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WEATHER FORECAST-Showers tonight and probably Friday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 78.
' Sun Rises Tomorrow. 5:25; Sets, 7:25. OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 1. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-E I G HT. NO. 13
. 1 . i i : i
LET THE CONTRACT
To Hard-Surface Road Number Two
From Belleview to the Lake County
Line, Work to Begin Within Thirty
Days and Be Finished in a Hundred
and Twenty Days.
Detroit Manufacturer Plainly
Tells Congress Where It
iWAFTED Oil MANY T
! UNCHARTED WAYS
The county commissioners have let
the contract to hard-surface Road
Number Two (Dixie Highway) from
Belleview to the Lake county line, to
the Barber Fortin Company. The
price is $ 1,085 a square yard. The
work is to begin in thirty days and
be finished in 120 days.
The Barber Fortin Company has its
headquarters in Gainesville. The work
will cost about $165,000. From Belle Belleview
view Belleview to the Lake county line is about
As there i3 already a fairly good
road from Ocala to Belleview and a
passable one from Ocala to the Alach Alachua
ua Alachua line, this means that the Dixie
Highway thru Marion county will
again be in good working order by Oc October
tober October first, the southern half being
modern, uptodate road.
DIXIE HIGHWAY DESIGNATED
As a result of the excellent work
of the St. Petersburg Chamber of
Commerce and Motor Club the route
of the Dixie Highway on the west
coast has been fixed by way of Ocala,
Dunnellon, Brooksville, Aripeka and
St. Petersburg. A telegram was re
ceived this morning from Secretary L.
H. Chazal, of the Marion County
Chamber of Commerce, who is in St.
Petersburg attending the meeting of
the secretaries association, announcing
the route as above outlined.
The benefit card party which was
given yesterday afternoon at the
.home of Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax
on Fort King avenue, proved a sue
cess, socially and financially.
The Ax home, which is one of the
prettiest in town, is ideally arranged
lor entertaining and the spacious
rooms were beautifully decorated for
the occasion with quantities of cut
The tables were arranged in the
living rooms on the lower floor and
on the wide veranda. In spite of the
inclement weather there were about
thirty tables of players. Besides the
ladies who took this means of spend spending
ing spending a pleasant afternoon in congenial
company, several auction clubs held
their regular meetings there, and a
few ladies took this means of enter entertaining
taining entertaining their friends.
After an afternoon at auction a
very enjoyable musical program was
listened to, being also enjoyed by
those who came in for tea. Mrs. H.
M. Hampton, Mrs. Phillip Murphy and
Mrs. Leverett Futch each sang sever
al selections which were warmly en
Among the ladies present a number
were the recipients of pretty and use
ful articles which they will keep as
remembrances of the afternoon, name
ly: Mrs. W. W. Harriss, Mrs. Um Um-back,
back, Um-back, Mrs. Leon Mason, Mrs. Donald
Dyrenforth, Miss Adele Bittinger,
Miss Edith Williams, Mrs. J. Harry
Walters, Mrs. E. G. Lindner, Mrs. C.
S. Cullen and- Miss Delzelle Pasteur.
A special feature of the afternoon
was the auction of cakes, Mr. Cullen
proving a clever and persuasive auc auctioneer.
tioneer. auctioneer. Mrs. C. S. Cullen bought the
first, Miss Dorothy Adams the second
and Mrs. Dumas and Mrs. Anderson
Mrs. Robert Hager, Mrs. R. L. An
derson Jr. and Mrs. Wade Dumas
who had charge of this card party and
who had worked so hard to make it a
success, received during the afternoon
and looked after the pleasure of their
guests. They were assisted by Mrs
Philip Murphy, who acted as cashier
and treasurer, or refreshments ice
cream and home made tea cakes were
served by five young ladies, Misses
Christine Close, Jess Dehon, Delzel
Pasteur, Sidney and Alice Cullen.
ine laaies in cnarge turned over
about $70 to the fund of the Episcopal
church, for which the affair was given
ROLLED AWAY WITH
THE BIG PAY ROLL
New York, May 31. (By the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press) Seven automobile ban bandits
dits bandits today held up three men in an au automobile
tomobile automobile at Lang Island City and
robbed them of a $15,000 pay roll be belonging
longing belonging to H. L. Mallinson, a New
York silk dealer.
Washington, June 1. (Associated
Press). Henry Ford's reply to the
counter proposal by the House mili-
tary committee for development of
the Muscle Shoals properties was pre presented
sented presented today by a Ford representative.
Ford's reply, made in the form of a
etter to Chairman Kahn, definitely re
jected the provision in the committee
plan which eliminated the steam plant
at Gorgas, Ala., from the properties
to be disposed of by the government
with the Muscle Shoals properties.
"I cannot consent to eliminate the
Gorgas plant," the letter said, "be
cause it is necessary to the economical
operation of the Muscle Shoals prop
erties. If my revised offer for the
Gorgas plant is rejected, then I must
understand acceptance of my offer for
Muscle Shoals as a whole and not in
part is refused."
The reply further stated: "If Con
gress votes acceptance of my offer, we
will get on the job at Muscle Shoals
at once. But if Congress rejects, that
will be but the beginning of a more
determined effort on my part to save
Muscle Shoals for the benetfi of the
The House military committee was
called into executive session to con
sider the letter a few minutes after it
The committee adjourned until to
morrow without taking action on the
COULD NOT DEPEND ON CON
The suggestion that Congress au-
those some federal agent to negotiate
contracts for the lease, sale or de-
development of Muscle Shoals,- rather
than attempt to continue the negotia
tions itself, was made by Secretary
Weeks today before the Senate agri agriculture
culture agriculture committee.
Balloons that Took the Air At Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Yesterday Scattered
Like Frightened Birds
Chicago, June 1. (By Associated
Press). Drifting on uncharted ways,
twelve of the thirteen balloons which
took the air at Milwaukee yesterday
were believed to still be sailing at
dawn today. Last night seven were
floating in directions almost opposite
to the others and today there were no
reported landings. Five shot high into
the air at the start, caught a north northeast
east northeast current and disappeared toward
Canada. Others encountered lower
currents and swung off toward the
south. One floated over Chicago. An Another
other Another was sighted over southern Illi
nois while a third headed south from
Gary, Ind.- One descended after flying
only a-few thousand feet.
FLOATING TOWARD FRISCO
Milwaukee, June 1. The balloon
piloted by J. S. McKibbin, of St. Louis,
passed over West Side, Mo., this morn
ing, according to word received here.
THE WAR DEBT
Allied Funding Commission in Wash Washington
ington Washington to Settle Status Of
Washington, June 1. (Associated
Press). The allied debt funding com commission
mission commission met today for its second ses
sion since its creation by Congress, to
negotiate the funding of eleven bill-
ipn dollars owed this country aboard.
SPECIAL MISSION FOR FRANCE
France has been informed that the
American government will receive the
special mission of French financial
experts to discuss that nation's war
debt, it was stated after the meeting.
HAS CHANGED HANDS
MRS. THOMAS KINKAID
The following pupils of the Ocala
grammar school maintained an aver average
age average of 90 in deportment, 95 in attend
ance and punctuality, and 90 in each
subject for the eighth month which
ended May 22:
Low 4: G. D. Hogan, Tracey Bell.
