going to to bring
tl'i.s about?" Then is when my second
great idea came to me.
"Oh. Father!" I cried, "couldn't you
come courting her again calls and
flowers and candy, and all the rest?
oh. Father, couldn't you? Why. Fa Father,
ther, Father, of course you could!"
This last I added in my most per persuasive
suasive persuasive voice, for I couid see the "no"
on his face even before he began te
shake his head.
"I'm afraid not, my dear," he said,
then, "it would take more than a
flower or a bonbon to to win your
mother back now, I fear."
"But you could try.'' 1 urged.
He shook his head again.
"She wouldn't see me if 1 called,
my dear," he answered.
He sighed as he said it. and 1 sighed,
too. And for a minute 1 didn't say
mnything. Of course, if she wouldn't
see him
Then another idea came to me.
"But, Father, if she would see you
I mean, if you got a chance, you would
tell her what you told me just now ;
about its being your fault, I mean, and
the spirit of youth Keating against the
lars. and all that. You would,
wouldn't you?"
He didn't say anything, not any anything,
thing, anything, for such a long time I thought
he hadn't heard me. Then, with a
queer, quick drawing in of las breath,
he said :
"I think little girl if if 1 evei
got the chance I would say a great
deal more than I said to you. tonight."
"Good !" I just crowed the word, and
I think I clapped my hands; but riglft
away I straightened up and was very
flue and dignified, for I saw Aunt Hat Hat-tie
tie Hat-tie looking at me from across the
room, as I said :
"Very good. then. Vuu shall hav
the chance."
He turned and smiled a little, hut he
shook his head.
"Thank you. child ; but I don't think
you know quite what you're promis promising."
ing." promising." he said.
"Yes. I do."
Then I told him my idea. At first he
said no, and it couldn't be, and he was
very sure she wouldn't see him, even if
he called. But I said she would if he
would do exactly as I said. And I
'old him my plan. And after a time
and quite a lot of talk, he said he
would agree to it.
And this morning we did it.
At exactly ten o'clock lie came up
the steps of the house here, but he
didn't ring the bell. I had told him
uot to do that, and I was on the watch
for him. I knew that at ten o'clock
Grandfather would be gone. Aunt Hat Hat-tie
tie Hat-tie probably downtown shopping, and
Lester out with his governess. I wasn't

At Exactly Ten o'clock He Oame Up
the Steps of the House Here, but He
Didnt Ring the Bell.
so sure of Mother, but I knew it was
8aturday, and I believed I could man manage
age manage somehow to keep her here with
me, so that everything would be all
right there.
I did it, and five minutes before ten
she was sitting quietly sewing In her
own room. Then I went downstairs to
watch for Father.
He came just on the dot, and I let
him in and took him into the library.
Then I went upstairs and told Mother
there was some one downstairs who
wanted to see her.
And she said, how funny, and wasn't
there any name, and where was the
maid. But I didn't seem to hear. I
had gone into my room in quite a hur hurry,
ry, hurry, as if I had forgotten something I
wanted to do there. But, of course. I
didn't do a tiling except to make sure
that she went downstairs to the li library.
brary. library. They're there now- together. And
he's been h re a whole hour already.
Seems as if he ought to say something
in that length of time:
After I was sure Mother was down,
I took out this, and i.egan to write In
it. And I've been wr'tinp vir si'i-e.
But, oh. I do v :s'! : w! :-.t's g-.ing
fin down ther-. excitjd over
(Continued Tomorrow)
NOTICE
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.
Phone 74 when you want Florida
and Western Meats, prompt service
and free delivery. Eagle Grocery and
Meat Market. U-tf

