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WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Sunday, no changen temperature. TETUBESTltU morning,
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:26 OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1922 : :l r: :
FHAI1CE SETS HER
FACE LIKE FLINT
She Will Not Go to the Hague
Other Powers Support
Paris, June 3.(By the Associated
Press), Premier Poincare in a mem memorandum
orandum memorandum sent yesterday to the United
States and alt other powers invited to
attend the Hague conference on Rus Russian
sian Russian affairs, demands that the soviet
government withdraw its memoran memorandum
dum memorandum presented to the Genoa confer conference
ence conference May 11th as a condition for
French participation at the Hague
meeting with the Russians.
LENINETS 1001TH STROKE
Berlin, June 3. (By the Associated
Press). Private advices received in
soviet circles in Berlin state that Pre Premier
mier Premier suffered a stroke Thursday. The
soviet leaders here left immediately
PUTTING IT OVER ON ST. PAUL
St. Augustine" Woman Preacher Filled
a Pulpit in That City
St. Augustine,' June 5. (Associated
Press)- Miss Wilma E. Davjs, recent recently
ly recently elected minister of the Methodist
Episcopal church, South, made her de debut
but debut In that capacity when she occupied
the pulpit of Grace Methodist church
here last Sunday. This is Miss Davis'
For some time after her election to
the ministry it was thought that Miss
Davis would be given a mission at
Jacksonville but the charge was filled
by someone else, and Miss Davis has
not yet been assigned a pastorate.
She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry W. Davis of this city, and a
graduate of Stetson University. For
several years she has been widely
known in religious activities through throughout
out throughout the state. She is the author of a
text book for junior leagues that has
been accepted in many of the-organizations,
SUN VAT SEN MUST
FACE THE SWORD
Will be Wiped Off the Map, Unless He
Can Scrap, by the Strong,
: Right Arm of Wu
Peking, June 3. (By Associated
Press). Gen. Wu Pei Fu, who recent recently
ly recently erased Chang Tsao Lin, the Man Man-churian
churian Man-churian war. lord, from the state of
Peking politics, today declared if Sun
" Yat Sen, president of the republic of
South China, persists in opposing his
plans for the unification of China, he,
too must be eliminated by the sword if
OLD LI DUG UP
Li Yuan Hung, deposed from the
presidency of China by militarists in
1917, was invited last night to resume
that office. The invitation came from
members of the cabinet of Hsu Shis
Chang, who resigned the presidency
Dunnellon, May 31. One of the
most delightful affairs of our com commencement
mencement commencement activities was the banquet
given on Friday evening, May 19th,
by the sophomore class in honor of
the graduating class of the Dunnellon
.The lower hall of the high school
was a veritable picture in green and
The long tables were beautiful
in their appointments, a mound of
lacy fern serving as a centerpiece.
The table lights were partially cover covered
ed covered by shades of tiny ruffles in green
and white. The place cards were in
crimson and grap, the senior class
colors. Plates were laid for one hun hundred
dred hundred guests.
The first speaker of the evening
was Prof. J
E. WiUett, acting asful attention, as each candidate put
Charles Niblack of the j forth their respective claims as to why
senior class, spoke on "The Wise 01d(he or she should be supported in the
Owl." He gave the present juniors June primary.
an abundance of advice, telling them j Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Simpson and
how to model their lives in order to' children and Mr. Julian Wise, wife
attained "the heights reached by the and child left here yesterday for Ten Ten-seniors.
seniors. Ten-seniors. Miss Alberta ThalgOtt of the nessee, where they expect to make
junior class, returned the toast in a
very humorous manner, her subject
being "Plus or Minus." Harper Seale
of the sophomore class used the sublant visitor in town Tuesday evening.
ject, "Looking Forward, Not Back
ward." Miss Kathleen Koonce, rep
resenting the freshman class, gave the
toast "Green But Growing." Mr. Don
T. Mann of the faculty, used as his
subject "Not Evening But Dawn."
Mrs. C. D. Wynne responded for the
town with the toast "We are Proud of
You." Mr. G. W. Neville, a member
of the school board, gave some good
advice to the seniors and the school,
selecting as his subject "Go Ahead."