High 4: Irene Gilmore, Mary New
ton Green, Francis Hays, Orfie 'Melin,
Mary B. Sheppard, Elsie Burnett,
Helen Darling, Evelyn McDavid, Vir
ginia Carmichael, Pauline Williams,
Thelma Knoblock, Eileen Perry, Ruby
Hales, Janie Thrash, Flora McKay,
Bernard Bell, Vernon Whaley, Baxter
Cam, Thomas Carter, Alvin Chace,
Low 5: Leslie Driggers, E. W.
High 5: Walter Preer. Frances
Ballard, Elizabeth Thackerson.
Low 6: Billy Knight, Marguerite
Condrey, Clarence Camp, Elizabeth
Dickson, William Edwards, Mary
Troxler, Catherine Green.
High 6: Chester Fort, Dasibe
Clement, Lillian Leake, Kingman
High 7: William Drake, Dora Bur- I
nett, Lucretia Hocker, Amy Long,
Johnnie Lou Potter, Babette Peyser,
Mamie Sue Spencer, Francis Drake.
High 8: Paul Ashworth, H. M. Bax
ter, Euva Burton, Margaret Chace,
Fanita Cobb, Louise Clement, Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Dalzelle, Beulah Fulford, Maude
Gary, Verna Hartman, Lottie Rush
ing, Martha Rivers, Marie Snowden,
Mabel Tobleske, Lucy Stanley.
Semester Honor Roll
High 4: Donald Abbott, James
Carter, Roger Dodd, Mary Newton
Green, Mary B. Sheppard.
High 5: Frances Ballard.
Low 6: Paul Theus, Elizabeth
Dickson, William Edwards.
High 6: Edward Helvenston, Dasi Dasi-bel
bel Dasi-bel Clement, Lillian Leake, Kingman
High 7: William Drake, Dora Bur-
Mrs. L. J. Knight of this city has
the sincere sympathy of her friends
in her sorrow at the death of her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Thomas Kinkaid of Newber Newberry.
ry. Newberry. Mrs. Knight left yesterday for
Gainesville to attend the funeral of
her sister. The Gainesville Sun of
Wednesday gives as follows the ac account
count account of Mrs. Kinkaid's death:
"Mrs. Thomas Kinkaid of Newberry,
died last night at 11:30 at her home
as the result of injuries received late
yesterday afternoon when her dress
caught on fire while she was drying
her hair in front of an open fireplace.
Two children, Olive and Mary, were in
the yard at the time and summoned
medical assistance at once but the
shock and painful injuries culminated
in death last night. Mrs. J. W. Mc-
Collum and Mrs. Frank Warner, of
this city, rushed to Newberry late
yesterday afternoon with a trained
nurse upon hearing of the accident.
The deceased was one of the best
known and respected women in this
district and her many friends will be
shocked to learn of her sad and un
timely death. Funeral services will be
held at 5 o'clock today from St. Pat
rick's church of this city, with inter
ment in Evergreen cemetery."
LeRoy Carroll, Emmett
Florida's Oldest Afternoon Paper Will
Be Edited by a Journalist Of
Jacksonville, June 1. (Associated
rress). formal announcement was
made here today that the Florida Me Metropolis,
tropolis, Metropolis, the local afternoon newspa newspaper,
per, newspaper, has been sold by the S. A. Lynch
Enterprise Finance Corporation, of
Atlanta, to John H. Perry, of New
York, president of the American
Press Association, and Richard Lloyd
Jones, publisher of the Tulsa, Okla.,
Tribune. Mr. Perry will assume bus
iness charge immediately and Mr.
Jones will take charge of the editorial
department. Mr. Jones will also
direct the editorial policy of his Tulsa
Richard Lloyd Jones is one of the
most widely known newspaper men in
the country. He has been editor of
the Stamford, Conn., Telegram, spe
cial editorial writer for the Washing
ton Times, associate editor for the
Cosmopolitan Magazine, associate edi
tor of Collier's Weekly, editor of the
Wisconsin State Journal, and is the
founder of the Lincoln Farm Associa Association
tion Association which preserved Lincoln's birth birthplace
place birthplace as a national park. He is a na native
tive native of Wisconsin.
John H. Perry is recognized as one
of the foremost newspaper lawyers in
the country- He was born in Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, educated at the University of
Virginia. He owned the Seattle Post Post-Intelligencerseveral
Intelligencerseveral Post-Intelligencerseveral years, which he
recently sold to Hearst. It is an
nounced that T. C. McPherson, now
business manager of the Tulsa Tri
bune, would be business manager of
Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, June 1.
Shipping Point Information, Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, May 31st
Ocala: Haulings heavy, demand
moderate, market slightly weaker,
rather wide range in prices. Carlots
t. o. b. cash track to growers bulk per
car Tom Watsons 5 tiers: 18-20s $100 $100-135,
135, $100-135, 4 tiers 22-24s average $135-160,
26s $160-190, 28s $200-250, 30s $250 $250-325,
325, $250-325, 32-35 $400-450.
Telegraphic Reports from this Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Markets
Philadelphia: 7 Fla. arrived, 7 on
track. Supplies light, demand mod moderate,
erate, moderate, market weaker. Carlots 33s
$525, 22-23a 5 tiers $450, 4tiers $325.
Baltimore: 5 Fla. arrived. 3 recon recon-signed,
signed, recon-signed, 10 on track. Opening demand
moderate, market steady, sales to re retailers
tailers retailers 24-26s 45-50c, 28-30s 65-75c.
Carlot sales 4 tiers 22s $300, 5 tiers
$325, 4 tiers 26s $350, 28s $400-450.
Boston: 20 Fla. 2 Ga. arrived, 16
unbroken, 13 broken on track. Sup Supplies
plies Supplies heavy, demand moderate, market
stead. Each: 26-28s 60-65c few 70c;
few 31s high as 85c, 22-24s 35-40c.
New York: 53 Flas. arrived. Sup
plies liberal, demand limited, market
slightly weaker. Carlots 28-32s $500 $500-550,
550, $500-550, wew high as $600, 25-27s $400 $400-450.
450. $400-450. Smaller $300-350.
Cincinnati: 11 Fla. arrived, 15 on
track. Supplies heavy, demand mod moderate,
erate, moderate, market dull. Bulk per 100 mel melons
ons melons 24-26s $40-50, 28-30s $55-60.
Pittsburg: 15 Fla.' arrived, 35 on
track. Supplies moderate, demand
slow, market dull. Carlots 4 tiers 23s
$400, 26s $450.
Chicago: 23 Fla. arrived, 49 on
track. Supplies liberal, demand slow,
market weak. Carlots 5 tiers 22s $340,
23s $380-400, 27s $450.
I BROKE LOOSE
FROM Ol'EII MOORE
After a Few Months With Douglas
Fairbanks She May Not Be
Carson City, June 1. (Associated
Press). Mary Pickford's divorce
from Owen Moore was validated here
yesterday when the Nevada supreme
court ruled the attorney general had
no power to institute and maintain an
annulment action. This removes the
legal shadow cast over Mary's mar marriage
riage marriage to Fairbanks one week after she
obtained her divorce in Minden in
AT FAIRFIELD ?
There has been a rumor that the
candidates were expected to speak at
Fairfield tomorrow (Friday) night.
The chairman of the committee has
written twice, tried to phone and final finally
ly finally telegraphed, but has received no in-'
. The candidates speak tomorrow at
the Fellowship Woodmen picnic and if
there is anything to the rumor that
they are wanted at Fairfield, it will
probably be announced at Fellowship.