MUCH LIKE' PROVERBIAL CAT

Grocer Evidently Was Not Going to
Get Rid of That Cheese Very
Easily.
A grocer had a lot of cheese which
was anything but good. Tired of. see-
lag the stuff about,
he told his assist assistant
ant assistant to leave one
of the condemned
cheeses at the
door for someone
to walk off with.
Thomas crept
to a window to
watch results, and
at length went to
bis master, grinning all over his face,
and announced that the cheese was
gone.
"Leave another out tomorrow night,"
was the master's order, which was
obeyed by the shopman, who, after
a few peeps next evening, went to his
master, scratching his head and look looking
ing looking as though some great disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment had befallen him.
"Has It gone?" asked the dealer.
"No, sir ; they've brought back the
other."
MINERALS FORM HUMAN FOOD
Fact Which in All Probability Will
Give Some Surprise to the
Ordinary Individual.
You might be surprised for a mo moment
ment moment if you were told that mankind
lives entirely upon stones, metals and
other minerals. But it is1 true.
Our food is of two kinds animal
and vegetable, and the first is really
the essence, so to speak, of the second,
for all our food animals make their
flesh by eating grass and other plants.
I'iants, then, form the food supply of
all other living things.
But how do plants get their food?
They live entirely on miner is ob obtained
tained obtained from the soil, and on chemicals
distilled from the air. Our bodies need
these chemicals and minerals, but we
cannot use them directly ; the only two
that we can use in their crude form
are water and salt. All the others
must be worked up Into different
forms, and this is done by plants.
Their roots bore down into the soil,
breaking up small stones and extract extracting
ing extracting from them the minerals that are
needed for their and our existence.
These they transform into substances
that animals can eat.
Schoolroom for One Family.
Pete Yousey owns a lumber camp in
the Adirondacks, has five children,
three of school age and the others -almost
ready for school and lives eight
miles from the nearest school. Mr.
Yousey is also a school trustee. His
youngsters could not get to school in
had weather, so Mr. Yousey brought
l he school to them. One room on the
second floor of his house has been re remodeled,
modeled, remodeled, the district has engaged a
teacher, and there school Is held every
cl;ool day in the year. Incidentally.
Mr. Yousey's children are the only only-ones
ones only-ones in the neighborhood and his
house is the only one for miles around,
so the teacher rooms and boards there.
CONSIDERATE QIRI
"Did you scream when he tried
to kiss you?"
"No, there's a poor man in tho
next flat who Is very sick."
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 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
Satisfied Customers ourbest asset,
FISHEL'S. 18-2t
?
a:"

US'

IUU lC&Aft UUjr JLAECJW aVaUAlW v -u. jav.
and Feel Safe

7-
Ac
-SUPER CRADC'
-FLOUR-
HO
s-Wf
-..
"-it"-
HO

-a- mm-

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

CAMMI

Millions of Housewives
by more Chefs
by more Railroads
by more Restaurants
and by more Hotels
.than any other Brand,

It's moderate
in price and
never fails
A pound can of Calumet
contains full 16 oz. Some
baking powders come in 12
oz. cans instead of 16 oz.
cans. Be sure you get a
pound when you want it

"""CT MAX V A TRUST
mm
V CONTENTS tlA
sarins po01 Jl

-J
q
1 I L

VELOUR FINISH

iPnn ii7 Thoco Rzirir!: nf Flnni ()

Birdsey's Best
Plain, Super Grade
Light House
Self Rising
"It's the Best"

Every Sack Guaranteed
Pillans and Smith
Wholesale Distributers

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front front-yard.
yard. front-yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
Manager
. J. E. KAVANAUGH
Proprietor

Walls that keep their
newly painted" look
Washable Walls I
Walls that hold the charm of cotcv
and retain their freshness for years
with the help of soap, water and
a rag.
Such are wails finished with Devoe
Velour Finish, (a flat oil paint.) j
The soft, flat tints, in which this product
is manufactured, are always artistic,
lending an enriching background io
the furnishings, and an air of gocd
taste and dignity to the room.
Devoe Velour Finish can be applied crs
any interior wan or ceiling.
Devoe Products are time-tested and
proven backed by the 168 years
experience of the oldest paint man manufacturing
ufacturing manufacturing concern in the U. Si
Founded 1754.
MARION HARDWARE CO
Ocala, Florida
MGDfTJi FlfO nW.ll
- MACON Oi.i5-i
nuuiB zi

ill

1



OCALA EVENING STAB; FRIDAY, HAT 19. 1S22

I

MPS

AN

BOYS' MINSTREL
GIRLS' VAUDEVILLE
NUMEROUS SIDE SHOWS
FORTUNE TELLERS
CANDY WHEELS
HOT-DOG STANDS
AND All OTHER REGULAR CARNIVAL ATTRACTIONS

