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:
UF00075908:06203

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
,4V

OCALA

EVEN

5

AK

WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy tonight and Wednesday, probably showers in extreme south portion.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:28; Sets, 7:15
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 122
MAII'S CLUB DID SOMETHING OVER
ULSTER ftOUUDHJG
GOOD YEAR'S VORK TEN PER CENT
SINN FEIN UP

ENTIRE CLASS OF IGRADUAIG CLASS
J OUIIG ADMIRALS AT GAIIIESVILLE

HARDING IS HOT
E Till HOPEFUL

r

Of Tangible Results from Dinner To
Railway Executives at the White
House Saturday Evening

Washington, May 23. (Associated
Press) President Harding represent represented
ed represented that the White House is merely
hopeful that a voluntary reduction in
transportation rates would result from
Saturday night's White House dinner
conference attended iy nineteen rail railroad
road railroad executives. The obstacles in the
way of obtaining voluntary action by
the railroads in the way of rate reduc reductions
tions reductions on the thoroughgoing basis de desired
sired desired by the administration was de described
scribed described at the White House as some somewhat
what somewhat formidable.
PAID HIS FINAL
INSTALMENT IN LEAD
White Plains, N. Y.. May 23. (By
the Associated Press) The slaying of
Clarence Peters last Saturday by
Walter S. Ward, son of George S.
Ward, millionaire head of the Ward
Banking Company, followed the elder
Ward's refusal to give his son $50,000
to pay his alleged blackmailers, it
was learned today. Ward, police com commissioner
missioner commissioner of New Rochelle and vice
president of his father's banking com company,
pany, company, already had paid the black
mailers $30,000, according to Sheriff
Warner.
COCOANUTS IN THE MAILS
WORRY POSTAL CLERKS
ON FLORIDA EAST COAST
Miami, May 22. (By Associated
Press) The Florida cocoanut has lost
some of its succulent flavor for the
South Florida postal clerks just as
cornbeef and prunes became persona
non grata with the doughboys .during
the world war.
In the case of the cocoanut versus
postal "clerks, however, it is a matter
of the fruit's entry into the mails,
father than a palatable dislike.
It is all caused by the hundreds of
tourists who annually insist on mail mailing
ing mailing the nut without placing it in a car carton.
ton. carton. Unlike the cast-off collar, how however,
ever, however, the nut's topography will not
permit Uncle Sam's various notations.
Frequently, for instance, a clerk in
handling the parcel will find that the
stamp has slipped over the destina destination.
tion. destination. Neither have rubber stamps
yet been furnished that will fit the
features of the cocoanut and leave a
legible impression.
However, the clerks assert, they
realize that the cocoanut advertises
the state and they are filled with the
chamber of commerce spirit. There Therefore
fore Therefore they are willing to bear the trials.
ANTI-DANCING SOCIETY
HAS MANY MEMBERS
Jacksonville May 22. (Associated
Press). The ability to dance is not
a requisite of pleasure, according to
Miss Virginia B. Hamilton, a student
at Stetson University, DeLand, and
president of the Anti-Dancing Society.
The status of the society is not exact
ly known, but Miss Hamilton told her
auditors at the Sunday School-B. Y. P,
U. conference of the Couthern Baptist
Convention here, that it originated
with her and two other young women
in 1919. The membership has grown
to more than 2000, she says.
Miss Hamilton is the daughter of
the Rev. W. W. Hamilton, former
superintendent of evangelism of the
Southern Baptist Convention and novr
pastor of the First Baptist church at
New Orleans.
Miss Hamilton said that she and
two other young women, at that time
only 14 years old, decided that just
because they did not dance, it was not
necessary for them to be "wall "wallflowers."
flowers." "wallflowers." They found also that it did
not detract from their popularity. So,
all of a sudden, they pledged them themselves
selves themselves to refrain from the terpisi terpisi-chorean
chorean terpisi-chorean temptation. They called
themselves the Anti-Dancing Society.
They kept their secret for a while but
later decided to let others in on their
new found pleasures. Then it was de decided
cided decided to adopt the name "Alpha Delta
Sigma," not as a sorority, but merely
the Greek letters for "A. D. S."
Membership in the society carries
only a pledge that the applicant ab abstain
stain abstain from dancing and encourage
others- to do likewise.
Bargain, one Ford, 1917
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
model.
23-tf

Record of Which was Given and New!

Officers Installed at Satur.
day's Meeting uir I
The last meeting of the Ocala Worn-1
an's Club for the year 1921-22 was
held Saturday, May 20. This proved
to be one of the most interesting
meetines of the year, business and
pleasure being equallyrdivided.
A selection by the high school or
..i.... nnmA tho m anrf thi
wen iraineu group uj. yuuiigniusitiana
was heartily encored.
. .
- A communication from the Marion I
County Realtors Association regard regarding
ing regarding tax exemptions on bonds was read
and discussed informally.
letter from Mr. Fagg, state
superintendent of the Children's Home
Society of Florida, acknowledging
check for $126 andexnressine his an-
preciation was read. j
Also a letter from Mrs. O'Neil in
, .a T?j-,t;rt wsifL-1
was read I
0
The resolution of the budiret com-
mittee, without the amendment,
adopted.
It was with ereat pleasure that the
club voted honorary membership to
Mrs. Jake Brown, who now lives in
Miami. Mrs. Brown was a charter I
member of the Ocala Woman's Club
and gave the lot on which the club
house Stands. I
The chairman of the park commit-
a. r t -trr -l i i I I

mrs. r. i. nam, un uenavx oMard Wood, his wife and daughter sail

tne committee, presented tne ciud i

with a clock. This is a very hand-U,

some ciock and runs lor a year with-
out winding. mrsweine reaa a let-
ter irom xurs. r u. uzeu, state cnair
man of parks, asking her to serve on
Hhe state park committee of extension J
work, which honor was highly appre- J

dated. Mrs. WeihaT also presented alriatioV'of 'the" honor voir have given

lovely little bud vase to Mrs. Hood,
the retiring president.
Mrs. Todd, on behalf of the execu-
tive board, presented Mrs. Hocker, I
past state president, with a beautiful
state officer's pin. In her delightful
speech of presentation, Mrs. Todd ex-
plained the meaning of the symbols it
represented. Mrs. Hocker was too
overcome to make a speech, but thank-
ed the board most sincerely.
The president requested that the!
girls of the graduating class of 1922
appear on the stage and asked that
Mrs. Todd sponsor them. It has been
the custom for several years past to
give the high school girl graduates
membership of one year to the Ocala
Woman's Club, and it was with a
great deal of pride that we looked
upon these fair young representatives
of the class of 1922 of the Ocala high
school.
This program was made more en-1
joyable by vocal solos by Mrs. Lev-
efett Futch and Mr. Lester Lucas,
who were encored with the enthusiasm
always accorded these popular sing-
ers, as was also a delightful piano
solo by Miss Olive Whaley.
Mrs. Hocker then introduced the
following resolution:
"Resolved, That the Oqala Woman's
Club on this, the last meeting of the
club year, tenders its sincere appre-
ciation to Mrs. Walter Hood, the re
tiring president, for her loyal and de-
voted service. Mrs. Hood, by her
sweet personality and unselfish fair-
ness of mind, has made many friends!
for the club and bound the members
more closely together, and it is with
great regret that we accepted her
refusal to keep the office for the sec
ond year."
These resolutions of appreciation!
also include the other retiring offi

cers, namely: 'Mrs. Warner, second A. Osborne; park, Mrs. F. G. B.
vice president; Mrs. Murphy, record- Weihe and. Mrs. O. T. Green; Victory
ing secretary; Mrs. Logan, corre- Way, Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk; art, Mrs.
sponding secretary;' Mrs. Tucker, G. W. Martin and Mrs. Niel Fergu-
treasurer, and Mrs. Martin, press son; music, Mrs. H. M. Hampton;
manager. social and industrial, Mrs. W. T.
The resolutions were responded to Gary; hospitality, Mrs. W. E. Smith
by a unanimous rising vote. Mrs. Hood and Mrs. R. T. Adams; citizenship,
responded in hex usual gracious man- Mrs. B. F. Condon; reporters, Ban Banner,
ner, Banner, with a heart full of appreciation ner, Mrs. Harvey Clark; Star, Mrs.

for this compliment. Grider Perkins.
Then came the installation of the "Permit me to express my appre appre-new
new appre-new officers, as follows: ciation for your confidence in me and
Mrs. L. W. Duval, president; Mrs. to thank those who have cheerfully
B. F. Condon, vice president; Mrs. J. and also those who have reluctantly
W. Dumas, second vice president; Mrs. taken the chairmanship of the various
Grider Perkins recording secretary; committees."
Mrs. O. E. Cox, corresponding secre- Mrs. Hood, the retiring president,
tary; Mrs. P. J. Theus, treasurer; then presented the gavel to Mrs.
Mrs. H. W. Tucker, auditor; Mrs. Duval.
Henry Billings,? press manager. After the meeting adjourned and
Each made a delightful little speech during the social half hour, a recep recep-and
and recep-and the poem of acceptance by Mrs. tion to the new officers, chairmen and
Theus was onite original. Mrs. L. W. the sweet girl graduates was held.