The last speaking of the campaign
will be from the band stand in Ocala
CARD OF THANKS
IT WAS GOOD TO BE THERE
LAKE WEIR VS. OCALA
The members of the Christian con congregation
gregation congregation had a most pleasant and
social evening at their church Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening. The ladies of the con congregation
gregation congregation prepared an excellent sup supper,
per, supper, which was served in the church
about eight o'clock.
A long table was put across the up upper
per upper end of the church room, several
of the pews being moved back to make
space. The table was arranged with
pretty simplicity, the snowy napery,
shining silver and gleaming glass ar arranged
ranged arranged in perfect order. To this table
some sixty of the masculine members
ef the church sat down and the ladies
immediately began to bring in good
things from the rooms back of the
pulpit. The supper was both dainty
and substantial, and was ended with
ice cream and cake, the latter mostly
prepared by the skilled hands of the
fair givers of the feast.
After the supper was over. Pastor
Trout, who presided, called on several
members to talk "for the good of the
order." The call was responded to
most instructively by Messrs. C. E.
Winston, B. F. Borden, R. T. Weaver,
Eric Collier and C. W. Moffatt. The
editor of the Star, who was a guest,
was also called on for a talk, and
managed to say something that the
audience was kind enough to laugh at.
After two pleasant hours, Mr. Trout
called his brethren to their feet and
The boys from Lake Weir want re
verge for the rough treatment they
got at the hands of the Ocala team
last week and are coming to Ocala to
get vengeance. They have their reg regular
ular regular pitcher ready for this game. He
was unable to come to Ocala. last
week. Judging from the way these
boys hit the game ought to be a good
... V 1
one. lney played JeesDurg tnis wee
and lost by the score of 5 to 1. With
the exception of one bad inning last
week, when the pitcher was handi handicapped
capped handicapped by a wet ball, the Lake Weir
aggregation was in a fair line to win
from the locals and they will be pre prepared
pared prepared tomorrow to take home nine
Ocala scalps with them.
New York had 91 murders in 93
days; the other two days, no doubt,
being holidays. Newspaper Enter Enterprise
prise Enterprise Association.
Germany and Russia may make
treaties, but they can't borrow money
from each other. Boston Shoe and
Anthony, May 30. Miss Mattie Lee
Padgett, after a visit to relatives in
Williston, returned home Friday. Miss
Maggie Belle Perry accompanied her
Mrs. J. H. Talton returned home
Thursday from a few weeks visit with
her daughter, Mrs. W. H. Grocott, in
Mrs. Kester of Alabama, who has
been the guest of her sister, Mrs. E.
H. Irby, left Thursday for Sewannee
Valley. Her niece. Miss Aline Marsh,
joined her for a short visit there.
Miss Alva Gates arrived from Mi
ami Friday for a several weeks visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Considering the bad weather, quite
a number attended the ice cream sup supper
per supper Friday evening at the club house.
The proceeds will go for payments
on the piano at the Baptist church.
Mrs. Roy McJunkin of Fort Lauder Lauderdale,
dale, Lauderdale, is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
W, W. Griffin,
Mr. A. P. Meadows, who has been
attending G. M. A. in Atlanta, came
home Saturday for the summer vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Gates and-Mr.
R. A. Swain have been on the sick list
Rev. and Mrs. E. M. Stanton of
Ozona are guests at the home of their
daughter, Mrs. E. G. Gardner, and
Mr. C. W. Lafferty of Boardman,
spent Sunday with his family here.
Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Higginbotham
and little daughter, Mr. G. C. Higgin Higginbotham
botham Higginbotham and Mr. Holmes Gates of
Gainesville, spent Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Gates.
Mr. Arch Shealy and aunt, Mrs.
Lula Carmichael of Ocala, were Sun
day visitors at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. N. B. Plummer.
Mrs. C. A. Roe and Master Austin
Turner of Arcadia arrived Friday for
We wish to acknowledge our appre
ciation and thank the many kind
friends and neighbors who so unself
ishly administered to our loved one
during her last illness and death. Also
we wish to thank you for your kind
words of sympathy and for the beau
tiful floral offerings.
W. W. Reed and family.
A. E. Reed.
E. E. Reed and Family.
H. H. Reed and Family.
a visit with Mrs. Roe's sister, Mrs. C
Mr. E. A. Shealy. is visiting rela relatives
tives relatives in Anthony this week.
Mrs, J. A. Perkins of Ocala came
Monday for a visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Moore.
Mrs. E. C. Beuchler left Saturday
for an extended visit with friends-and
relatives in Georgia Georgia-Mr.
Mr. Georgia-Mr. A. J. Bergert left last week for
his home in Tampa after several
weeks spent here with Mr. J. E. Leit-
ner and famliy.
Mrs. R. A. Ellison, Mrs. Floyd Bark
and Mrs. C. C. Lamb returned Sunday
Mrs. J.R. Harmon of Tampa ar
rived Tuesday and is the guest of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Lamb.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Baskin have
been listed among the sick this week.
Mr. A. R. Griffin who had been sick
for a number of weeks, died at his
home here Sunday evening. The funer
al services wer held at the residence
Monday afternoon. The body was in
terred in the Anthony cemetery. He
leaves to mourn his death his wife and
eight children. Misses Cora, Donnie
and Ossie Griffin, Mr. J. A. Griffin of
Tampa, Mr. Hentz Griffin of Orlando,
Mr. Ward Griffin of Anthony, Mr. De De-Witt
Witt De-Witt Griffin of Ocala, and Mr. Albert
Griffin of Reddick. They were all with
him when he passed away. The sym sympathy
pathy sympathy of the citizens of Anthony and
surrounding community goes out to
the bereaved family.
"Gifts that Last" for graduates:
Bracelets, Watches, Bar Pins, Cameos,
Pearls and many other things, at The
BOOK SHOP. 30-3t
pronounced a benediction, after which
nett, Lucretia Hocker, Amy Long, j all went home feeling good and prais prais-Johnnie
Johnnie prais-Johnnie Lou Potter. Babette Pevser. ino- tho lariips for tw hannv and effi-
, , -. r r t
Mamie Sue Spencer, Frances Drake, i cient way in which they managed the J 5
High 8: Paul Ashworth, Jimmie affair.
Hardee, Myra Baxter, Margaret
Chace, Louise Clement, Maude Gary.
Optimistic Lloyd George seems to
think he has picked up most of the
beans. Boston Globe.
All rights raise the bonus by a tax
on radios. Chicago Journal of Commerce.
European merchants can take Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's orders if Russia will take their
orders at Genoa. Newspaper Enter Enterprise
prise Enterprise Association.
You can save daylight by using it.
Newspaper Enterprise Association.
"Ireland is yours for the taking,"
De Valera tells the "young men and
women of Ireland." Taking from
whom ? Springfield Republican.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
WEIfflESPMJE otsis CMA
ADMISSION, 50 CENTS
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
PablUhed Kvery Day Except Saaday y
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Blttlager, President
H. D. Lavemsod, Vlee-Prealdeat
P. V. UiTeacaad, Seeretary-Treaaarer
J. U. lienjaiula, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fix, postofflce as
BuatwH Of See... Flre-Oaa
ICdltwrUI Departmeat Tw-Sei
Sarlety Reporter Flre-Oaa
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also the local news published herein.
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dispatches herein are also reserved.
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TUESDAY WE VOTE
Next Tuesday, June 6, the
crats of rlorida go to the primary
polls to choose their nominees for the
general election in November. As this
is the off year, or to be more accurate,
the off second year, there is not. so
much interest as in presidential years.
Nevertheless, there are many import
ant offices to be filled.