FOR BENEFIT OF

Marion County Hospital
AND
Post 27 American Legion

AT

ARMORY and ARMORY GROUNDS
OCALA FLORIDA

TWO BIG DAYS
May ID
BOOR 8
SASH
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Ocala, Fla.
,
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Reserved for Yoii
and your guests. That's one of our
greatest assets among the regular
diners. We always have a table wait waiting.
ing. waiting. The cuisine is strictly high class.
, We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that are appetizing
and satisfying. Everything the best
at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the lintel
Inspector
LIFE
FIRE
A. E. GERIG
INSURANCE
Ocala, Florida
ACCIDENT
AUTOMOBILE
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AND BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
HOTEL
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EurapMA PImv ConplMc Modinv Screened ouosdv ywonlgj
imam HaMad W SO u Cafe n oomwoBon, Conwuatni 10
bmytw. hliaattera Send for Booklet
m W1NOLE W. SMITH, ProeV

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PITTA

-
WML
THE
AND NIGHTS
amidl
HIGH SPRINGS HAS
TOO MUCH HARTMAN
(Continued from First Page)
hit one too hot to handle and camped
on first, but Wood drove a liner into
Hartman's hand and ended the game.
High Springs 3, Ocala 0.
The Box Score
High Springs AB R H PO A E
Duke, cf .4 0 0 0 0 0
Jackson, 1st .4 0 0 18 0 0
Bracken, 3rd 4 1 1 1 4 0
Roach, ss 4 1 1 1 1 0
Bamberg, c 4 0 0 2 0,0
Hartman, p 4 1 3 1 3 0
Hodges, 2nd .4 0 0 1 6 3
King, rf .3 0 1 1 1 0
English, If 3 0 0 2 0 0
34 3 6 27 15 3
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Liddell, cf 4 0 0 3 0 1
Brooks, 1st 4 0 0 12 0 0
Taylor, ss 4 0 0 2 2 0
V. Landingham, 3d. 4 0 1 7 0 1
Overstreet, c ; 4 0 1 7 0 1
Wood, If 4 0 0 1 0 0
Smith, 2nd 3 0 0 0 0 0
Leavengood, rf 3 0 0 2 0 0
Ulrich, p 3 0 0 1 6 0
33 0 4 27 11 2
Summary: Three base hit, Van
Landingham; two base hits, Taylor,
Bracken, Hartman. Stolen -bases, Lid Lid-den,
den, Lid-den, Overstreet, Ulrich, Roach, king,
Hodges. Base on balls off Hartman 0,
off Ulrich 0. Earned runs, High
Springs 1, Ocala, 0. Struck out by
Hartman 2, by Ulrich 7. Lest on bases,
High Springs 4, Ocala 6. Umpires,
Cone on balls and strikes, Carmichael
on bases. Time, 1:20. Scorer, L. T. I.
CAMPAIGN ITINERARY
The following appointments have
been made for democratic campafin
meetings f
Sparr, Friday, May 19.
Eureka, Saturday, May 27.
Fellowship, Friday, June 2.
Communities desiring campaign ap-
jpointments should immediately notify
j the undersigned, so as to avoid con con-!
! con-! fusion in dates.
Democratic Campaign Committee,
12-tf Ocala, Fla.
USED CAR BARGAINS
One-ton Ford truck in grst class
shape, $300.
Maxwell touring car with Bosch
magneto, $75.
Saxon six-cylinder roadster, $250.
Overland truck, $275.
Maxwell touring car, $200.
Cole eight-cyinder car, $300.
Reo 5-passenger touring car, $300.
Reo Speed Wagon, $500.
Mitchell six-cylinder touring car,
$550. B. F. CONDON,
17-6t Phone 129.
We keep the best Florida and West Western
ern Western Meats all the time, fresh and
clean. Eagle Grocery and Meat Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 74. 19-8t