Of the Employes of the Registry De-

partment of New York Postoffice
Had Criminal Antecedents
Washington, May 23. (Associated
Press) 1 he discovery through linger
P,rints that forty-nine of the 460 em
ployes in the registry, division of the
New York postoffice had criminal re
cords was reported to President Hard
ing today by Acting Postmaster Gen
eral Bartlett, upon his return from an
investigation of the New York office.
I 411 nf the fnrtv-niTip wprp n rnnnPli
x-i
were
from the service, Bartlett said.
GEN
WU PEI FU IN
CONTROL OF PEKING
Peking, May 23. (By the Associat
ed Press). General Wu Pei Fu, in
control of Peking, has opened nego
tiations with bun xei en to neaa tne
southern government, bun is under
stood to have indicated his willingness
to abandon the southern government
and unite the country on condition
I.. ... 1- J ? 1 A J il H i.
tnat tne parliament insiiiutea tne urst
year of the republic would be reas

was-pembled and that Hsu Shi Chang,
president of the Peking government,

resign in lavor ot a cniei executive
to be elected by parliament.
GENERAL WOOD AND
FAMILY IN DANGER
Manilla. Mav 23. (Bv Associated
t wjl-c. r,aioc n tVie varht
A wv:pi, novernor General Leon-
r
A voa-rAav for Mindoro. have not
answered and the typhoon which
iged yesterday is believed responsi
Me for the delay in their return.
Duval in accepting her office as presi-
dent, said in part:
"Permit me to express my appre
in making me your president for
the next year. I feel it is quite an
honor to be the head of such a fine
body of women and especially to be
accorded, a place with the splendid
executive officers whom I am to sue
ceed. When I look back upon them
and review the accomplishments of
the past years, I feel very unworthy
and inadequate. However, it is very
nice to know you think I can do it,
and if you will give me your hearty
co-operation, I am going to do my
best. I beg your loyal sympathy and
Uunnort for all branches of work
I mt k.
which the club shall undertake.
"I believe each committee is capa-
ble of rendering the town and com-
munity very valuable service and
want us to give our park, with its
Victory Way, and also the schools our
united and especial co-operation. It
seems to me that these two fields are
very inviting and offer us wonderfu
opportunities. That our schools may
be better, that our homes and civic
housekeeping may be more efficiently
managed, that we may earnestly and
conscientiously perform our duties as
citizens, that our love of the beautifu
may be cultivated and find expression
in our art and music studies and that
the park with its sacred Victory Way
may grow beyond our fondest dreams
is the ardent hope of your new presi-
j dent.
"It gives me great pleasure to pre
sent to you the following chairmen o
our committees:
"Rest room. Mrs. C. R. Tydings: club
I house, Mrs. William Hocker and Mrs
Jack Camp; social, Mrs. J. W. Dumas
I and Mrs. Carl Ray; membership, Mrs
1 H. C. Dozier: educational. Mrs. Rex
I Todd: home economics. Mrs. T. M
Moore and Mrs. L; N. Green; civics
l Mrs. R. J. Perkins; health, Mrs. E.

Four Hundred Naval Students Will
Receive Their Commissions This
Year at Annapolis

Washington, May 23. (Associated
Press). Commissions for all of the
approximately 400 midshipmen in this
year's graduating class at the Naval
Academy were virtually assured to
day' when the Senate naval committee
unanimously recommended confirma
tion of their examinations for ensigns,
sent to the Senate by the president.
CONSIDERING THE FRAUDS
Selection of a special grand jury .to
consider alleged frauds in connection
with government war contracts began
today with the prospect that the jury
would be completed by tomorrow
night.
ONG .DELAY OF LAW
CAUSED A LYNCHING
Irwlnton, Ga., May 23. (By Asso
ciated Press). A mob stormed the
Wilkinson county jail today and after
a battle in which one guard and One
of the mob were slightly wounded, re
moved Jim Denson, a negro, sentenced
to hand June 16th on a charge of
criminal assault. After getting the
negro the mob placed a rope around
his neck and hurried off in automo
biles. There is no trace of the negro,
but the authorities are convinced he
was lynched. Denson was convicted
here more than two years ago on the
charge of assaulting a 72-year-old
white woman. A long legal battle fol-
owed in which Denson's 'execution
wasf postponed several times. The
case finally reached the United States
supreme court, which affirmed the
lower court's verdict.
CIRCLE MEETING
. Circle No. 1 of the Methodist church
met .Monday afternoon at the resi
dence of Mrs. Edward Tucker on Fort
King avenue. Mrs. Tucker and her
mother were hostesses. In the absence
of the president, Mrs. A. C. Blowers,
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt presided. The first
part of the afternoon was taken up
with Bible study, which was ably
conducted by Mrs. Crago. Mrs. E. T.
Spencer and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt gave
the Bible responses. Mrs. E. B. Green
read an instructive article on the work
of foreign missionaries. Mrs. "George
Taylor gave the personal experience
of a girl converted into mission work.
Twenty-one members were present.
Three new names were added to the
roll. Refreshments were served by
the hostesses.
MUCH GOOD DONE BY
THE WASHINGTON MEETING
(Associated Press Mail Service)
Sydney, N. S. W., April 11. A re review
view review of the recent Washington confer
ences was given here by Senator
Pearce, Australia's delegate, who was
the honor guest at a dinner given by
the "Get Together Club," at which T.
Sammons, the American consul-gen
eral, presided.
Premier Hughes, in introducing
Senator Pearce, said that the confer
ence had removed the present danger
of war and that the hope of the world
lay in a good understanding between
the two -English speaking nations.
Senator Pearce said that the most
distasteful experience of his American
trip occurred when he was compelled
to write himself down as an "alien."
He said no eloquence could describe
the magnitude of the accomplishments
of the conference.
"The United States and Japan were
drifting fast toward a war which
would have been more terrible than
the last war, because there would have
been introduced into it not only the
implments of destruction invented and
used during the last war, but others
more destructive than the mind of
man had conceived hitherto," he de
clared. "This was made plain at the
conference.
"It was fine to hear the British dele delegates
gates delegates agree to the proposal that Brit
ain should accept naval equality with
the United States. This was a ter terrible
rible terrible sacrifice for an empire that lived
by sea power. The United States
could live without a single ship of
war, but it is vital to the life of the
British Empire that it should main maintain
tain maintain its supremacy on the sea unless
its integrity was guaranteed in some
other way.
' "I hope that in the near future we
may se the United States a member
of the League of Nations, taking' part
in the reconstruction of humanity."

Seventy-Eight Young Men Will Re

ceive Their Diplomas from The
University Next Week
(By Truman Green)
Gainesville, May 23. Seventy-eight
men will receive diplomas from the
University of Florida at the com-1
mencement exercises to be held in
Gainesville, May 28, 29, 30, according
to kin announcement received from the
registrar of the university here today.
These men are from all parts of the
state and several of the graduates-to-
be are from other parts of the. coun
try.
The class of 1922 is the first four-
year group to be graduated from the
university since the signing of the
armistice! They are the men who
registered as freshmen in the fall of
1918. A large number of men stayed
out of school during that year and
this accounts for the total not being
larger than it is. The majority of
those who took a year off to settle
down after the war returned to the
university the following year and are
now juniors here. It is expected that
the number of graduates next year
will approach the hundred mark.
Officers of this year's class are:
Lemuel C. Crofton, Chipley, president;
J. Velma Keen, Marianna, vice presi president;
dent; president; .Tullie H. Carlton, Gainesville,
secretary-treasurer, and Henry C.
Johnson, Holt, honor representative.
Of the graduates, thirteen will be
from the College of Agriculture; four fourteen
teen fourteen will be from the College of Arts
and Sciences; eight men will bear en
gineering degrees; twenty-four are to
receive the degree of LL. B; and nine nineteen
teen nineteen will be from the Teachers' Col
lege. There are no students receiving
degrees for graduate work here this
year.
Those who are to receive degrees
are: . -::-rr- .j .
College of Agriculture: J. .Victor
Blume, Live Oak; R. Foster Chatham,
Arcadia; Wm. J. Dyer,i .West Palm
Beach; Henry R. Edmunds, Farmville,
Va.; Lloyd H. Ellsworth. Dade City:
Carl T. Link, Orlando; Wm. H. Mc
Bride, Seville; Clarence W. Nelson,
Titusville; Bunyan ; Pipkin; Safety
Harbor; Lance C. Richbourg, Crest-
view; John S. Sherman, Miami; Wal
ter M. Tillman, Lake Wales, and Clif
ford L. Walker, Sanford.
College of Arts and Sciences: Lee
H. Ball, Tampa; Arthur Crago, Ocala;
Robt. E. Duckworth, Orlando; Robt.
L. Earnest, Palatka; J. Harold Klock,
Ocala; John E. Maines, Lake Butler;
Herbert S. Massey, Dade City; James
F. Merrin, Plant City; George W.
Milam, Jacksonville; Charles E. Mor
gan, Miami; Anthony Rogero, Tampa;
Maurice Stein, Tampa; Thurston P.
Winter, Oakland.
College of Engineering: Robert D.
Atkisson, Crescent City; Eric R. Bos
well, Inverness; Nelson D. Cooper,
Jacksonville; Anson B. DeWolf, Cres
cent City; Leeson A. Hogarth, Stuart;
Daniel L. Leisher, Wabassa; Russell P.
Redman, Fort Lauderdale; Arthur N.
Sollee, Jacksonville.
College of Law: James M. Alder Alderman,
man, Alderman, Bradentown; William J. Bivens,
Tampa; Tullie H. Carlton, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; A. R. Caro, Pensacola; Archer
E. Carpenter, Orlando; John H. Car Carter
ter Carter Jr., Marianna; Sidney J. Catts Jr.,
Gainesville; Joseph S. Clarke, Gaines Gainesville;
ville; Gainesville; Lemuel C. Crofton, Chipley; Ed Edward
ward Edward E. Fleming; Milton; William L.
Gleason, Eau Gallie; George W. Gray,
Orlando; Edward B. Green, Ocala;
John F. Hall, Tallahassee; Harley W.
Holland, Gainesville; Velma Keen,
Marianna; Rudolph' C. Lohmeyer,
Jacksonville; Ian H. McKillop, Bar Bartow;
tow; Bartow; Moses H. Rosenhouse,. Milton;
Sigsbee L. Scruggs", Aucilla; Garland
W. Spencer Jr., Sanford; Royal E.
Thompson, Tampa; Burwell Thornton,
Ormond Beach.
Teachers' College: Ruby F. Cooper,
Gainesville;' Ray L. Ham on, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Creary Hamilton, Henry C
Johnson, Holt; George M. McClenden,
Gainesville; Eldridge F. McLane,
Greensboro; Horace O'Bryant, Ox Oxford;
ford; Oxford; Emery S. Odom, Munson; P. L.
Peadon, Glenn B. Simmons, Ponce de
Leon; Henry S. Slaughter, Paul J.
Sweeney, Gainesville; Horace L. Tol Tol-bert,
bert, Tol-bert, Fort White; Judson B. Walker,
Baker; J. R.. Wells Jr, Panama City;
D- Evereft Williams.-Williston: 'John
F. Williams, Monticello; Arthur L.
Work, DeFuniak Springs; Walter. S.
Yates, Gainesville. -. ,. r ?
Fashion. Park clothes: r made for
the: man Wboxar.-XiflaTantee Cloth