Among, ithese interesting subjects
was one given by .Miss Mary Shep Shep-pard,
pard, Shep-pard, prmcjpal of the Ocala high
school. Miss Sheppard used as her
subject "Greetings in the Name
j Blaze in a Sub-Station of City Power
Plant Nearly Put the Town
Out of Business
Jacksonville, June 3. (Associated
Press). Industry in Jacksonville de dependent
pendent dependent upon eleetrical power is vir virtually
tually virtually at a standstill as a result of a
fire in the main sub-station of the
municipal electric system shortly be before
fore before midnight. The flames, which
originated in a short circuit in the
switchboard, caused damage estimat estimated
ed estimated between $50,000 and $1000,000. The
business section and several residence
districts are without lights or power.
The street cars are not affected, the
traction company owning its own
power plant. The Jacksonville Ter Terminal
minal Terminal Company is getting power from
the traction plant in order to Operate
the switches and blocks in the rail railroad
road railroad yards. The Times-Union was
published today with power from the
POWER ON BY NOON
. The composing room of the" Me Metropolis
tropolis Metropolis was at a standstill up to
11:30 for lack of power. There are
no transformers in the newspaper
plant to make available the traction
power which the Times-Union took
advantage of. The Postal Telegraph
has been Idle since the fire as it is de dependent
pendent dependent upon the city for power. The
Western Union is also dependent but
has an auxiliary power plant of its
own and is doing business as usual.
The power was restored at 11:50.
EDITH GAVE UP
Withdrew Application for a Court
Order to Prevent Her Daugh Daughter's
ter's Daughter's Wedding
Chicago, June 3. (By Associated
Press) -The court fight against "Ma
thilde's international marriage to Max
Oser ended abruptly in less than two
minute's proceedings in-probate court
today when Edith Rockefeller McCor McCor-mick,
mick, McCor-mick, the girl's mother, withdrew her
petition for a restraining order to pre
vent the marriage.
New York, June 3. (Associated
Press). Mrs. Mary Virginia Terhune,
who wrote under the name of Marion
Harland, died at her home here last
night, after a short illness. She was
a native of Virginia, the mother of
Christian Terhune Herrick, Virginia
Terhune Vandewater and Albert Pay
son Terhunej all writers1 of note.
WEATHER NEXT WEEK
Washington, June 3. (Associated
Press). Generally fair, normal tem temperature
perature temperature with probability of widely
scattered thunder showers is the fore forecast
cast forecast for Florida the week beginning
CALM AT KIRVIN
Kirvin, Texas, June 3. (Associated
Press) Race riots of a serious nature
reported last night as being feared
near here failed to materialize. Armed
men guarded the streets of Kirvin and
the house occupied by negroes near
Simsboro, but according to the officers
little further trouble is feared.
Education." In conclusion a most in interesting
teresting interesting talk was made by our county
school superintendent, Mr. H. G.
Shealy,, "With the Ropes of the Past
we Will Ring the Bells of the Future."
The county candidates, held a meet meeting
ing meeting on the public square" Tuesday eve evening.
ning. evening. They were each given respect-
thek future home. They motored
through in Mr. Wise's car.
Mr. P. V. Leavengood was a pleas
- Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hood returned
.from Winter Garden Tuesday night
Miss Ada Knight, who is a public
; school music teachei in the Oakland
school, Winter Garden, is home for
the summer with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. N. Knight.
Miss Edna Beardon of New Smyrna
and Miss Gaddis are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. James T. Rawls.
Messrs. Fred Smith, J. A. Parham
and John B. Hunt motored to Lake
Kerr Saturday night. Mrs. Fred
Smith returned with them Sunday
evening. -v:; X
J. A. Basking wSj ; return Friday
of 'from Stetson. University.
HE TO HOTUIIIG
Home Team Had the Hardest Hitters
and Took Friday's Game
Away from Lake Weir .