Leading the list will be United
States senator, for which the candi candidates
dates candidates are Senator Park Trammell and
ex-Governor Gilchrist. Both are good
men.- lne btar preiers Jir. xrammeii j
because he has already served the ;
most of one term, has experience in
the office, which Mr. Gilchrist lacks,
and has made a good senator. It is
democratic custom that when a man
fills an office well for one term to give
him at least another. It is also un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly to the advantage of the peo people
ple people to keep experienced senators and
representatives at the capital as long
as they are able to serve. The Star
opposed Mr. Trammell six years ago,
and would not support him now if .it
did not have the best of reason to be believe
lieve believe he has made good.
, Next is representative to the House
from the Second Congressional .Dis .District.
trict. .District. This office Mr. Frank Clark has
filled with signal ability for seventeen
years, and asks for another term. He
,is one of the most efficient members
of Congress. His experience and
, ability will be greatly needed by his
party in the Sixty-Eighth Congress,
on the work of which will greatly de defend
fend defend the result of the presidential
, election of. 1924. Against Mr. Clark
is Mr. Robert W. Davis of Gainesville,
a fine old gentleman, who has the sin sincere,
cere, sincere, good will and respect of all who
know him. But Mr. Davis is long past
the age where he could efficiently
serve either the public or his party'. It
will be. to the interest of all for the
voters to support Frank Clark.
. There is a contest for the office of
railroad commissioner between Mr.
Campbell, the present incumbent, Mr.
R. L. Eaton and Mr. Bowden. Mr.
Eaton looks to us like the best bet.
... Mr. N. J. Wicker of Coleman is the
, only candidate for state senator. As
he has no opposition, his name will not
be on the ticket.!
For representatives, the candidates
, in group one are 'Messrs. Nathan
.Mayo and W. E. McGahagin. The Star
unhesitatingly recommends Mr. Mayo,
He served at the last meeting of the
legislature and made a good record.
He. is an energetic business man, and
nobody understands the interests of
his county better. Up to a few days
ago, we had no objection to Mr. Mc
Gahagin except that he was too old,
and did not have either Mr. Mayo's
ability or experience. Since the circu-
ation of the McConathy letter, we un
hesitatingly say that a man who
would use such a document as a cam campaign
paign campaign argument, should not serve the
people in any capacity.
In group two are C. W. Hunter and
Frederick R. Hocker. Charlie is run running
ning running on his record and Fred on the
record he intends to make. There is
no doubt that Charlie is a live wire.
He sometimes connects with the
wrong battery, but he always carries
current. Neither is there any doubt
that Fred Hocker would make a first first-class
class first-class representative. He is an excel
lent lawyer, well acquainted with the
public men of the state and posted in
parliamentary law. His platform is
particularly agreeable to people who
are tired of so many superfluous
statutes. The contest between these
two gentlemen will be close.
The appointive office of supervisor
of registration is asked for by three
candidates Mrs. Turner of Snarr.
Mr. A. J. Stephens of Sparr and Mr.
S. J. McCully of Fellowship. They
are all good folks. We expect to vote
for Mr. Stephens, because we think he
is the best qualified to fill the office,
which isn't such an easy one as many
people imagine. We have no doubt
that either Mrs. Turner or Mr. Mc McCully
Cully McCully can do the work acceptably.
The Star has no strong preferences
among the candidates for county com commissioners,
missioners, commissioners, except Bruce MefFert of
the first district, who has no opposi opposition.
tion. opposition. The incumbents of the second
and third districts are also unopposed.
In the fourth, E. L. Miller is running
against G. A. Waters, and in the fifth,
E. A. Hopkins is trying to take the
job away from Johnny Talton.
For the school board, Mr. W. D.
Cam in the first district has no oppo
sition In the second, Mr. Aubrev
Frink has come out against Mr. C.
R. Veal, who has served the people
well for two terms and part of a
third. The candidates in the third
district are R. D. Ferguson of Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick and J. N. Stevens of Sparr. From
what we know of the two candidates,
we believe Mr. Ferguson will fill the
office better than his opponent.
We hope that the people will vote
conscientiously and that there will be
no beefing over the result.
MAYO NAILS McCONATHY
CLARK IS OPTIMISTIC
Congressman Frank Clark, accom
panied by Mr. W. G. Richards of
Gainesville and Postmaster Rogers of
Ocala, paid the Star an appreciated
visit Wednesday. Mr. Clark is confi
dent of re-election. He has been all
over the district and finds his friends
standing by him everywhere.
Mr. Clark is also confident that the
democratic party will make great
gains in the November election. It
will cut down the republican majority
in the House to a narrow margin, if
indeed it does not entirely wipe it out.
He says that the republican members
of the House are divided in sentiment,
doubtful and afraid.
EDWARD GREEN LEFT OUT
Ocala, Fla., May 31, 1922.
To the People of Marion County:
Under date line "Jacksonville, Fla.,
May 19, 1922," addressed to "Mr. W.
E. McGahagin, Ocala, Fla.," signed
R. McConathy," there has recently
been circulated as a campaign docu
ment a letter making certain charges
against me and presenting certain
case citations which the writer of the
letter thinks bear upon the liability
of the sale of the Marion county road
bonds. As soon as I heard that such
a letter was being circulated, I made
ar effort to secure a copy, but was un unable
able unable to secure a copy until the 29th of
this month, hence delay in answering
the charges therein made against me.
In the letter the charge is made "a
high official in one of the Ocala banks
procured Messrs. Hunter and Mayo to
become candidates for the House of
Representatives, as I was informed by
one who ought to know." Judge Mc Mc-Conathy's
Conathy's Mc-Conathy's informant "ought to know,"
but his informant did not know. No
bank official procured my candidacy,
.or induced me to become a candidate
for the House of Representatives. I
decided that question myself and no
one procured my candidacy. Many of
the citizens urged me to become a
candidate. Among my supporters I
was glad to number the distinguished
author of the letter in question.
The bill permitting county commis
sioners to sell county bonds at a min minimum
imum minimum of 90 cents on the dollar where
such bonds bear interest five per cent
per annum, or less, was introduced by
Mr. Koonce, of Sumter county, and I
know nothing about the bill, or any
other bill of .like nature, until I found
it was upon the House calendar. No
citizen of Marion county had request requested
ed requested me to introduce such a bill, nor
did I have any such bill in mind. After
the bill was introduced by Mr. Koonce,
about the middle of the 1921 session,
I received numerous letters from the
citizens of Marion county, urging me
to support the bill, but not one letter
irom any citizen urging me not
to support the bill. Judge Mc
Conathy was then living in Ocala. At
that time there was practically no
market for county or municipal bonds,
and liberty bonds were selling on the
open market at less than 90 cents on
the dollar. The bond market was at
a low ebb.
The day the Koonce bill, taken up
out of its regular order, now a law,
was passed by the House of Represen Representatives,
tatives, Representatives, I was marked present by the
record as shown in the House Journal
(May 4th, 1921). When vote was
taken on this particular bill I was in
committee work, and while I did not
vote for or against this particular bill,
yet I would have voted for the bill had
I been present when the vote was
taken. There was but one vote
against the bill. The Senate passed
this bill without a single vote against
it. The governor of the state ap approved
proved approved it and it became a law. Yet
Judge McConathy now says "a more
infamous bill was never passed by any
leg-irlature, nor approved by any gov governor."
ernor." governor." The remainder of the letter consists
of citation of cases, mainly Kentucky
cases. I am not a lawyer, hence I
shall not attempt a discussion of the
alleged legal question raised.