ing &. Shoe, Co. Y.MtB.fhD.J.'Ut

Announces Irish Republican Army

Illegal and is Rapidly Making
Good Its Opinion
Belfast, May 23. (By Associated
Press). Ulster authorities today ar arrested
rested arrested every officer of the Irish repub republican
lican republican army that could be found in the
six counties of northern Ireland. Hun Hundreds
dreds Hundreds were seived in surprise round
ups, most of them being taken from
their beds. The Ulster -government
announced that members of the Irish
republican army, the Irish Republican
Brotherhood, the Irish Volunteers, the
Sinn Fein, Girl Guides and Boy Scouts
are liable to arrest and prosecution.
HUNDREDS IN THE HOOSGOW
It was officially announced this aft
ernoon that 300 Sinn Feiners, a ma majority
jority majority of them Irish republican army
officers, had been rounded up.
FORMALLY PROCLAIMED
London, May 23. (By Associated
Press) At today's meeting of the
parliament of Northern Ireland, Sir
James Craig, premier, announced the
Irish republican army had been pro
claimed an illegal assembly, says a
Belfast dispatch.
ANOTHER FACTION CAME IN
Dubiln, May 23. (By Associated
Press). The Ard Fheis, a national
Snin Fein organization, today ratified
the agreement reached last week, by
factions of the Dail Eireann, regard regarding
ing regarding elections and composition of the
government.
MRS. EUGENE L. BOO HER
The friends of Mrs. Eugene L.
Booher will be grieved to learn of her
death which occurred last night ta 9
o'clock after a few hours illness.
Mrs. Booher was taken suddenly ill
Monday morning and was brought to
ths city from.' her home in the coun
try for treatment, but she was be
yond medical aid, and passed away
without regaining consciousness.
"She leaves to mourn her death her
husband, Eugene L. Booher, and two
little children, Alvin Eugene and Lola
Mae, two brothers and two sisters.
. The funeral services took place at
3 o'clock this afternoon from the
funeral parlors of Sam R. Pyles &
Company. Interment was made in
Greenwood cemetery. Rev. C W.
White conducted the services and the
following gentlemen acted as pall
bearers: Messrs. Lee Sharpe, C E.
Winston, L. T. Izlar and James Gil Gil-more.
more. Gil-more.
WILLIAM B. PETERSON
The lifeless body of Mr. William B.
Peterson was found by neighbors this
morning in the lot back of his house
on the extreme southern edge of town.
The find was immediately reported to
the sheriff's office, and a coroner's
jury was impaneled to investigate the
probable cause oi death. Arter .a
thorough examination of the body and
surroundings, the jury decided that
death was from natural causes.
' The body was turned over to the
Pyles undertaking parlors for prepa preparation
ration preparation for burial. Relatives of the
dead man have been notified of his
death and the remains will probably
be taken to his former home in Ypsl Ypsl-anti,
anti, Ypsl-anti, Mich.
Mr. Peterson was about fifty years
old, had been a resident of Ocala for
several years and was unmarried, liv living
ing living alone -the past few months since
a sister who had been living with him
returned to her home in Michigan.
He was last seen yesterday after
noon by neighbors in his garden. In
dications were that he had died sud suddenly
denly suddenly just before the heavy, rain of
yesterday, as his clothing was spat spattered
tered spattered with sand and rain when the
body was discovered.
SPECIAL LEGION MEETING
There will be a meeting of the post
in the armory Wednesday, May 24,
at 8 p. nu, for the purpose of discuss discussing
ing discussing 'Memorial Day observance. This
is important and all members are re-
quested to atend. R. J. Waas,
Acting Adjutant.
MONEY TO LOAN
' The Federal Reserve Loan Company
I opens for business in Ocala. We make
loans to buy a home, build a home, im improve
prove improve your property or pay off your
mortgage, at 3 per cent interest. This
loan repayable $10 per month upon
each flOOO borrowed. Call or see C



OCAUf EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1922

1 .. Dl now-in thrway of obtaining that ad- would mean action by the others the
!C313 LV6111I1Q Otaiivance millenium. and that is that the" chance is nol'so'great. It should be
rorloa hate each other so thoroly, tried oftener than has been noted m
fbufcd Ever? Dar Eiecrt Sa.d.y fcy.and prefer plundering to co-operation. the past and then concerted action for
ctad DimTiaiiiwfi rniiPiwr t 1 (the downfall of the highwayman.

UUWUUU'U I -. ......

SECRETARIES MEETING IN
', THE SUNSHINE CITY

OCALA, FLORIDA

H. J. nut laser, Preatdeat I
H. D. Leaveasood, VIee-Prealdeat j

P. V. Lavcas-od, Seeretary-Treaer
, i J II. 0cajaaiIa,"Edtr

Returns received here by Louis H

Times-Union.
How can you talk this way now,
esteemed confempbrary, when for

years you" have been urging the au

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

sChazal, secretary of the Florida State j thorities to take our pocket-cannon
stariea.- Association, away from us? You -dont mean to

iSiuriJf ocalai Fial. poatof flea "'indicate that the attendance at the j i 'that you would excuse an ordinary
icond-clasa mattr. t v. pitizpn for" nackine a eat f or the com-

hi -r-ri annua rnnvPTinofl ui Liie assu- I "

Ipiaau l , . , , j

parativeiy trivial reason tnai tnere are i

highwaymen in town ?

w'f V ra 'ciation in St. Petersburg, June 2nd
IwtUtorial Departneat Twa-Sairea and 3rd, will be the largest yet. Mot
sity Reavrur riT-Oaa ftT,1y ni A secretaries and assist-
nbnber associated press !ant secretaries than usual attend, but
The Associated Pre la axclualTaly iaree number of presidents of the
entitled, tor the use tor republication of 6 f.
all news dispatches credited to It or not ? commercial organizations of Florida
lffi&i&lPVtt&i. And it is expected that
All rights of republication of special many ladies will attend.
dispatches herein are alao reserved. subjs t0 be- covered by the
domestic subscription rates papers to "be presented at this year's
One year. In advance ,...$.00 convention, which is in reality a

Thxee months, in advance 1.60 school, include: "Small Town Cham Cham-One
One Cham-One month, in advance ...60 rnmmM-ro" hv Carl Lehmann:

iDVEKTisiNG rates 1 ' Mo'nteverde Chamber of Commerce;'
. DUpiart j'late 15 cents per lnch-for discussion led by R. L. Mudgett, New
consecutive Insertions. Alternate laser-.; .,' ,,.(.., rnm0Y.Q. "TTJ
tions 2S per cent addmonaL,,Composl-; Smyrna Chamber of Commerce, ri-
tion charges on ads. that run less than: naCncing-and Membership, H. E. Rob Rob-lx
lx Rob-lx times 10 cents per Inch;-- Special.. ........ f
position 25 .per cent additional. Rates mson,-West Palm Beach Chamber of
based on four-inch minimum. .Less tha : p MisrnK'dnn : led hv L P
four Inches will take -a higher rate, commerce, aiscussion lea Dy u. r.
which will be furnished upon applica- Dickie, Tampa Board of Trade;
uadl.af N.tice.. .Five cents per line ;"Fre!ght! Traffic' J. W. Hart, Palatka
for first insertion; three cents per line Chamber of Commerce, discussion led
for each subsequent insertion. AOn T ,
. change a week allowed on reader with- by R. W. Pearman Jr., Sanford Cham Cham-out
out Cham-out extra" composition' charges. i kt nt fVmmprrp" "Functions' of a
Legal advertisements at legal rate. 01 commerce, functions oi a
- 'County Chamber of Commerce, W. B.
A'?S!JAUltM?' Lake County Chamber of
For" the coming democratic primary' Commerce, discussion led by Chas. M.
campaign i the following rates will. be Hemphill, Pinellas County Board of
charged., for announcements, not to ex-1 ; s T.f-.
cee? twenty lines. paVable WHEN Trade; Advertising Without Trace-
COPY IS SUBMITTED: v-. I.Wp, Pp?iilt Mi Marv Barstow
WeeB:lyStar: For meittbef of legis-. aDle Kesults Mlss Mary carsxow,
lature, member, of school board, mem Lakeland Chamber of Commerce, dis dis-ber
ber dis-ber of board of county commissioners, . . T T
county'-surveyor, Teglstratlon officer, cussion led by A. J. Stowe, Jackson-
constable and Justice of theopeas. $5; vne Chamber of Commerce; "The
all state and national officers, 110. t .
Evening Star: (One insertion each Florida Development Board, Its Pur-

week)-Hbame rates as vv eeuy- rtw.y nnaoa anA piQ f

Announcements under tnis raie are t

GRADiIaTIG EXERCISES
OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL

(Evening Star May 23, 1902)
Mr. Herman Benjamin, of Atlanta,
brother to Simon, is in the city to con consult
sult consult with his brother about the build building
ing building pf the new pork packing house.
Mr. Colburn of Michigan City, Ind
has contracted with the Oklawaha
Lumber Co. of Silver Springs to put
in a planing; mill and drjr kiln at the
company's 'mill' to dress and dry the
lumber. Mri Dye, Mr. Colburn'a

partner, will reside here with his fam

ily-
Mrs!' H: H. Tobyof North Lake
Weir came up today to visit with the
family of J. C. Porter.