QGALA 0CGURREI1GES

If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. George Batts expect to
leave the first week in June for a
visit to relatives in Georgia.
Some new wrist watches at THE
BOOK SHOP. 19-3t
Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
Dr. J. H. Therrell is home from the
Methodist conference at Hot Springs.
Mr. L. W. Duval will return next week.
Elgin wrist watches at all prices.
THE BOOK SHOP. 19-3t
Sliced Wilson's and Swift Premium
Hams at the Eagle Grocery and Meat
Market. Phone 74. 19-8t
Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t
Mrs. E. B. George of Lowell is leav leaving
ing leaving today for Danville, 111., to see her
father, who is ill.
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
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. 17-tf
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
The Harrington Hotel has to hang
out the S. R. O. sign almost every
night these days.
.W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala, Fla. tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Youll like it. tf
The always genial and the ever in interesting
teresting interesting Pat Murphy of Jacksonville,
was in the city yesterday and today.
Pat has a state-full of friends.
Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t
See the new ELGIN wrist watches
at THE BOOK SHOP. 19-3t
Dancing at Silver Springs every
Thursday evening. Davis' orchestra
will furnish the music. 18-3t
Mr. Oliver Fort and his sturdy son,
Clifford, of Moss Bluff, are sojourn sojourning
ing sojourning in the city during the packing sea season.
son. season. Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t
Sliced Kinghan's and Morris' Ham.
Phone 74, Eagle Grocery and Meat
Market. 11-tf
REMINGTON PORTABLE TYPE TYPEWRITERS.
WRITERS. TYPEWRITERS. Please ask to see one at
THE BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
In the circuit court yesterday, the
jury in the case of Joe Watson for
the murder of Felix Jones, brought in
a verdict of guilty in the first degree
with a recommendation to mercy.
17 pounds of sugar for one dollar
with an order of one dollar or more
other groceries, Saturday only. The
U-Serve Stores. Two phones, 195 and
614. It
Don Rey, "tha good cigar." 19-10t
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf
Mrs. A. C. Cobb will leave tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow for Borman Park, Ga., where she
will attend the graduating exercises
of the Norman Institute. Her niece,
Miss Fay Fagan, is one of the grad graduates.
uates. graduates. Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t
Some new and desirable things in
SILVER at THE BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cook have as
their guests Mr. Cook's brother, Mr.
Elmer Cook, and his bride, of West
Palm Beach. They expect to leave
tomorrow for a short stay in the north
before returning to their home.
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Satisfied Customers our best asset.
FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Mrs. Mary Green Chambers and her
son, Mr. George Chambers, who have
been making their home at the Wayne
Hotel, expect to move the first part
of next week to the cottage on East
Washington street owned by Mrs.
Lula Carmichael. The cottage has re recently
cently recently been completely renovated and
they are looking forward with pleas pleasure
ure pleasure to occupying it.
Stationery makes a beautiful Gift.
We have isome new styles at THE
BOOK SHOP. 18-3t
Sweet milk at the Eagle Grocery
and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf

CARNIVAL OPENS TODAY

Don't forget to attend the carnival
which starts this afternoon at four
o'clock, in the armory and on the
armory grounds. Entrance either from
the armory or from East Broadway
near the city hall. If you want to
spend an evening of fun and help
along a good cause, the Marion Coun County
ty County Hospital and the Marion County
Post of the American Legion, go early
and stay late. You can get your sup
per there, too, at the Japanese tea
room. If you can not go tonight do
not fail to go tomorrow night. There
will be a boys' minstrel, a girls' vau vaudeville,
deville, vaudeville, numerous side shows, fortune
tellers and a candy wheel, all of which
will be worth visiting.
Mrs. Mack Carter was hostess last
evening at a very pleasant auction
party at the Arms House. After sev several
eral several rounds of auction the hostess pre presented
sented presented three of the guests with pretty
remembrances of the evening, Mrs.
Umback a pair of shoe trees, Mrs. E.
G. Lindner a powder puff and Mrs. J.
G. Parrish a pair of shoe trees. On
each table during the evening were
dishes of mints and at the conclusion
of the games the hostess served ice
cream and cake. Those who enjoyed
the evening with the hostess were
Mrs. E. G. Lindner, Mrs. J. G. Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, Mrs. J. E. Evans, Mrs. L. W.
Ponder, Mrs. John Good, Miss Edith
Williams and Mrs. Umback and Mrs.
Burt of Orlando.
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
' Fashion's newest creations in So Society
ciety Society Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Lamar Barnett, one of Ocala's
clever boys, has won high honor at
Emory College, Oxford, Ga., where he
is completing his third year. The
president of Emory University, Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, desirijig to learn the status of the
boys at the college, recently visited
Oxford and examined the students
there. He found several ready to en enter
ter enter the university next fall, and
among them young Barnett, tho the
boy lacked a year of filling out his
full time at the college. It's quite a
distinction for a young man to be able
to shorten his college course 25 per
cent. Lamar will be home in a few
days to: spend the summer with his
mother, Mrs. Barnett, at the Layton
Hotel. :
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
You'll like it. tf
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Mrs. S. C. M. Thomas was hostess
Wednesday afternoon to the regular
meeting of the sewing circle of the
Eastern Star. There was a full at attendance
tendance attendance and a large amount of .work
was accomplished. At the conclusion
of the afternoon the hospitable hostess
served a substantial lunch of chicken
salad, wafers, ice cream and cake.
UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month 13.00. All accounts payable fa
advance exeept to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED Board and room for two
adults and child in private family;
close in. Apply to the Star office. 3t
FOR RENT Two or three rooms for
light housekeeping; bath, hot and
cold water, etc. Close to town. Ap Apply
ply Apply 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
tires. A bargain if sold at once. L.
E. Cordrey, 20 East Henry St. 18-6t
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 Spencer-Pedrick
Pedrick Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., phone 8, Ocala,
Fla. 15-tf
WANTED White laborers for crate
mill and colored laborers for saw
mill. Arlo Box Co., Oak. 13-6t
FOR SALE Fiv-3 fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C A.
Holloway, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf
BEGINNING TUESDAY MORNING
AT 8 O'CLOCK PHONE
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes messages
sages messages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.
,o f-i The better you care fox
VT your eyes the better
j your eyes will care for
we you.
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

277

- WOMAN'S CLUB -NOTICE.