Yours truly, Nathan Mayo.
if c aft
1 rsfrjr- $
t J ft
IM A, WRVTE-OP OP SOM EVCVTt
ACT VAST AMVJTE AFTER
VJ GOT AM ACCOUNT NRVTTEM
AM' IV4 YMP TVAEV
MEVSfe VJUT. 1V1 TVV PMEtt
COPS tU CAfflMV1
. In the list of graduates of the Col College
lege College of Law at the University of
Florida, sent out by Truman Green,
the special correspondent for that
work, should appear the name of Ed Edward
ward Edward Green of Ocala. It was left out,
thru, we suppose, the correspondent's
oversight, and he should make cor correction
rection correction to all papers carrying the
story. Mr. Green received his diploma
and is now at home.
Edward Badger Green not only re
ceived his degree but was among the
few who passed with such high stand standing
ing standing that he was not required to take
the last two examinations. He has
been busy today fulfilling the require
ments of the law in becoming ,a full-
fledged lawyer. Clerk of the Court
T. D. Lancaster Jr. swore him in this
morning. Later he will go to Talla
hassee to appear before the, state
board to receive the formal seal of ap approval
proval approval from the state.
The many friends of this promising
young man are delighted to know that
he intends to locate in Ocala and are
wishing him success in his chosen
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape,
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
31-6t MACK TAYLOR, Ocala, Fla.
Regular meeting Thursday night.
All brothers be present. Work in the
31 2t A. C. Blowers, W. M.
Comfort and style in our Society
Erand and Fashion Park clothes. We
have a full line of the summer fabrics.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M.
B. O. D. 17-tf
RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. Y. M. O. D. 17tf
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let we show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
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
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape,
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
31-Gt MACK TAYLOR. Ocala, Fla.
NOTICE, KING'S DAUGHTERS
An able and Dusy novelist,
Victor Rousseau has turned out
many stories and has escaped
the criticism made of so many
popular writers. Many authors
who write a great deal find dif difficulty
ficulty difficulty in avoiding a sameness
of plot and characterization.
Mr. Rousseau has been able to
escape this. Everyone of hi3
tales shows a refreshing origin originality
ality originality in plot and handling.
He made his success in the
United States -several years
ago and is now returning to this
country after a sojourn in the
literary circles of England. He
knows Canada well and. it is
not surprising that his latest
book should deal with a very
vital phase of the redeeming of
northern portions of that coun
try from the wilderness. A
story of romance and thrilling
adventure, it is entitled, "The
Big Muskeg" and will be of offered
fered offered to readers of this publi publication
cation publication as a serial. Do not miss
the opening instalment.
IN A FEW DAYS
We are offering some real har-
! gains in Low Cut Shoes. This lot
consists 01 01 aoout idu pans 01
Oxfords and Strap Slippers in all
the different leathers and canvas.
H These shoes are classy and num
bers from our regular stock. We
have a full line of sizes from 1 to 7.
While they last we offer them at
See display in our windows and
hurry and get; your size.
Kkeinauer & to.
. a 4Wj mm ri " m &
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Only On Trial Packaga to a Family7
The first; annual meeting of the
Bonita Fishing Club will be held on
Wednesday, June 7th, A.- D. 1922", at
eight o'clock pm. at the rooms of
the Marion County Chamber of, Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, in Ocala, Florida Election of
officers and other important business
will come up for disposal, and all
members are specially urged to, be
present. T.- T. Munroe, President.
B. F. McGraw, Secretary.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
PURE FRESH SWEET CREAM
If you are not using our pure fresh
pasteurized cream wire or write us to
ship you a trial ten gallon "can of
thirty or forty per cent by first ex express.
press. express. The quality is unexcelled and
we guarantee it to arrive sweet and
cold packed in iced tubs.'
Ezell-GrifSn Company Creamery,
5-29-5t Eatonton, Ga.
"Gifts that Last" for graduates:
Bracelets, Watches, Bar Pins, Cameos,
Pearls and many other things, at The
BOOK SHOP. S0-3t
The King's Daughters will hold
their regular monthly business meet- j
ing tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. A. G. Gates. All j
members are urged to attend as this
will be the last meeting before their (
organization suspends for the summer
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
"FELLOWS," we can fit you in
TROUSERS AND SHIRTS. Try us.
TELL IT TO (JS
To People 1 m
of the news of this comniuni comniuni--
- comniuni-- ty for the information of our
YY HO ssenbers.. We cannpt be in
500 different places at once,
L- ; and we don't want to miss
Know Things m"
, .1 you tell it to us? .7
, PHONB51 OR 27 ;
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1922
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star June 1, 1902)
The registration books will be open
three days in June, from the 12th to
PLANT ENEMY IN SOIL
MAY BE CONTROLLED
The nematode can be controlled.
That is a settled fact. On the ex-
the 14th, for voters not registered, j penmental farm of the College of
Those entitled to vote in the July and Agriculture, Gainesville, is conclusive
should see that I proof that this is true.
J their names are on the books,
j Dr. J. E. Chace returned Saturday
from a meeting of the dental associa association
tion association at Daytona.
' j The county commissioners yester-
day took up the question of entertain entertaining
ing entertaining the state 20od roads meetine
SUPERIOR DINING SEKVILt ji Ocala June 17th. The railroads
We would never be satisfied with have granted a fare of about one cent
rendering anything but superior din-a me-
'ing service. There are too many res- Chairman Long of the board of
taurants in business that are content county commissioners reports that the
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to Pr farm is in excellent condition,
serve you in sue ha manner that you Five thousand bundles of oats have
will anticipate every meal here. Our -been harvested-, twelve acres are
menu is the talk of the town. Our planted to corn, ten acres to pinders,
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The fololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
Jacksonville 3:50 pm
four tq sugar cane and half an acre
in sweet potatoes. The farm has
twenty head of hogs, and with all this
only one dollar was spent for outside
Mr. Meyer, a Hebrew of wide repu reputation
tation reputation and theological fame, has open opened
ed opened a furniture store in the John Griggs
store at Dunnellon for Mclver & Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay of this city.
Mrs. P. Jumeau and children are
spending some time at Seabreeze.
Miss Alice Hocker has returned
Arthur Hardaker, the accomplished
bookkeeper of the West Lumber Co.
at Levon, spent the day in Ocala.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 1, 1912)
John D. Rockefeller is worth nine
SPECIALIZE ON CHINCH BUGS
2:15 am St. Petersburg 4:05 I. H 'hundred million dollars, fnrdn0, tn
N'Y0rkT?t' etrSbrg J?I"m 'the New York World. The newspaper
:io am lampa 2:15 am; ...... .. r
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm ; statisticians estimate his income at
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm! $140 per minute.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R. i The new store owned by Mrs. D. M.
Leaves Station Arrives Smith next to the Southern Express
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm Co. has been rented and is now being
1:45pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45pm (fitted up with all up-to-date fixtures
3:25pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16pm !for an exclusive undertaking narlor
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
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala- Lakeland 11:50 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
by Mr. Keller. The windows will be
arranged and supplied by our home
florist, Mr. John Heintz.
Last evening a number of friends of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer call called
ed called at their home to bid them bon voy voyage
age voyage for their summer abroad."
Mrs. William Anderson won the cup
yesterday in the consolation match at
the golf links. The cup was offered
by Miss Emily Stotesbury.