W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. U

! Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
YouH like it. tf

RED CROSS SHOES

The latest arrival, the best for stfS
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing & -Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf

Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t

Readers for insertion will ne charged' Small Staff," T. J. Appleyard J.,

,t the regular commercial rates.

A. A. Coult, Jack-

to run from date of insertion until date sonville; "Chamber' Efficiency with" a

'Small Staff," T. J. Appleyard J-l,

- Lakeland Chamber of Commerce, dis-

; 7Z T -.j''AK cussion led by R. J. Blank, Lake City
Conan Doyle claims to have received i,
i A .. r - i-zx Chamber of Commerce,
letters from the spirits of his dead v i
a ,l T i-i. a i The entertainment features include
son' and mother. Its the Stars opin- t.i,
x. ... a-" v.f' a lunch with the .St. Petersburg Ro-
ion' that Conan is either crazy or has ... . , Jr
v a ii J ow'tary Club, compliments of the Tourist

muau i. "a News, special luncheon for the'la

a living without work

j dies, bathing, a shore' dinner and dance

GOING TO GRADUATE

, --.'' 0at-Pass-a-Grille.
j Congressman Frank Clark will

speak to the people of Marion county" j.
from the bandstand on the public 1

square next Tuesday eving, May 30. j he editor of the star, with" great

t uux .p.c a.m "".f pleasure,' acknowledged the receipt of
come to hear our eloquent and efficient f. . . ,
L. .the following from one of Ocala's
representative m Congress. , . ,

. A XT :l' "'"i4 ladies. Miss Agnes' Burford, who will

.... graduate next week at one' of. the

regard to tne meeting at rearo, says .. ..... r, j i i.
i. j.j x . ... ; -i. South's highest institutions, Randolph
he did not attend it with the intention w
. .. ., Macon Woman s College: I

J-J B TV "The class of nineteen hundred and
candidates. It was an informal meet- , 7

mg of his neighbors ,and he went over ' f
.. . c an's College, requests the honor of
to it from his home at Summerfield u
. j ; your presence at the commencement
because he was invited. T . T
" ; v 'exercises, June fourth to sixth, Lynch

If our superfluously polite friend, i 6

, Friday, June 2, 8 p. m., senior ban banquet.
quet. banquet. Saturday, June 3, 9 a. m., alumnae

Mr. Goode Guerry, of the Palatka
News, will kindly enlighten uss why
we have had the misfortune to" incite

, , . -i- txr meeting 1:30 -p. m., alumnae lunch-
feeble attempt to placate him. We ,

are considerably puzzled, tho' other otherwise
wise otherwise unaffected, by his, outbreak's' of
the past week.
The Ocala Star declares the judge
who" ordered a man's liquor returned
to him and then ordered the sheriff to
arrest him' if he moved it', "is a' wise
old bird." What the man should have
done is' invited the judge and the
sheriff to a little hootch party, so
they could drink to fdrgetfulrie'ss of
their woes. Tampa Tribune.
The Trib doesn't seem to have much
"confidence in the said officials.

Before the great war, we used to
read a lot of plausible stuff about the
, peoples of the wor.d getting together,
reducing their rulers and diplomats
to the ranks and living in peace and
prosperity. There is only one' thing

eon. 8:30 p. m., alumnae day address,

( Sunday June 4, 11 a. m., baccalau baccalaureate
reate baccalaureate sermon, Chapel.
Monday, June 5, 10 a. m., class day
exercises, campus. 8:30 p. m., class
play, Academy of Music.
Tuesday, June 6, 10 a. m., com commencement
mencement commencement address, degrees conferred,
Chapel.

First time we ever saw Miss Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, she was about as big as a good good-sized
sized good-sized doll, with bright brown, almost
golden, curls, and a particularly win

ning smile. Now she is a tall, grace

ful young lady with dark brown hair-

changed in everything but the smile,

which we hope the coming years will

never be able to drive away from her.

MICKJE SAYS

owe nu.viG

nuwrrel

PAPERS AJSZ FlOED VUrtU

"TO 9

"Them V

we are miormea tnat tnere was a

young cyclone near Flemington Sunday-
afternoon. It was bound south southwest,
west, southwest, blew off the front porch of Mr. F

E. Smoak's house, blocked the roads
in many places with fallen trees and

did much damage to fences and crops.
We hope it will be a long time before

Flemington is similarly afflicted.

If some folks we know had a news

paper and tried to print some of the

things' they let their tongues publish,

there wouldn't be courts enough to
try the libel cases. Billiecrane in St.

iretersDurg limes.

; Quite" a lot of them try to-i have
their stuff published' in other people's
paperS, Billie.

The last two weeks of May will be
taken up 'with the commencement ex exercises
ercises exercises of the Ocala high school, of
which the graduation exercises of the
grammar' school Monday morning at
10 o'clock were the first. The Temple

theater' in which the morning's pro-1

gram was given, was filled, there be being
ing being no empty seat on the ground floor
and only a very few vacant chairs in
the balcony.
The audience was appreciative and
the discipline of the children, who
composed about two-thirds of it, was
excellent. The program which had
been arranged by those in charge, was
interesting and carried out in excel excellent
lent excellent form. The musical solos selec selections,
tions, selections, of which there were a number,
were interspersed with with readings,
choruses, dances and piano solos, mak

ing a program which apepaled to all
tastes. Mrs. Brown G. Cole, musical
director, had charge of the musical
numbers, and to 'her is due the credit

for. this part of the exercises which
showed excellent training in this line.

Those who gave the readings and

recitations were creditable examples.

of the results of the training and
coaching given them by the two teach teachers
ers teachers of the eighth grade, Mrs. H. S.

Wesson and Mrs. Rex Todd.

Among' the numbers on the pro

gram were two dances byt members of

the eighth grade, and this was an 'ex 'example
ample 'example of the work done by the phys

ical director, Miss Eastman. The

dances were rhythmic and done to the

accompaniment of the graphophone!

The operetta of the band of gypsies
with Sara' Scott as the gypsy queen

land Mabel Tobleski'as the gypsy for

tune teller, was very pretty. The tune

ful music and the bright colors of red
and yellow of the costumes made this

one of the' most interesting of the ex
ercises.

... The part of the wandering peddler
was well taken by Melville Little and

the story of how he joined the army

orougnt iortn many a responsive

laugh from the audience. The clog

dance by George Jordan, accompanied

on the violin by Melville Little, was, if

one should judge by the hearty ap

plause and the recalls, probably the
hit of the morning. George had no

coach nor teacher for this dance and

it was entirely original.

Throughout the morning exercises

those pupils participating were cos

tumed, as gypsies, which with the

prettily decorated stage made the ex exercises
ercises exercises different from the usual grad

uation, and was unusually effective.
The entire program was a most cred

itable one for both pupils and teach teachers
ers teachers The" second part of the exercises

was almost entirely given over to the

presentation of diplomas by Mr. H. G.
Shealy, superintendent of public in instruction.
struction. instruction. Mr. Shealy made ashort
address to the graduates, forty-four
in number, in which he congratulated
them and said he hoped that they
would continue their .schooling for the
high school course, that the world
wanted men and women who could and
would do things and one of the requi

sites was a good education. He urged j
them not to forget that this gradua graduation
tion graduation was just a beginning, that is of offered
fered offered to every one as a good start for
their life's work.
The class consisted of forty-four,
and the following are those who grad graduated
uated graduated from the grammar sehool: Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Catherine Buhrman, Euva Kath Kath-leeK
leeK Kath-leeK Burton, Jean Bitting, Margaret
Chace, Fanita May Cobb, Anna Louise
Clement, Margaret Isabelle Dalzell,

Beulah Venonia Fulford, Maude
Louise, Gary, Helen Frances Greene,
Verna Hartman, Barbara Ware John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Virginia Natalie Minshall, Ade Adeline
line Adeline Lucile Malever, Ruby Newbern,
Edith- Delzelle Pasteur, Daisy Mae
Parker, Martha Jeannette Rivers,
Charlotte Rushing, Marie Snowden,
India Smith, Mcriiette Alice Smith,
Sara Jane Scott, Mabel Johanna A.
Tobleske, Lucy Stanley, Cleo Smith,
Paul Carter Ashworth, H. M. Baxter,
Pinckney Clement, Jimmie Hardee,

-1 Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 23, 1912)
Mr. W. M.' Martin one of Ocala's
boys at the Georgia Military Acad Academy
emy Academy in Atlanta, is home, for the holi

days. Hia, sister, Miss Sara,' who

attends Washington Seminary, will
be home Friday.

Mr. F. J. H. Van Engelken of East
Palatka, is here on a visit to his par parents,
ents, parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. H. Van Engel Engelken.
ken. Engelken. Mr. Harry Peter and family of Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon were in town yesterday,: visit

ing Mrs. Peter's father, Capt. Ji"A'J
Tucker.
Mr. Nathan Mayo,1 county' commis commissioner,
sioner, commissioner, and his family of Summerfield,
came to town today in their automobile.

w3

zTt nn nrrnrn

At Your Home

Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from tha
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment:
ment: entertainment: Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. 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.
U Phone 94 .

SPERRING-CARROLL

At six o'clock this morning a wed

ding of much interest took place at
the Methodist parsonage, when Miss
Jewel Carroll of Ocala became the
wife of- Mr. J. H; Sperring of West

Palm Beach. The wedding was a. quiet

one, with only some intimate friends

of the bride present. Rev. C. W.
White performed the ceremony. The

bride is a pretty and petite brunette

and was costumed in a traveling suit

of navy blue twin, with which she

wore ; a blue taffeta and straw hat,
brightened with touches of red. Mrs.

Sperring grew up in Ocala. She is

the youngest "daughter of Mr. B. J.

Carroll, of this city, and a sister; of

Phil Schafer and Mr. Foy Car

roll, and for some time has been con

nected with FrahTc's store. She is one

of Ocala's best" girls and hasf won a
great many friends who wiir extend

to her all good" wishes" for" a happy

future. Mr. Sperring is well known

in Ocala, having been in business here

for some years, and is now in the res

taurant business in West Palm Beach.