Lake Weir met her second defeat at
the hands of the local sluggers Friday
when they allowed Ocala to make nine
runs and forgot to make any for their
own team. The Lake Weir bovs had
two serious troubles yesterday. They
were unable to see what Whitney of
fered them and when Red Ulrich de
cided he wanted to warm up a little
they could only see one of his deliv deliveries.
eries. deliveries. In the field the visitors seemed
afflicted with a malignant type of
sleeping sickness and allowed several
easy outs to be scored as hits for the
Swattejs is a good name for the
Ocala lads yesterday. Jarvis pitched
for Lake Weir and either -was a little
off form or the Ocala lads have found
their batting eyes. Jarvis has a repu
tation of being a good pitcher but we
rapped him for fourteert hits Friday.
Lake Weir was absolutely helpless
before the hooks of Lefty Whitney.
He pitched five innings and held them
hitless. Red Ulrich was then allowed
to try his arm and only allowed one
hit in the last four innings.
Harry Wood made a rambunctious
running catch in left field when he
robbed Leon of a three-bagger. It
was a shame to take a hit like that
away from the man. Leon got sweet
revenge when he robbed Leavengood
of a hit in the same inning.
The hitting of Taylor, Overstreet,
Brooks and Smith outshone that of the
rest of the local boys. Taylor got
Ihree safeties, one of which netted
him two bases, while the other three
each secured two hits. Whitney hit
the hardest lick of the afternoon when
he drove a liner to the center field
fence for two bases.
The Box Score
Lake Weir AB R H PO
Fort, 3rd .. 4 0 0 2
Scott, ss-........ 4 0 0 1
Fallow, 1st 3
Leon, 2nd 3
Buckles, c 3
O.tKing; cf 3
Marshall, If 0 0
P. King, rf. 3
Jarvis, p 2
Hall, If ..
27 0 1 24
Ocala AB R H PO
Taylor, ss 5 1 3 4
Wood, If 4 1 1 1
V. Landingham, 3d. 3 2 1 1
Overstreet, c ..... 4 1 2 8
Brooks, 1st 4 0 2 8.
Leavengood, rf . 4 0 12
Liddell, cf 3 0 0 1
Smith, 2nd 4 2 2 2
Whitney, p 2 1 1 0
Ulrich, p 2 1 1 0
35 9 14 27
The score by innings:
Lake WTeir 000 000 0000
Ocala 201 031 02x 9
Summary: Two-base hits, Taylor,
Overstreet, Smith and Whitney. Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice hits, Wood and Van. Stolen
bases, Taylor, Wood, Van, Overstreet,
Brooks and Ulrich. Struck out by Jar Jarvis
vis Jarvis 5, by Whitney 4, by Ulrich 3. Base
on balls off Jarcis 1, off Whitney 1, off
Ulrich, 0. Umpires, Mickler and Lytle.
Record of a Week on the Big League
Chicago, June 3. (By Associated
Press). Up to and including games
of last Wednesday, in the American
League Sisler of St. Louis, was the
leading hitter, wflh .425; leading total
bases, 110; leading base stealer, with
18. Williams, of St. Louis; was lead leading
ing leading in home runs with 14. In the Na National
tional National League, Gowdy, of Boston, was
the leading hitter with .403. Honsby,
of St. Louis, was leading in home runs
with 13; total bases, 112. Bancroft of
New York, was the leading run scorer,
Oklawaha, May 31. Mrs. J. T.
Lewis accompanied by her two at attractive
tractive attractive children, little Miss Emily
and Master Robbie, spent several days
in Jacksonville last week, guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lewis Jr.
Mrs. E. S. Hall has as her guest
her sister, Mrs. W. P. Hartman of
Mr. Bertie Smith left Saturday for
Texas. Mr. Smith will make the trip
in his car, and will be accompanied by
several other young men.
" Mrs. J. T. Lewis Jr. and her attract attractive
ive attractive little daughter Monica, are visit
ing friends and relatives here.
Miss Elsie Smith of Eustis spent
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Smith.
Miss Edith Blair returned home
Sunday after a delightful visit with
friends in Eustis.