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small quantity each day for your
home use. Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
II. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
Conner, May 30. P. T. Randall re returned
turned returned home Thursday from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where he has been in St. Vin Vincent's
cent's Vincent's hospital for several weeks. Mr.
Randall is much improved.
E. O. Powell left Thursday for Fair
Bluff, N. C, called there by the se serious
rious serious illness of his father, J. W.
Ralph Gnann attended the candi candidates'
dates' candidates' picnic at Eureka Saturday.
Dr. C. L. Collins of Ocala will
preach at the Oklawaha Bridge Bap
tist church next Sunday afternoon at
3 o'clock. Everybody come and let us
fill the house t'o hear Dr. Collins.
Mrs. O. H. Rogers and Miss Aleyne
Rogers of Ocala were visitors in the
W. H. Garrettson and a party of
friends, R. L. Hunt, W. C. Hall, Earl
McRae and several others from Ocala,
enjoyed a fox hunt Saturday night
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Powell have re
ceived announcement of the marriage
of their son Jack Powell, to Miss
Camille Villars of Fredericktown, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. Powell will make their
home in St. Louis for the present.
A democratic campaign meeting
will be held at Grahamville (near Con Conner)
ner) Conner) on Saturday, June 3, with on all all-day
day all-day picnic.
Mrs. A. H. Wingo will entertain the
B. Y. P. U. with a splash party and
purlo supper at her home, Camp Wal Wal-dena,
dena, Wal-dena, on Wednesday evening, June 7.
Beulah, the pretty little daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Stevens, has been
quite sick for several days.
Mrs. R. O. Gnann and Miss Edna
Gnann were in Ocala shopping Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Miss Wynona Randall will be the
week-end guest of Miss Martha Pow Pow-ey
ey Pow-ey and will attend the Gnann-Wallace
wedding Sunday afternoon.
This eel-like pest should be con controlled,
trolled, controlled, too. Its annual damage to
the farmers and truckers of this state
mounts into the millions of dollars.
It burrows into and lives upon
the roots of such plants as tomatoes,
snap beans, cowpeas, okra, roses and
peach trees. Many other plants are
also affected. Forming enlargements
on the roots in which they live, these
insects suck the juices from their
host plants and multiply by the mil millions.
lions. millions. No more injurious soil pest of
plants is known to the agricultural
world. Experiments for its control
have been carried on for years. Pro Professor
fessor Professor J. R. Watson, of the Florida
Experimental Station, has devoted
much of his time to this project and
at last he has discovered a simple
remedy for this trouble maker. Re
cently he was asked for advice
which would be applicable to the Flor Florida
ida Florida farmer or trucker. He said:
"If you have a piece of land that
is badly infested with nematodes, you
can do nothing better than to grow
that land to bunch velvet beans dur
ing summer, keeping the soil constant constantly
ly constantly stirred. You will thus eliminate
the worms and improve your land at
the same time."
There are at least three fundamen
tal principles involved in the control
of the nematode, according to Profess Professor
or Professor Watson. First, the worm hatches
from eggs. To hatch these eggs re
quires warmth, air and moisture.
Fail to provide any one of these three
things and there will be no hatching,
although the eggs will continue to
live. Second, the worms do not live
upon the roots of all plants. The
velvet bean is one of the plants that
is immune to the nematode. Third,
soil kept exposed to the sun is "burn "burn-up"
up" "burn-up" or depleted of its soil life.
These principles give rise to the
following directions for what seems
a most practical and economical meth method
od method of controlling the nematode:
1. Upon infested land grow crops
that are immune to the nematodes.
Bunch velvet beans is preferred for
2. Keep that soil constantly stir stirred.
red. stirred. This permits air to reach the
eggs and the worms. The eggs hatch
out and denied the food they demand,
the worms starve.
The bunch velvet bean is recom recommended
mended recommended in preference to the running
velvet bean because it permits cultiva cultivation
tion cultivation which is necessary to prevent
the forming of a crust on the sur surface
face surface of the soil, which crust will pre
vent the entrance of air.
The writer visited Professor Wat
son's experimental plots. In one in
stance snap beans were seen growing
on a plot that had been given the
foregoing treatment last year. An
other plot was given exactly the same
treatment except that it was plant'
ed to cowpeas instead of bunch vel
vet beans. The first plot had a crop
of snap beans estimated to be at
least eighteen times better than the
snap bean crop of the plot" which
grew cowpeas last year. Therefore,
we have conclusive evidence that the
nematode can be controlled.
The farmer or trucker who is both
ered by this insect should grow
bunch velvet beans on his land during
summer and keep it constantly cul
tivated for four or five months. In one
season the trick may be turned. Ag
ricultural News Service
Particular Reason Why Farmers
Should Act to Protect the Bob Bob-white
white Bob-white Quail From Hunters.
Every shot fired this season at the
bobwhites that are wintering in your
fields is a shot at your pocketbook,
says Farm and Ranch. Quails de destroy
stroy destroy millions of hibernating bugs that
would otherwise awake in the spring
to fall hungrily upon the product of
field and garden.
"While you fight the chinch bug,
redouble your efforts to increase bob bob-white
white bob-white quails," says A. C. Burill of
the Missouri College of Agriculture.
"They are said to eat from 500 to
1,000 chinches at a meal, and their
stomachs crave another meal every
two hours. At least, this is the usual
rate of digestion in most insect-eating
birds. Quails are the only wild birds
which specialize on chinch bugs in the
To protect the bobwhlte the most
effective plan Is for several farmers
co-operatively to publish a notice in
the county papers forbidding hunters
to shoot quails on their premises.
This has been done successfully In
several Missouri communities. Many
county papers are running such no notices
tices notices properly drawn up by a lawyer
and kept standing in the paper
throughout the hunting season. In
such cases the publishers will add the
name of any farmer in the county and
keep it there for, say, 50 cents for the
Protect the quails; they will fight
your bug battles for you winter and
summer. Our Dumb Animals.
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.
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
FREE TUBERCULOSIS CLINIC
A fre tuberculosis clinic will be
held in Ocala Friday and Saturday of
this week. On Friday, June 2nd, at
the Metropolitan Bank building from
4 to 6 p. m. and from 7 to 9 p. m. for
colored people; Saturday, June 3rd, at
the Woman's Club from 10 to 12 a. m.
and from 1 to 3 p. m. for white people.
The examination and advice given by
the experts in charge is absolutely
free to all who care to take advantage
of this opportunity.
Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
Chairman of Health Committee, Ocala
Woman's Club. 30-3t
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc, will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
Blitchton, May 31. Mrs. J. A.
Hadsock and children of Newberry,
are spending this week with Mr. and
Mrs. O. S. Sanders.
Mr .and Mrs. D. B. Nun, Mr. J. B
George and Mr. G. W. Coulter visited
the county seat last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Harris of Juliette
were Sunday callers.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Prine returned
to Gainesville Tuesday after a weeks
Mrs. Dollie Blitch, Messrs. Landis
and Loonis Blitch attended commence
ment exercises at the University o:
There will be Sunday school Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock and preaching
at 3:30 o'clock by Rev. Burnette o:
Sunday, June 25th, at 11 o'clock,
the Baptist Sunday school will give a
program on Christian education and
take a collection for that purpose
Dinner will be served on the ground.
The housewives are busy making
pickles and canning corn and peas.
The farmers are spending hteir time
between showers in their sweet po
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear,, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
In business to save yon. FISIHEL'S
OPPORTUNITY WAS TOO GOOD
How Justice Story Got a Lauah at
the Expense of Two Highly Dis Distinguished
tinguished Distinguished Americans.