The couple left on the early morning

Coast Line train for Jacksonville and

Live Oak, where they will visit Mr.
Sperring's relatives, after which they

will go to West Palm Beach to make

tht'Ir future home.

NOTICE

Hemstitching and pecoting done on

short notice. s All work guaranteed

We furnish the thread. Singers and
other makes of machines for sale. We

carry needles,- oil and parts for all

sewing maenmes. All : repair work

guaranteed., Phone 602 green..
Cardwell Seeing Machine Co

1-tt 317 N. Magnolia St., Ocala,' Fla.

QUICK DELIVERY

PHONE 243

The Temperature Rises and Falls, but Our Prices
" f Are Always Low and Quality High
v COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watch for Our Delivery Boys With Red Wheels

A

c

r

TRAWSFE

&W0

WfHITE STAR LI WE

Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile. Etc.

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Plaoiie 298

MOVS, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE.
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC.

a a m a am a a Sk .ft a a a si a SB) SB. a 4 a

tMiiiiinmiiTi:ti!nt:tmtt3

Fertilize your pot plants and, lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Don Rey, "that good cigar."- 19-10t

The

Windso

Hotel

JACKSONVILLE, FLA

IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a 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

At
V

You Can Buy These Brands o! Flour
and Fee! Safe

Former President Wilson's dicta dictation,"
tion," dictation," while academic, slips its moor-
inca n nw QTir? then TTo rrnt cv onnnf

the other day he called Senator Reed j l0Td' M- M-Ittle Jr- ?er-

Times Union u"1 iutosiuii, oamuei ouumuiu oav-

;age, Joe Moses, riarold Luuison,

Herschel Vernon Roberts, Lynn Ken

nedy, Clyde Nptt, Louise Adams, Ed- i
die Rushing, Margaret Monroe, Myra jAf;

Estelle Baxter, Carrie Brooks.

i a marplot

ne could nave more accurately :

called him by a much worse name

I
' SaaTWaa

s Best

Plain, Super Grade

Birdsey

Again and again the stories indi

cate one or two bandits -covering
half a dozen or more people in differ different
ent different parts of a room or elsewhere, all

trembling and holding their

high and ready to do what ever they jdean. Eagle Grocery and Meat Mar Mar-are
are Mar-are told. Taking a chance on a close ket- Phone 74. 19-8t
j range shot is, of course, pretty serious, J
but where a move on the part of one Don Rey, "that gxod cigar." 19-10t

We keep the best Florida and West-

hands i ern Meats -all the time, fresh and

Ac

light House
Self Rising
"It's the Bcsr

Every Sack- Guaranteed

Wholesale Distribuf ers

- MACON. OA.T?

iUSJTJGSJfVj



OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1922

OIGH CLASS
AUTO 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 in this line.
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary lo
Send This Class of Work
Oat of Town
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
BUICK DEALERS
Oklawaha Ave.- Phone 8

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
gouht on
CALUMET
siy
4 r- ...aSfST S.
TF you want every
JL" bake-day to be a
success if you want
positive results at an
economical cost use
and depend on
BAKING POWDER
Bakirigs are always
uniform in the millions
of homes where it is
used. Everything served
is just right tender,
light, perfectly raised and
thoroughly wholesome.
Failures are unknown.
Guard the purity of
your bakings use Calu Calumet
met Calumet It's pure in the can
pure in the baking.
Contains only such in ingredients
gredients ingredients as have been
officially approved by the
United States Pure Food
Authorities.
Order Calumet today
It will pay.
f i ii hi in I
-
A pound can of Calumet contains foil
16 oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. cans instead of 16 oz. cans. He i
sore you get a pound when you want if. 1
ADIO
Amplifying and Detector
Tnbes
Complete Reeeiving Sets
PARTS
FLORIDA RADIO SUPPLY CO
338 W. ADAMS STREET
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
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.

Marie
Best story ever mitten by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
Amimr
"Dmwm." tie.
I Just knew Mother wouldn't like
that But if she didn't, she never
showed a thing in her face. She just
smiled, and said no, there wasn't any
stick in it; and passed the cakes.
When he had gone I rememberI
didnt like te meet Mother's eyes, and
I didn't ask her how she liked Paul
Mayhew. I kept right en talking fast
about something else. Some way, I
didnt want Mother to talk then, for
fear of what she would say.
And' Mother didnt say anything
about Paul Mayhew then. But only a
few days later she told me to in invite
vite invite him again to the house (this time
to a chafing-dish supper), and to ask
Carrie Heywood' and Fred Small, too.
We had a' beautiful time, only again
Paul Mayhew didn't "show off" at all
in the way' I wanted' him to though
he most emphatically" "showed off" in
his w'y It 'seemed to me that he
bragged even more about himself and
his belongings than he had before.
And I didn't like at all the way he
ate his food. Why, Father didn't eat
like that with such a noisy mouth,
and such a rattling of the silverware
And so It went wise mother that
she was! Far from prohibiting me to
have anything to do with Paul May Mayhew,
hew, Mayhew, she let me see all I wanted to
of him, particularly in my own home.
She let me go out with him, properly
chaperoned, and she never, by word
or manner, hinted that she didnt ad admire
mire admire his conceit and braggadocio.
And it all came out exactly as I
suspect she had planned from the be beginning.
ginning. beginning. When Paul Mayhew asked to
be my escort to the class reception in
June, I declined with thanks, and im immediately
mediately immediately afterward told Fred Small
-I would go with him, But even when
I told Mother nonchalantly, and with
carefully averted eyes, that I was go going
ing going to' the reception with Fred Small
eves then her pleasant "Well, that's
good!" conveyed only cheery mother
interest; nor did a hasty glance into
her face discover so much as a lifted
eyebrow to hint, "I thought you'd
come to, your senses sometime !"
Wise little mother that she was!
In the days and weeks that followed
(though nothing was said) I detected
a subtle change In certain matters,
however. And as I look back at it
now, I am sure I can trace its origin to
my "affair" with Paul Mayhew. Evi Evidently
dently Evidently Mother had no Intention of run running
ning running the risk of any more courtships ;
also evidently she Intended to know
who my friends were. At all events,
the old Anderson mansion soon be became
came became the rendezvous of all the boys
and girls of my acquaintance. And
such good times as we had, with
Mother always one of us, and ever pro proposing
posing proposing something new and Interesting
And because boys not a boy, but
boys were as free to come te the
house as were girls, they soon seemed
to me as commonplace and matter-of-course
and free from sentimental in interest
terest interest as were the girls.
Again, wise little mother!
But, of course, even this did not
prevent my fairing in love with some
one older than myself, some one quite
outside of my own circle of Intimates, f
My especial attack of this kind
came to me when I was barely eigh eighteen,
teen, eighteen, the spring I was being gradu graduated
ated graduated from the Andersonville High
school. And the visible embodiment
of my adoration was the head master,
Mr. Harold Hartshorn, a handsome,
clean-shaven, well-set-up man of (I
shouHI judge) thirty-five years of age.
rather grave, a little stern, and very
dignified.
But how' I adored him How I hang
upon his every word, his every glance
How I maneuvered to win from him a
few minutes' conversation on a Latin
verb or a French translation! How I
thrilled If he bestowed upon me one
of his infrequent smiles! How I
grieved over his stern aloofness I
By the end of a month I had evolved
this: his stern aloofness meant that
he had been disappointed in love! his
melancholy was loneliness his heart
was breaking. How I longed to help,
to heal, to cure! How I thrilled at the
thought of the love and companionship
I co aid give him somewhere in a rose rose-embowered
embowered rose-embowered cottage far from the -madding
crowd 1 (Be boarded at the An Andersonville
dersonville Andersonville hotel alone now.) If only
he could see It as I saw it. If only by
some sign or token he could know of
the warm love that was his but for
the asking Could he not see that no
longer need he pine alone and unap unappreciated
preciated unappreciated In the Andersonville hotel?
Why, in just a few weeks I was to
be through school. And then
On the night before commencement
Mr. Harold Hartshorn ascended our
front steps, rang the belL and called
for my father. I knew because I was
upstairs in my room over the front
door; and I saw him come up the walk
and heard him ask for Father.
Oh, Joy Oh, happy day I He knew.
He had seen it as I saw it. He had
come to gain Father's permission, that
he might be a duly accredited suitor
for my hand!
During the next ecstatic ten mln mln-"m.
"m. mln-"m. with my hand pressed against soy

wTiaiy beating heart, I planned my
weddiRsr dress, selected with care and
discrimination my trousseau, furnished
the rose-embowered cottage far from
the madding crowd and wondered
why Father did not send for me. Then
the slam of the screen door downstairs
sent me to the window, a sickening
terror within me.
Was he going without seeing me,
his future bride? Impossible!
Father and Mr. Harold Hartshorn
stood on the front steps below, talking.
In another minute Mr. Harold Harts Hartshorn
horn Hartshorn had walked away, and Father