Mrs.! Nannie Wimberly and little
son BiHie, are spending a few weeks
HENRY FORD HAS
GAINED A PUT
Military Committee Will Report His
Proposition Favorably to
. Washington, June 3. ( Associated
Press). -The House military commit committee
tee committee voted today to report the Ford
proposal to the House and recommend
its adoption. The recommendation
will be made by the committee, how how-vere,
vere, how-vere, that the Gorgas Steam power
plant, which is sought Jby Ford, be
eliminated from the properties dis disposed
posed disposed of by the government. Action
of the committee followed discussions
of differences in the offer as made by
Ford and the model proposal evolved
by the committee after inquiry into
the offers of Ford and others. Com Complete
plete Complete agreement was reached by com committee
mittee committee members and' Ford representa representatives
tives representatives on fertilizer provisions which
had been, in dispute.
Oxford, May 31.We jsee by the
Conner correspondent, that they have
been having "copious" rains over
there. Y&, Oxford had that kind for
a while, but they are getting to be
Dear Readers of the Star; If you
are not getting your share of rain
at present; just come and camp at
Oxford. We suggest "camp", be because
cause because every house that can accomo accomodate
date accomodate a boarder is fulL.
We see by the South Lake Weir
items that Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Brown of Webster has been over there.
Yes, they have ben to Oxford, too,
and Misa Birdie Lee Brown also.
Mr. David Collins and Mr. Lance of
Webster are frequent visitors here of
late, which adds numbers to the list
of melon buyers. "
Mr. Sam Mickler' of Bushnell who
adds life to those with whom he
mingles, is spending some time with
the Oxford melon shippers, releaving
the strain of loading.
.Those., melons at South Lake Weir
must be busters, if they only load 20
or 24 a day .(South Lake Weir items).
Oxford is loading that many cars a
day, besides six or eight cars of toma
toes and cants. Just a joke. -- t
Mr. W. F. Bozeman of Leesburg,
one of the oldest, yet one of the foung
(appearing) men in that city, was
mingling with the melon growers and
buyers one day recently.
Mr. J. C. Ledbetter, the power be
hind the throne of the Ledbetter crate
mill, has been a little ill, but we are
glad to note that he is up and will be
soon on the job again.
Mr. M. S. Bowman went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville last Saturday, to visit his
relatives and friends.
Dr. T. K. Slaughter has been con confined
fined confined to his room several days on ac account
count account of some slight illness, and Dr.
Carter of Wildwood paid him a visit
or two, and he, Dr. Slaughter, is con convalescent
valescent convalescent again.
Mr. Ed Caruthers of Long Ham Hammock
mock Hammock brought in a freak watermelon
the other day. It was what might be
called a twin and was so closely united
that the crease, where it had grown
together was very slight; even the
stem was united. If the melons had
been separated each one would have
weighed near 25 pounds each.
Several times here of late we have
referred to the incorporation of Ox Oxford
ford Oxford and the strict laws under which
we wer required to live, in a kind of a
humorous way, but we never dreamed
of it ever over-reaching our imagina imagination,
tion, imagination, until one day last week. We are
havine some concrete curbing built
and the work was exposed to every
hog, cow, dog and all other "people,1
except by notices stuck up, "Keep Off
the Curb." A lady from Belleview
came to town to see the doctor, and
unthoughtedly stepped on- the curb
with no damages at all, and if it had
not been for the kindness of Dr. T. IL
Slaughter, our deputy marshal would
have, without forethought, placed a
fine of one dollar on her for breaking
the rule. Now, then, this thoughtless
act wil go out and spread as a terrible
thing, and we want the people of
Belleview to remember that we regret
it beyond expression of language and
want them to understand that it was
not Oxford at all but the inconsider inconsiderate
ate inconsiderate act of the deputy marshal, who
felt that he was under obligation to
execute the law. However, repent ence
will remove the evil. Remember Omar
"The moving finger writes, and having
Moves on; nor all thy piety nor wit
Shall lure it back to conceal half a line,
Nor all thy tears wash out a word of
If this little town council don't quit
trying to enforce miletary (?) laws,
they are going to get their name in
Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, Fhu, June 3.