President John Quincy Adams was
one of those uncomfortable Dersons
who are up at work by some ungodly
hour of the morning, and he was just
a bit vain about it that is, as vain as
good Puritan ever allowed himself
to get But still everybody knew that
the President got up at five and
worked straight through to eleven. He
was paying a visit to Harvard college
one time when Justice Story of the
Supreme court was delivering a series
of lectures to the newly organized
law school, and President Willard of
Harvard, another early riser, took him
over to hear the justice.
Now, Story1 was a notorious bon
vivant; he got up late and in other
ways acted like a civilized person
He began his lecture with the Presi President
dent President of the United States seated at
his right and the president of Har
vard at his left. It was a drowsy af
ternoon along in May. Pretty soon he
heard, a titter from the audience and
looking out of the corner of his eye,
what did he see but the President of
the United States sound asleep. Then
he looked over to the other side. Sure
enough, Willard had also succumbed
and was nodding away.
With a twinkle in his eye Story
turned to the boys and remarked:
Gentlemen, behold the ghastly re
sults of Intemperate rfslng!"
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast j
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. ; tf
Geo. MacKay 2 Go.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
. PHONE 252
"Army" Tests for Collegians.
That the results of regular academic
tests do not clash with the results of
psychological tests, but accord with
them, is shown by comparison of the
grades made by Penn state college
students in both kinds of examina examinations.
tions. examinations. For the last two years freshmen
have been given the army, Thurstone
and Blnet-SImon tests and these re
sults compared later with their aca academic
demic academic ratings. Invariably those stu
dents who made low averages in the
psychological tests were low in their
college work. Of 67 students dismissed
on account of poor scholarship last
year the average for the army "alpha"
test was 118, while the general av average
erage average of the students is 131. Of the
three types of psychological tests
tried the results of the army test have
proved to be the best indication of the
grade of work a student will do in college.
Brazilian Air Lines.
Brazilian senators have reported fa favorably
vorably favorably upon a bill proposing the es establishment
tablishment establishment of two aviation lines be between
tween between Rio de Janeiro and Porto Ale Ale-gre,
gre, Ale-gre, which are to be started before
September of 1022. According to the
United States naval attache in Rio de
Janeiro, one of the routes will be laid
along the coast, carried out by hydro hydroplanes
planes hydroplanes and maintained and directed
by the ministry of marine; the other
will traverse the Interior of the coun country
try country to the west of the coast range of
mountains and will he continued by
airplanes under the direction of the
ministry of war. The routes will pass
through the most important political,
Industrial and commercial centers,
BANKS WILL BE
All banks of Ocala will be closed
Saturday, June 3rd, on account of
Jefferson Davis' birthday.
Munroe & Chambliss Natl. Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Commercial Bank. 31-3t
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Iasned on Cotton, Automobiles Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHD?
ARE YOU PARTICULAR
FROM A BUSINESS STANDPOINT GOOD PRINTINGUS GOOD INVESTMENT
send out a
ARE YOU HARD
Of course you are if you
are interested in getting
the best results from your
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
A REAL OPPORTUNITY
Most desirable building site m Ocala
located on Fort King avenue in best
residential section. This is a real bar bargain
gain bargain for some one who is looking for
eood city property; 109 feet front by
1112 feet deep. C. E. Aheam. 5-29-6t
CALL PHONE1NUMBER FIVE-ONE AND LET US TALK IT OVER
STAR PUBLISHING CO.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1922
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Ronk Buhrman, a student at South Southern
ern Southern College, arrived home yesterday.
Mr. Frank Harris Jr. has been con confined
fined confined to his room for a few days on
account of sickness.
Some new RADIO BOOKS at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Satisfied Customers our best asset.
Mr. Lester Lucas has returned from
Jacksonville, where he has been at
tending the Grand Chapter of Masons.
Mr. D. E. Mclver has returned
fro ma visit to his daughter, Mrs. W.
J. Frink, and family, at Sumica.
Best Ladies' All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. 2t
Mr. Lamar Barnett is home from
Emory College, to spend the summer,
He will enter Emory University this
The Seaboard Air Line railway
freight depot is closed every Satur Saturday
day Saturday at noon to give the men a half
Satisfied Customers our best asset
New books for the boys at
GIFT SHOP. 3t
A. H. Schleuning of the Dixie En
graving Co., of Savannah, is a visitor
in Ocala this week. Mr. Schleuning
is accompanied by his bride, who be before
fore before her marriage in May was Miss
Tuesday night, our clever and
never-failing young friend, Clarence
Meffert, on his way home from the
hie farm at Lowell, took time to stoD
Katherine Kauffman of Lakeland. Mr. j fav Qur sanctum and ieave us a fortv
and Mrs. Schleuning are stopping at j fi' nnnT1,w watermelon, which was
all red. juicy, sugar meat inside.
the Harrington, and during their stay
visiting places of interest, among
them Silver Springs, with which they
were delighted. (
Miss Mabel Lytle of Stanton, Miss
Alma Priest of Anthony and Miss
Edith Shockley of Lowell, all O. H. S.
graduates who have been attending
the Woman's College in Tallahassee,
returned to their homes last night.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS Newij
ow prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Thursday, Mr. F. P. Fennell of
Martel, left a forty-pounder oval, the
Ir.sides of which melted in the mouths
of the Star's hardworking printers.
It was a great Star for the Star,
and all its workers had watermelon
juice running out of their eyes when
the sun went down.
Mr. A. C. Todd of the Ocala Iron
Works has just had a handsome, four four-room
room four-room house built near Mr. Henry Gor
don's residence. George MacKay's
men did the work, which they finished
in an even week.
A nice little bunch of wedding
knots were tied by Judge Futch in the
last two days of day. The heroes and
heroines were R. C. Burnes, Cocoa,
and Miss Fannie Dortch, Alachua;
Earl Faraday of Tallahassee and Miss
Alice Hope of Gainesville; Elmer
Perez and Miss Dora Perez of Oak.
Mr. G. W. Parks has opened a real
estate office in the Gary block and is
making a specialty of handling the
"Hollywood" subdivision. Hollywood
is located on the lower East Coast and
is being promoted by the same con
cern that made such a big success of
the Hollywood, Calif., proposition sev several
eral several years ago.
Mr. Fred Malever, proprietor of the
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Company,
while fishing last week landed a 13 13-pound
pound 13-pound bass, measuring 27 V2 inches in
length by 19 inches in girth'. He
has sent the measurements to Field
and Stream and hopes to win one of
ihat publication's yearly prizes.
Sparr, May 31. Despite the con continued
tinued continued rainy weather, Sparr is still a
very lively place, with all hands busy
trying to gather cantaloupes, water watermelons
melons watermelons and tomatoes between show showers.
ers. showers. Misses Gladys and Flora Boyles are
visiting their grandmother, Mrs. Beck,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sullivan and
little daughter Hazel, of Homestead,
are guests of Mrs. Lige Clemmons.
Misses Alice, Ella and Martha
Owens returned Monday from a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit in Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hooker of Pine
have recently taken rooms in the
Mr. Edwin Hawthorne was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. "C. H. Luffman
Mrs. Etta Black is visiting friends
in Bushnell for a few days.
Mrs. Ethel Turner of Terra Ceia,
was the guest of Mrs. J. E. Thomas
last Friday evening.