L had turned hack on to the piazza.
As soon as I comd control my shak shaking
ing shaking knees. I went downstairs.
Father was in his favorite rocklng rocklng-diair.
diair. rocklng-diair. I advanced slowly. I did not
sit down.
"Was that Mr. Hartshorn?" I asked,
trying to keep the shake out of my
voice.
"Yes."
"Mr. H-Hartshorn," I repeated stu stupidly.
pidly. stupidly. "Yes. He came to see me about the
Downer place," nodded Father. "He
wants to rent It for next year."
"To rent It the Downer place (The
Downer place was no rose-embowered
cottage far from the madding crowd!
Why, it was big, and brick, and right
next to the hotel I didn't want to
live there.)
. "Yes -for his wife and family. He's
proing to bring them back with him
next year," explained Father.
"His wife and family!" I can Imag Imagine
ine Imagine about how I gasped out those four
words.
"Yes. He has five children, I be believe,
lieve, believe, and
But I had fled to my room.
After all, my 'recovery was rapid. I
was in love with love, you see; not
with Mr. Harold Hartshorn. Besides,
the next year I went to college. And
it was while I was' at college that T
met Jerry.
Jerry was the brother of my college
friend. Helen Weston. Helen's elder
sister was a senior In that same col college,
lege, college, and was graduated at the close
of my freshman year. The father,
mother and brother came on to the
srraduation. And that is where I met
.Terry.
If it might be called meeting him.
He lifted his hat, bowed, said a polite
nothing with his lips, and an indiffer indifferent
ent indifferent "Oil, some friend of Helen's," with
nis eyes, and) turned to a radiant
Monde senior at my side.
And that was all for him. But for
me
All that day I watched him when whenever
ever whenever opportunity offered ; and I suspect
that 1 took care that opportunity of offered
fered offered frequently. I was fascinated." I
had never "seen any, one like him be be-"ore.
"ore. be-"ore. Tall, handsome, brilliant, at per perfect
fect perfect ease, he plainly dominated every
group of" which he was a part. Toward
Jerry Was an Artist, It Seemed.
him every face was turned yet he
never seemed to know it. (Whatever
his faults, Jerry Is not conceited. I
will give him credit for that!) To me
lie did not speak again that day.
am not sure that he even looked at me.
If he did there must still have been
In his eyes only the" "Oh, some friend
of Helen's," that I had seen at the
morning Introduction.
I did not meet him again for nearly
a year; but that did not mean that I
did not hear of him. I wonder If
Helen ever noticed how often I used
to get her to talk of her home and her
family life; and how interested I was
In her gallery of portraits on the man
tel there were two line ones of her
brother there.
Helen was very fond of her brother.
I soon found that she loved to talk
about him if she had a good listener.
Needless to say she had a very good
one in me.
Jerry was an artist, it seemed. He
was twenty-eight years old, and al already
ready already he had w on no small distinction.
Prizes, medals, honorable mention, and
a special course abroad all these
Helen told me about. She told me, too,
about the wonderful success he had
just had with the portrait of a certain
New York society woman. She said
that it was just going to "make" Jerry;
that he could have anything he wanted
now anything.
I saw Jerry myself during the East Easter
er Easter vacation of my second year in col college.
lege. college. Helen invited me to go home
with her. and Mother wrote that I
might go. Helen had been home with
ma vi- the Christmas vacation, and

11IM

Mother and Father liked hef very
much. There was no hesitation, there therefore.
fore. therefore. In their consent that I should
visit Helen at Easter time. So I went.
Helen lived In New York. Their
home was a Fifth avenue mansion with
nine' servants, four automobiles and
two chauffeurs. Naturally such a scale
of living was entirely new to me, and
correspondingly fascinating. From the
elaborately uniformed footman that
opened the door for me to the awe awesome
some awesome French maid who "did" my hair,
I adored them all, and moved as In a
dream of enchantment. Then came
Jerry home from a week-end's trip

and I forgot everything else.
I knew frem the minute his eyes
looked into mine that whatever I had
been before, I was now certainly no
mere "Oh. some friend of Helen's." I
was (so his eyes said) "a deucedly
pretty girl, and one well worth cul cultivating."
tivating." cultivating." Whereupon he began at
once to do the "cultivating."
In less than thirty-six hoars I was
caught up in the whirlwind of his
wooing, and would not have escaped
it if I could.
When I went back to college he held
my promise that if he could gain the
consent of Father and Mother, he
might put the engagement ring en my
finger.
Back at college, alone In my own
room. I drew a long breath, and began
to think. It was the first chance I had
had. for even Helen now had become
Jerry by reflection.
The more I thought, the more fright frightened,
ened, frightened, dismayed, and despairing I be became.
came. became. In the clear light of calm, sane
reasoning,. It was all so absurd, so Im Impossible!
possible! Impossible! What could I have been
thinking of? I must forget Jerry.
I pictured him in Andersonville, In
my own home. I tried to picture him
talking to Father, to Mother.
Absurd, What had Jerry to do with
learned treatises on stars, or with the
humdrum, everyday life of a stupid,
small town? For that matter, what
had Father and Mother to do with
dancing and motoring and painting
society queens' portraits? Nothing.
Plainly, even if Jerry, for the sake
of the daughter, liked Father and
Mother, Father and Mother certainly
would not like Jerry. That was cer certain.
tain. certain. Of course I cried myself to sleep
that night. That was to be expected.
Jerry was the world; and the world
was lost. There was nothing left ex except,
cept, except, perhaps, a few remnant and
pieces, scarcely worth the counting counting-excepting,
excepting, counting-excepting, of course, Father and Moth Mother.
er. Mother. But one could not always have
one's father and mother. There would
come a time when
Jerry's letter came the next day
by special delivery. He had gone
straight home from the station and be begun
gun begun to write to me. (How like Jerry
that was particularly the special special-delivery
delivery special-delivery stamp!) The most of his let letter,
ter, letter, aside from" the usual lover's rhap rhapsodies,
sodies, rhapsodies, had to do with plans for the
summer what we would do together
at the Westons' summer cottage In
Newport. He said he should ran up
to Andersonville early very early ;
just as soon as I was back from col college.
lege. college. In fact, so that he might meet
Father and Mother, and put. that ring
on my finger.
And while I read the letter, I Joat
knew he would do It. Why. I could
even see the sparkle of the ring on
my finger. But in five minutes after
the letter was folded and put away,
I knew, with equal certitude that he
wouldn't,
I had been at home exactly efeht
hours when a telegram from Jerry
asked permission to come at once.
As gently as I could I broke the
news to Father anu Mother. He vu
Helen's brother. They must hare
heard me mention him. I knew him
well, very well, Inueed. In fact, the
purpose of this visit was to' ask them
for the hand of their daughter.
Father frowned and scolded, and
said, "Tut, tut!" and that I was noth nothing
ing nothing but a child. But Mother smiled
and shook her head, even while she
sighed, and reminded him that I was
twenty two whole years older than
she was when she married him ;
though in the same breath she ad admitted
mitted admitted that I was young, and she cer certainly
tainly certainly hoped Td be willing to wait be before
fore before I married, even if the young man
was all that they could ask him to be.
Father was still a little rebellious, I
think, but Mother bless her dear
" sympathetic heart soon' convinced
him that they must at least consent
to see this Gerald Weston. So I sent
the wire Inviting him to come.
Jerry came and he had not been
five minutes in the house before tt
might easily have seemed that he had
always been there. He did knew about
stars; at least, he talked with Father
about them, and so as to hold Father's
Interest, toe. And be knew a lot about
Innumerable things in which Mother
was interested. He stayed four days;
and all the while he was there, I never
so much as thought of ceremonious
dress and dinners, and liveried but
lers and footmen ; nor did it once oc
cur to me that our simple kitchen
Nora, and Old John's son at the wheel
of our one motorcar, were net beauti beautifully
fully beautifully and entirely adequate, so unas
sumingly and so perfectly did Jerry
unmistakably "fit In." (There are no
other words that so exactly express
what I mean.) And In the end, even
his charm and his triumph were so un unobtrusively
obtrusively unobtrusively complete that I never
thought of being surprised at the
prompt capitulation of 'both Father
and Mother.
(Continued Tomorrow)
Sliced Wilson and Swift Hams at
I the Eagle Grocery and Meat Market.
Phone 74. 19-8t

Park Trammell
Candidate for
United States Senator

SECOND TERM
PARK TRAUMELL
THROUGHOUT HIS PUB PUBLIC
LIC PUBLIC OA REE R WITHOUT A
SINGLE BREAK HAS
BEEN" TRUE AND LOYAL
TO THE INTEREST OF
THE PEOPLE.
AS SENATOR HE WAS
ACTIVE AND LARGELY
INSTRUMENTAL in hrin
ing about the following:
FEDERAL FINANCIAL FINANCIAL-ASSISTANCE
ASSISTANCE FINANCIAL-ASSISTANCE TO AID
FLORIDA FARMERS: A
FREIGHT RATE REDUC REDUCTION
TION REDUCTION OF 50 iA CAR ON
FLORIDA FRUITS, VEGE VEGE-BLES
BLES VEGE-BLES AND OTHER FARM