There will be a meeting at the
Woman's Club Saturday at 4 o'cfockTt
at which installation of officers will f
take place and there will be a recep-,.
tion to the new officers. ;
Mrs. J. W. Hood, President, j
Dr. D. M. Smith left this afternoon i
for Jacksonville, where he will visit j
for a few days at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. R. Alston Rhodes, i
meeting there his younger son, Mr. j
Morris Smith, and family. Next week
the doctor will leave 'for California,
where he expects to remain until au- J
tumn, the guest of his eldest son,
Lieut--Col. Dan Morgan Smith, at his
home near Los Angeles. The doctor's ;
friends hope he will have a pleasant
summer and return to Ocala, well and
strong, for the winter.
Strawberries at the Eagle Grocery
and Meat Market. Phone 74. 12-tf
Mrs. Lydia English and Miss Phyllis
Goldey of Peterboro, Ontario, who
have been the guests of Mrs. Jerry
Burnett for the past three weeks, left
today for Lakeland for a visit with
Mrs. Sam Frazier and Mrs. J. P.
Jones. Later they will go to Sanford t
for a visit with Mrs. Roland Marsh, I
alter wnicn tney will again visit in
Ocala before returning to their home
in Canada
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
You'll like it. tf
ICE
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 pare,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
CROWING
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
RIALTO CAFE
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
notice:
Of Special Maater'a Sale V
Notice is hereby given that under and
by virtue of a final decree rendered in
that certain cause pending in the cir circuit
cuit circuit court, 'Marion county, Florida, m
chancery, of date May 4th, A. I. 1922,
in that certain cause wherein W. 6.
Bullock is complainant and C. M. Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston is defendant, the undersigned
as special master In chancery in said
cause, will on
Moaday, Jane 5th, A. D. 1922
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
m. and two o'clock p. m., at the south
door of the court house in Ocala, Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, offer for sale and
sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash the following described real estate,
situate, lying and being in Ocala, Mar Marion
ion Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
E of w of Iblock 31 Caldwell's
addition to the city of Ocala, Marion
county, Florida, according to plat
thereof recorded in deed book K, page
741, of the public records of Marlon
county, Florida, said land being other otherwise
wise otherwise descrioed as commencing 210 ft
west of the. northeast corner of block
31. Caldwell's addition to Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, thence running west 105 thence
running south 224 feet, thence running
east 105 feet, thence running north 224
feet to point of beginning, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said final decree and costs of suit.
D. NIEL. FEROTJSON.
Special Master.
L. W. DUVAL.
Complainant's Solicitor. 5-3-Frl
INSURANCE
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the prepo prepositions
sitions prepositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
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

To People
Who
Know Things

Jr hi

For a limited time only we are giv giving,
ing, giving, absolutely free, with each regular
Vacuum Cup Tire purchased, r r
One "Ton-Tested TiiliC:
of corresponding size
The extra thickness of the Vacuum Cup
Tread plus the extra plies of highest
quality fabric and the good-measure
tread of hundreds of sturdy nonskid
Vacuum Cups, makes Vacuum Cup
Tires, at prevailing pricey, the big biggest
gest biggest value on the market.
Come in and get a copy of the latest
price schedule you will be agree agreeably
ably agreeably surprised. Get your season's
tire equipment today and a free tube
with every tire purchased.
IB. F. COMDXOM
DISTRIBUTOR
WHOLESALE and RETAIL

YOU SAVE A DOLLAR A WEE

When You Buy Your
Grocery Supplies at
WORTH END SUPPLY COMPANY

See a Few of Our Leaders
24-pound sack Self-Rising Flour ..$1.10
12-pound sack Self-Rising Flour . 55c
Two cans No. 2 Tomatoes 25c
Campbell's Pork and Beans, 18 oz. can 12c
Welch's Grapelade, 15 oz. jar 23c
10 oz. glass Orange Preserves 25c
Quaker Oat Meal, package 12c
Gold Bar Apricots, 15 oz. can 25c
Irish Potatoes, peck ... 55c
Vinegar only 1 barrel left gallon 30c,
quart 10c
Quart Fruit Jars, per dozen 95c ...
All 10c Uneeda Biscuits, package 05c
White Bacon 18c
Smoked Bacon .... 25c.
Smoked Sausage 25c
NORTH END SUPPLY COMPANY
Where there are good prices
And credit there's none,
'Orders of all sizes
Delivered to everyone.
Phone 341 Blue N. Magnolia Street

f S
Arrival and denartnre of nasRpncpr
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub-
lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
Tampa-Ma natee natee-2:15
2:15 natee-2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 i.ro
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 tOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOca la-Lakeland 11:5? am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
PHONE 51 OR 27

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

y
- o
' ' r
A VISIT TO TUE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skl
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial rangis?
from the veiy 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
t stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
OCALA, FLORIDA

TELL IT TO US
We want to publish all
of the news of this communis
ty for the information of our
subscribers. We cannot be in
500 different places at once,
and we don9t wani to miss
anything worth printing. Yill
you tell it to us?



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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1