DODGE DELIVERY WAGON
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
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
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
Mrs. E. B. Green, who has been in
Gainesville for the commencement ex exercises,
ercises, exercises, returned home yesterday, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by her son, Mr. Edward
Miss Marguerite Edwards, after the
commencement exercises at the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's College, Tallahassee, went to
Jacksonville to attend the banquet
given by the Pan-Hellenic societies.
Best Ladies' All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. 2t
Misses Ullainee Barnett and Annie
Rooney, who have been attending the
Woman's College at Tallahassee, ar arrived
rived arrived home last night for the summer
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Messrs. John Galbraiih, A. B. Mc McMillan
Millan McMillan and Gather Scott of North
Carolina, who hare been enjoying the
fishing her for a few days as the
guests of Mr. Walter Ray, left this
morning in Mr. Ray Car for Fayette Fayette-ville,
ville, Fayette-ville, N. C.
There are some good new Victor
Records in the June issue at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Otis Green is home for a few days'
visit with his mother, Mrs. E. B.
Green, before returning to Gainesville,
where he will take chrage of the cafe cafeteria
teria cafeteria that is being run there by the
young men on the "Gator" staff.
Mr. and Mrs. Rush H. Todd, who
have been in Tallahassee to attend the
commencement exercises at the Wom
an's College, where their daughter,
Miss Moeta Todd, graduated, have
gone to Madison for a visit before re returning
turning returning to Ocala.
June Victor Records on sale today
at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
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
Low fares, through tickets, meals
and berth included on steamer. Merch Merchants
ants Merchants and Miners have frequent sail sailings
ings sailings from Jacksonville for Baltimore
and Philadelphia. Address Mr. C. M.
Haile, general agent, Jacksonville. It
A first class, express body, Dodge
delivery wagon, or light truck, for
sale at a bargain. Ocala Cadillac Co.,
Ocala, Fla. l-3t
i kates under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c: three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg
ular advertising: accounts.
i-UK KH.IM1 Iwo lurnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Close in.
Phone 116. l-3t
The above reduction
on all of our
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc., will delight .you." FISHEL'S. 2t
"FELLOWS," we can fit
TROUSERS AND SHIRTS.
Mrs. Sam T. Wilson left Thursday
for an extended visit to Buena Vista
and Columbus, Ga. She will be accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by her daughter, Miss
Mattie Lou Wilson, who has been at attending
tending attending LaGrange College, at La La-Grange,
Grange, La-Grange, Ga.
AUTO SERVICE When you want
prompt taxi cab service, call me.
New Six Buick just installed. Phone
231 or 434. L. E. CORDREY, 20
East Henry St. 6-1-tf
FOR RENT A house. Apply to Mrs.
Emily Green, 605 Oklawaha Ave.,
or phone 383. 1-tf
WANTED Position as auto stock
clerk or accessory clerk by young
man with five years' experience. T.
B. DcLoach, Wililston, Fla. 31-4t
WANTED To rent Underwood type typewriter
writer typewriter for two months. Address
"T," care Star. 30-3t
FOR RENT Furnished house with
ali modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf
Garbadine, Silk Shantung and
A fall range of Sizes and Patterns
We carry a complete line of
Suit Cases Neckwear
Traveling Bags Swimming Smts
GUAK OCALA FLA- CO
yvhere gotiftgntnft(ffbtbfSa sold
Y. M. B. O. D.
QUICK DELIVERY PHONE 243
The Temperature Rises and Falls, hut Our Prices
Are Always Low and Quality High
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watch for Oar Delivery Boy With Red Wheels
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Fresh peach ice cream at the Cream Creamery.
ery. Creamery. Standard flavors always on
We Want Every Woman in Ocala to Know the Merits of
PICTORIAL, REVIEW PATTERNS
HERE'S YOUR CHANGE
This is PICTORIAL REVIEW Week
College Roys Have Come to Town
Ambitious, wide-awake young men, interested enough
in their future to work for their college tuition by taking
subscriptions to Pictorial Review during Pictorial Review
Week. We, as a store, highly endorse their efforts, which
will not only aid their worthy purpose and bring you the
World's Greatest Woman's Magazine, but will -also more
widely establish us as Pictorial Review Patterns represen represen-tatives
tatives represen-tatives for Ocala.
Every amart line of the
new mode ia promptly
reflected in the
Pictorial Review Pat Patterns
terns Patterns and Guide for
Cutting and Construc
20c to 33c
LOST Short gold vest chain with
locket, engraved "From Babe" on
one side, "1906" on the other. Much
worn. Reward if brought to Weihe
Company, the Ocala Jewelers. 30-3t
MTRROT? -MADE TO ORDER
Florida Glass and Novelty Works,
218 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville,
vv.rvii iji,.u ljive man to work in
Ocala; good proposition. Call at
Florida House between 7 and 8 p.
m. Ask for Mr. Davis. 30-3t
wnn i n i A T IT
At Your, Home
CHEAP FOR QUICK SALE Buick
four; Nl mechanical condition. W.
B. Flewellen, Mcintosh, Fla. 27-6t
t'TTD Xr T O XT TP T A T A T rmr PXTfT 17"T
KENT Phone 182. 27-tf
WANTED AN EXPERIENCED
STEAM SHOVEL OPERATOR
FOR MODEL 21 MARION MA MA-CHINE.
CHINE. MA-CHINE. MUST BE CAPABLE
OF TAKING CARE OF MA MACHINERY.
CHINERY. MACHINERY. ADDRESS T. S.
You ass 3 me no risk in opening the door wide when one of them rings
and it will do you no harm to greet him with a smile, even though you do not
care to subscribe They are just as human as the rest of us, and deserve a lot
of credit for "plugging" these rainy days instead of crawling into some dry cor corner
ner corner for a game of "put and take." They earn every penny they make during
the time they are talking Pictorial Patterns to you.
ZAVEN SERON, Team Captain U. of Chicago, '23
Warren E. Klein, Virgil Gasper, Thomas Evans
George C. Smith
E. T. HELVENSTON
50 R EWARDWili pay this reward
for the return of three setters, two
mals and one female, lost some
day. ago. One has black ears and
black face; two have small black
spot at root of tail. J. B. Christei
at Chero-Cola Bottling Works,
Ocala, Fla. 27-tf
Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere m the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart'
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
Ws 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 &
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any
where in the city for 10 cents.
Q'l''- e better you care for
.your eyes the better
j" your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
Optometrist and Optician
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Kvery modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
The following appointments have
been made for democratic campaign
Fellowship, Friday, June 2.
Grahamville all day picnic Satur
day, June 3.
Communities desiring campaign ap appointments
pointments appointments should immediately notify
the undersigned, so as to avoid con confusion
fusion confusion in dates.
Democratic Campaign Committee,
12-tf Ocala, Fla.
Used Ford sedan,. Al -shape. New
tires $450. MACK TAYLOR,
31-6t Phone 348 Ocala, Fla.
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
NOTICE, MEMBERS OF
WESLEY BIBLE CLASS
The Friendship Wesley Bible class
will hold its regular meeting Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night at 8 o'clock- in the basement
of the Methodist church. All members
are urged to attend as there is urgent
business to be transacted.
Mrs. T. M. McLane, President.
Margaret Jackson, Secretary.
Mrs. Robert Riddle, Teaeher.
sedan, Al shape. New
Phmu 348. drain V.
Fresh peach ice cream at the Cream Creamery.
ery. Creamery. Standard flavors!; always on.
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
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mods:dateIssued June 01, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06211
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 130
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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