PRODUCTS; REASON-
HYIV?AIP'r FREIGHT SERVICE FOR FLORIDA DURING
THE WAR; APPROPRIATIONS TO BETTER MARKETING CON CON-EJJiP'LF0?1'
EJJiP'LF0?1' CON-EJJiP'LF0?1' AID TOR 3O0D ROADS; LARGER TeXEMP TeXEMP-TrpN
TrpN TeXEMP-TrpN PROM INCOME TAX; OBTAINING GOVERNMENT MER MERCHANT
CHANT MERCHANT SHIPS FOR ALL FLORIDA PORTS; BETTER FREIGHT
RATES ON EXPORT CARGOES TO FLORIDA PORTS THE DE DEFEAT
FEAT DEFEAT OF A TAX ON ARTICLES OF FOOD? THE LOCATION OF
A NUMBER OF SHIP BUILDING PLANTS, A RM T CAMPS AND
fTJLN 'IEL-D 1N FIORLDA DURING THE WAR; THE DE DEFEAT
FEAT DEFEAT OF A PROPOSED INCREASE IN FREIGHT RATES THAT
WOULD HAVE DISCRIMINATED AGAINST ALL SOUTH FLOR FLOR-IS&JESJF
IS&JESJF FLOR-IS&JESJF DEFEAT OF A CERTAIN PROPOSED INCREASE IN
EXPRESS RATES ON STRAWBERRIES; SEVERAL aAPPROPRIA aAPPROPRIA-S1
S1 aAPPROPRIA-S1 THE NAVAL AIR STATION AT PENS ACOLA; THE
LOCATION OF THE SUBMARINE BASE AT KEY WEST: THE
WXyS PAID SOLDIERS UPON BEING DISCHARGED AFTER
inh WAR.
(Many other result obtained by him could 3m mentioned if auace
would permit.
.?AR TR AMMELL WILL, WORK FOR THE FOLLOWING:
FURTHER FREIGHT AND EXPRESS RATE REDUCTION: THE
SALE -OF MILEAGE BOOKS B YRALLKOADS FiiD RaL AS AS-1fAC,OR
1fAC,OR AS-1fAC,OR DRAINAGE; LEASING OF MULES SHOALS TO
SR'FOJtD-JPOKE THE SENATE FAVORING THIS
?.N?SAGO: MORE FUNDS FOR LOANS TO FARMERS; THE
SMTTH-TOWNER BILL WHICH WILL AID PUBLIC SCHOOLS
BUT LEAVES TO THE STATE FULL CONTROL OVERALL
t.SSiSFFAlRS; A BETTER MARKETING SYSTEM; THE
TOfT CARE FOR DISABLED SOLDIERS; A LARGER EX EX-,Jf,?K
,Jf,?K EX-,Jf,?K E-CH PERSON FROM INCOME TAX; LAW RE RE-VtwG
VtwG RE-VtwG PROMPT SETTLEMENT OF CLAIMS AGAINST RAIL-
PARK TRAMMELL has measures in the Senate covering; a num number
ber number of these subjects.
PARK TRAMMELL IS OPPOSED to the ajiti-lynchtagr bill; high
tariff on potash; a sales tax; the merchant marine subsidy; ANY
CHANGE IN THE LAW THAT WOULD BRING BACK THE LIQ LIQUOR
UOR LIQUOR TRAFFIC THE SALOON BY THE INSTALLMENT PLAN
OR OTHERWISE.
TRAMMELL ASKS FOR RE-ELECTION ON HIS OWN RECORD
AND HIS OWN MERITS. HE HAS MADE NO ATTACK ON HT.q
OPPONENT, although ihis opponent has spent considerable time
and space in frivolous and Absurd criticism and attacks on him.
THE RIDICULOUS CRITICISMS AND KNOCKS OF HIS OPPON OPPONENT
ENT OPPONENT SHOW HOW HARD UP HE IS FOR SOMETHING TO BASE
HIS OWN CANDIDACY UPON.
HIS OPPONENT HAS NOT GIVEN ONE GOOD REASON WHY
TRAMMELL SHOULD NOT BE ELECTED TO A SECOND TERM
IN THE SENATE.
CERTAINLY TRAMMELL'S EXPERIENCE AND TRAINING IN
THE SENATE FOR ONE TERM WILL ENABLE HIM TO RENDER
EVJSN A BETTER SERVICE DURING A SECOND TERM.
EVERY INDICATION IS THAT THE VOTERS ARE GOING TO
RE-ELECT TRAMMELL BY A LARGE MAJORITY.
HIS OPPONENT ACCORDING TO REPORTS SEEMS NO
STRONGER THAN SIX YEARS AGO WHEN HE DID NOT CARRY
A COUNTY IN THE STATE.
PARK TRAMMELL IS PROFOUNDLY GRATEFUL TO HIS
SUPPORTERS AND WILL SINCERELY APPRECIATE EVERY
VOTE CAST FOR HIM ON TUESDAY, JUNE
(PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT)

x Reserved for You
and your guests. That's one of our
greatest assets among the regular
diners. We always have a table wait waiting.
ing. waiting. The cuisine is strictly high class.
We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that are appetizing
and satisfying. Everything the best
at
DAVIDSON'S
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Inspector
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures nb nb-lished
lished nb-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-Masatee-2:15
am St Petersburg 4:05 tm
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Minatee 1:SS pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Peterabrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves
6:42 am
1:45 cm
Station Arrives
Ocala-JacksonviHe 1225 pm
Ocala-Jackaonville 6:45 pm
Ocala-St. Petersbrsr 9il8 cm
3:25 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 820 am
2:27 am Ocaia-JacXsonnue 7:uuam
3:25 nm
Ocala-Homosasaa 6:20 pm
JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
-KVaJa-Lakeland 11:50 am
7:10 am
7:25 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTneaday, Thursday, Saturday.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food win perform wonders with your
not plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf

RAILROAD SCHEDULES

r
X 'v
, f
'v.
V

PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
PROTECTION INSURANCE
PAYS
DEATH,
Permanent Total Disability,
OLD AGE,
ACCIDENT,
SICKNESS.
EL E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
Hie best battery
you can buy Is
the cheapest in
the end.
B. F. CONDON
Distributor
Wholesale & Retail
Phone 129
'COME TO SUPPER"
Have yon ever tried a Marion Maid
Supper? On May 26, 1922, you will
have a chance. The Business Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club invites yon, from 6 to 8:30
p. m. Tickets, 75 cents. 17-t
Don Bey, "that good cigar." 19-10t



OCALA EVENING STAE, TUESDAY, MAY 23, 1922

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this heading are m
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times iOc; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
avaaee except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
LOST On" North Magnolia, street, a
gold stick pin in the form of a ques question
tion question mark, set with small diamond.
Reward offered. Mrs. J. L. Law Lawrence.
rence. Lawrence. 28-3t
WANTED Milk cow, giving milk for
feed. Good care and plenty of feed.
Pox 81, Citra, Fla. 22-3t

FOR R.ENT Two or three rooms fur furnished
nished furnished for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply 212 Orange Ave. 22-tf

FOR SALE Three SEWING MA

CHINES and other slightly used

FURNITURE. See Max Fishel
Tuesdays to Fridays. 32-12t

WANTED Refined elderly women to
keep house for one adult. Good

home. Inquire 8 W. Broadway. 20-tf

QCALA OBREIICEu
If you have any local or society

items for the Star, call five-one.

NOTICE, WOODMEN CIRCLE

Mrs. Bland Ware has as her guests

her father and brother of Umatilla.

Mrs. George Saulsby of Reddick is
among the patients at the Marion
County Hospital. She is doing well.
Mrs. F. W. Jones was a week-end
visitor to relatives in Jacksonville,
and while there attended the Baptist
convention.

Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. v tf

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

FO RRENT A house, also a furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs. Emily
Green, 605 Oklawaha avenue, phone
383. 20-6t

Mr. M. L. Reynolds will ship a car
of fine melons tomorrow. A hand handsome
some handsome specimen of his crop is mounted
on the desk in the vestibule of the

Mu'nroe & Chambliss National Bank.

LOST Three White Lewellyn setters.
One has black ears and blazed face;
two have smal black spot at root of
tail. Notify J. B. Christie at CheroT
Cola Bottling Works, and receive
reward. f 20-tf
WANTED Board and room for two
adults and child in private family;
close in. Apply to the Star office. 3t

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

WANTED White laborers for crate
mill and colored laborers for saw
mill. Arlo Box Co., Oak. 13-6t

FOR SALE Fiv3 fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C. A.
Holloway, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf

MIRRORS MADE TO ORDER
miivrvwivo resil.ver.ed
Florida Glass and Novelty Works,
218 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville,
Florida. tl

BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more coloiS of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf

PHONE

2,71

for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.

Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax left this

afternoon for their summer home in

Baltimore. About the middle of June

Mr. and Mrs. Ax will sail for Europe,

where they will spend the summer.

Mr. and Mrs. George Borden, son

George, daughters, Genevieve and

Mary, Mrs. Otis Watson, Mr. L. T.

Craft and Miss Schlater were among

those who visited St. Augustine Sun
day.

Albert's Plant Food is the thing for

making your flower garden and pot

plants bloom. It is .odorless and is

sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2

sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar

ket. Phone 108. tf

The Woodmen Circle of Sparr cor

dially invite the members of Poinset Poinset-tia
tia Poinset-tia Grove No. 228 to attend the meet

ing to be held at Sparr on Wednesday,

May 24. Rylla B. Adams, Clerk.

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.

TURNER-BROWN

Mrs. Albert Harriss was hostess

last night at the regular weekly meet

ing of the "A" Club. Auction was
enjoyed during the evening, and at the
conclusion of the games the hostess
presented Mrs. Norton Davis with a
set of ice tea spoons and Miss Onie
Chazal with a pretty lamp shade. Ice
cream and cake were served by the
hostess. The following were the club
members and guests present: Mrs.
Norton Davis, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston,
Mrs. W. M. Palmer, Mrs. H. W. With Withers,
ers, Withers, Mrs. H. C. Nichols, Mrs. Harry
Walters, Mrs. Edmund Martin and
Misses Nettie and Stella Camp, Mabel
Meffert, Elizabeth Davis and Onie
Chazal.

Captain Purvis and wife came home

yesterday, from Green Cove Springs,

where the captain is managing a big

farm. We regret to learn Captain
Purvis broke his leg a few days ago.

He has come home to rest while the

injured member heals.

Misses Margaret and Foda McNeil,
two of our smart and good-looking
public school teachers, have returned
to their home in Kissimmee. The
friends of these two pretty and popu popular
lar popular young ladies hope they will re return
turn return to Ocala next autumn, to teach
again.

The better you care for
J4g?UT eyes better
oft se your eyes will care f oi

DR. K. J.. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Fpteialist

Mrs. Oscar Burnett of Miami, who
with her daughter, Mrs. Floyd Willis,
i? visiting Mrs. Burnett's father, Mr.
C. J. Leitner at Anthony, was in town

Monday, accompanied by her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Smith of Lake Wales, and Mrs. Alfred
Proctor of Pedro. They made the Star
a pleasant call.

It's a mystery how Shorty David Davidson
son Davidson at the Union Station Restaurant
makes any money on the dinners he
serves every day. At noon he has his
tables loaded down, and the waiters
keep on coming to replace gaps in the
serried lines of eats, so if anybody
fails to get enough it's his or her own

fault. This is the height of the vege vegetable
table vegetable season, and Mr. Davidson is giv

ing his patrons the full benefit of it.
Beans, peas, corn, tomatoes, new po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, squash, cukes and other Mar Marion
ion Marion county products reinforce the old

standbys he spreads for his patrons

and any person who eats thru the bill

of fare is likely to need help in aris arising
ing arising from the table.

A pretty wedding took place at Oak
Wednesday noon. A few friends and
neighbors were invited. Mrs. Chas.
V. Swain stood in the hallway to greet
the guests. Punch was served by Miss.
Anna Newcomb. Mrs. Titus invited
the guests into the parlor, assisted by
Mrs. Lindsey. As the clock finished
striking twelve, Mrs. Reese Lindsay

sang "At Dawning;"' very sweetly,

accompanied on the piano by Miss
Peck of Savannah. Then Mrs.. Lind Lindsay
say Lindsay played "Hearts and Flowers," and

Misses Sara Turner and Maude
Brown, sisters of the bride and groom,
entered. They never looked prettier
in their lives. Miss Turner wore pink
organdie with hat to match, and Miss
Brown was dainty in white organdie.
Their flowers were pink roses, pink
vine, star jasmine and ferns. Then
came the beautiful little flower girls,

both in yellow organdie, carrying bas baskets
kets baskets of rose petals tied with green and
white tulle. They were little Martha
Swain and Marcella Titus. Then last
of air the pretty bride with the
groom, Miss Clarice Turner and Mr.
G. A. Brown. She wore a becoming
coat suit of blue with accessories to
match. The groom locked handsome
in a blue serge suit. They marched
in and turned and. faced the minter
and guests. Rev. N .B. Plummer per performed
formed performed the ceremony, music being
softly played all the while.
After the ceremony a salad course
was served with cake and cream, and
the young people received the congrat congratulations
ulations congratulations of their friends. Shortly aft afterward
erward afterward they slipped away and left on
a trip for South Florida.
The guests visited awhile and view viewed
ed viewed the many beautiful and useful pres presents.
ents. presents. It's useless to say how popular
this young lady, our beloved school
teacher, is. She was raised in Boston,
Ga. The groom is a home boy, having

grown to manhood at Anthony.
A Friend.

"Society Brand (thes M

The "Good Clothes'9 Habit Will Save
You Money
Just received new shipment of feather-weight
fabrics with "Built-in" style. Complete range of
patterns and sizes at prices that will talk.
Also, .one. lot CROSSETT SHOES. Especial
value. New Brogue Oxford in Mahogany Brown

$5.00

Values that cannot be equalled in
Straw Hats
WHITE FELT FINISH FLANNELS
Especial Values in Shirts and Neckwear

G. W. CRILE

Don Rey. "that good cigar." 19-1 Ot

Mrs. L. P. Wilson and smart little
son, Walker, are expected here today
to join Mr. Wilson of the Munroe &
Chambliss Bank. Mr. Wilson came
several weeks ago, but his wife and
son remained in South Carolina until
school closed. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
will have rooms with, Mr. and Mrs.
A. E. Gerig until June 1st, whenjthey
will occupy Miss Meta Jewett's house.
Mrs. Wilson is a charming and accom accomplished
plished accomplished lady, and the friends she made
during her previous residence here
wil Ibe glad to have her with them
again.

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Youll like it. tf

CROWING
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Diftner
Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
RIALTO CAFE
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.

HOTEL
jwaraMiii-riflc&A

Eiwmm Phft, Comnhit. Modern. Sowd euawV

Swam Hint tl 50 u Cf m uoiBart, Comma l
Evaytfaa, hawt of Cty. Send for IooUm. a
WWDLC W. SMITH. rWV.

GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER

Look over our line of Roundtree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying
ing buying your summer traveling necessi necessities.
ties. necessities. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf

Bargain, one Ford, 1917
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

model.
23-tf

See the newest thing in ladies foot footwear,
wear, footwear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox

fords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf

Mr. C. E. Winston has retired from

his position in Rheinauer's gents' fur

nishing department, and joined Mr. G.

S. Scott in the insurance business.
Mr. Winston will work on the outside,

while Mr. Scott remains in the office.

A good combination the veteran bus business
iness business man Scott and the live wire
Winston. We wish them great success.

The Star regrets to learn that Mr.
C. A. Tremere of Belleview contem contemplates
plates contemplates selling out his business in that

pleasant town and returning to Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, from where the family came
to Marion county twenty years ago.
The Tremeres have been with us a
long time and during their residence
here have done their full share as
neighbors and community builders.
They have been staunch friends of the
Star, and it will see them depart with
regret.

Parties having milk tickets can
have them redeemed at the creamery.
Kindly phone us to call for any of our
bottles or ice cream tubs you have.
Yo uwill find our milk at the five U U-Serves
Serves U-Serves tores at any time and always
fresh. Marion County Creamery
Company. 5-22-3t

Mimeograph work and typewriting
promptly and accurately done by
Rhoda Rhody, public stenographer, at
room 5, Holder building, Ocala. Phone
558-Blue. 18-6t

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Youll like it. tf

Willie Jones and wife were glad gladdened
dened gladdened Sunday by the arrival of a little
daughter at their home. Willie is the
faithful and industrious janitor at
the Banner office.

Mr. Thomas A. Gardiner and wife
and Mrs. Gardiner's mother, Mrs. H.
A. Barmford, arrived the other day
from Palmyra, N. J., and will probab probably
ly probably make their home at Kendrick. Mr.

Gardiner spent part of his boyhood in

Ocala and at Silver Springs Park. He

letf about twenty-five years ago, go going
ing going north. He has been around the

country a good deal since then, but

has made his home in-Palmyra for

several years. He and his family will
probably become permanent residents
of Marion county.

Inverness, May 23. (By Associated
Press). G. W. Crile, a wealthy plant planter
er planter here, was killed late yesterday
when a tractor hauling melons in his
field turned over, pinning1 him be beneath.
neath. beneath.

j 1
INSURANCE

When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show yon the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strong-g?t
g?t strong-g?t companies in the land.
2-3-tf F.-W. DITTO, Agent.

MEETING OF THE AUXILIARY

There will be an important meeting

of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Hospital on Friday at 4

p. m. at the hosiptal. The election of

officers for the coming year will take

place. All members are urged to at

tend. Mary M. McDowell,
23-3t Secretary.

The silver tea which was given yes

terday afternoon at the home of Mrs.

Withers, by the young ladies of the

Presbyterian church, proved to be

very pleasant for those who attended,

although on account of the rain the

attendance was small.

Sheriff Thomas has three new and
distinguished boarders in his Hotel

de Chalker. They are Messrs. Roy
Richards, Raymond Richards and L.
P Allen. Friday night, while this
town was helping out at the benefit

Tfec. i o m,l91 Wo nf W carnival, inese yuuufe uicu

forty-pound watermelons in the lobby j alth ,n. huf fl if ,u d! ,8hock
of the Ocala National Bank. One b Mr' Erl j111 Jmck or.
raised by G. A. Richardson of Ocala,lThey dldnt Tery far hV'

represents a carload to be shipped ;CC'' V

May 25. Another represents a

GUARANTEE CLOTHING & SHOE COMPANY

Y. M. B. O. D.
STYLE HEADQUARTERS
Also, exclusive agents in Ocala for the famous Ladies
Cross Shoes."

Red

ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTING IS GOOD INVESTMENT

Would you
send out a
poorly
dressed
representative?

car

load to be shipped by H. P .Chambers
of Leesburg on the same date. A third
is a specimen of what Reed Bros, of
Weirsdale have been shipping for sev several
eral several days. A fourth, a 35-pounder,
grown by D. W. Purvis and C. E. Mc Mc-Clellan,
Clellan, Mc-Clellan, was added to the collection
this morning. Messrs. Purvis and Mc Mc-Clellan
Clellan Mc-Clellan are loading a car of melons on
the A. C. L. limekiln siding today.

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Dansby of Reddick, will sympathize
with them in the loss of their infant
daughter, who died last night. In Interment
terment Interment will be made this afternoon
in the Reddick cemetery. George
MacKay & Company have charge of
the arrangements.

at Fairbanks to obtain gas, and con

sequently being nabbed. Sheriff Thom Thomas
as Thomas went over to Gainesville yesterday
and brought them and the car home.

Bargain, one Ford, 1917
Srencer-Pedrick Motor Co.

model.
23-tf

TINNERS, PLUMBERS AND
SHEET METAL WORKERS

We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing, tin roofing, guttering and

iiadiator repairing and roof painting.

Office phone 335; residence phone 579.
DURAND & MRASEK,
17-6t 210 S. Osceola St.

Oscar Ellis, who was too promiscu promiscuous
ous promiscuous around town Saturday night, fir firing
ing firing a pistol and otherwise distinguish-

himself from the common herd,

itur

Mr and Mrs. A. CThristpnsen have

returned from their sad journey to P"lled in hy. Policeman Morgan.

Utah, and Mr. Christensen has again
buckled down to his work as receiver
of the Oklawaha Valley railroad.

He forfeited his bond, which was fifty

hard-earned plunks.
Mr. John M. Martin Jr. of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville is in the city, visiting old friends.

Mrs. P. G. Murphy of Groveland,
arrived in Ocala last night to be the

rmoct nf Mn Wdf Duma. Mrs.

Murphy is receiving a warm welcome 'Pa this afternoon to visit her daugh

from her many friends in town.

Mrs. W. W. Stripling went to Tam-

1 ter, Mrs. J. N. Bryan and family.

Mrs. Mary G. Chambers and son,

JIT. UCUige juamux:i 0, uiuicu uiio j
morning from the Wayne Hotel and

are "comfortably located on
Washington street..

Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-I0t

Prices too low if you're selling; too

East high if you're buying. -A permanent

condition.. Twas never otherwise.

Your business
stationery is -your
business,
representative.

ARE YOU HARD
TO PLEASE?
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
business.
Nothing Will suit you ex except
cept except what is right in every
detail. Then get your job
printing where they take a
pride in doing every detail
right.

CALL PHONENUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliillllllllllllllllllllllllll
STAR PUBLISHING CO.

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 pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
perfect safety.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA.

Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. - 18-tf

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay (Co,
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

Fashion's newest creations in So Society
ciety Society Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth

ing & snoe uo. TL.ai.ts. u. u. uxz

Don Rey. "that good cigar." 19-10t



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