Shipping Point Information for Fri Friday;
day; Friday; Jane 2
Ocala: Haulmgs heavy, demand
moderate, market slightly weaker,
prices slightly lower, rather wide
range in prices on account of varia variation
tion variation in condition. Carlots f. o. b. cash
track to growers bulk per car Tom
Watsons 5 tiers 18-20s $75-115, 4 tiers
22-26s $115-160, 28a $175-215, 30s
$250-275, 32-35s $300-350.
Telegraphic Reports from Important
Markets of This Morning's Sales
- Philadelphia: 6 Fla. arrived,29 on
track. Supplies moderate, demand and
movement slow, market weak. Carlots
Fla. 22-24s $300-375.
Baltimore: 3 Fla. arrived, 2 recon recon-signed,
signed, recon-signed, 5 on track. Closing Friday,
opening Saturday, demand and move move-menValow,
menValow, move-menValow, market steady, sales direct
to retailers, 28-30s 50-60c'each. Fla.
cariots 5 tiers 15 lbs. $225, 16 lbs.
Chicago: 11 Fla. arrived, 71 on
track. Demand slow, market weak.
Flas. bulk per car 4 tiers 26s 1 car
$375. Bulk per 100 melons 22s $26-27,
iew lore, ouppues UDerai, ue-
mand and movement light. Fla. carlot
sales 28-32s $400-450, few larger $500
$550, 25-27s $350-400, smaller $250
Boston: 9 Flas. arrived, 12 unbroken
10 broken cars on track. Supplies lib liberal,
eral, liberal, demand and movement slow,
market dull. Flas. each 25-26s 50-60c,
STATE LAW RIGID AGAINST
BUSINESS ON SUNDAY
Tampa, June 2. (By Associated
Press).- Sunday, June 11, may be one
of the bluest Sundays Tampa ever has
experienced, for Sheriff Spencer has
announced that the state law concern concerning
ing concerning observance of the Sabbath is to
be' enforced rigidly. The sheriff and
"County Solicitor Givens recently were
charged; by a committee of citizens
with .failure to .enforce the laws, .the
committee going to Tallahassee to lay
the charges before the governor. Gov.
Hardee had the sheriff before him
and' after a careful examination of
the evidence, and of Mr. Spencer,
told him to return to Tampa, declar declaring
ing declaring he still was sheriff of Hillsboro
The row here still is simmering
and the sheriff has announced that in
addition to other laws, he intends to
enforce the Sunday laws. He first
said he would put the lid on begin
ning June 4th, but a later announce announcement
ment announcement was to the effect that he was
having his attorney outline an inter interpretation
pretation interpretation of the statute and that his
campaign would begin June 11. The
attorney now is determining just what
tint of blue the sheriff can sprinkle on
Florida's Sunday law is a rigid one.
It prohibits all activity in any "pur "pur-suhybusiness
suhybusiness "pur-suhybusiness or trade, either by
manual labor or with animal or me mechanical
chanical mechanical power. except the same be
work of necessity." The law says,
however, that nothing shall be con construed
strued construed as to prohibit the "preparation
or printing between the hours of mid midnight
night midnight Saturday and six in the morn morning,
ing, morning, Sunday, of any newspaper intend intended
ed intended to be circulated and sold on Sun Sunday
day Sunday or to prohibit the circulation and
sale on Sunday of same."
Under the law, apparently the sher sheriff
iff sheriff can prohibit work on Monday
morning newspapers before midnight
Sunday if he desires to do so.
The statute prohibits any open
stores or sales except that in cases of
eemrgency or necessity, merchants
"may dispose of the comforts and ne necessities
cessities necessities of life to customers without
keeping open doors" ."'
Whoever employs anyone in labor
or other business, except it be in the
ordinary household business of daily
necessity, or other work of necessity
or charity, is liable to a -fine of $10.
The use of firearms on Sunday
either for hunting game or firing at
targets is prohibited.
The statute was tested in the courts
some years ago and declared constitu
Speaking at Band
Stand Monday Uight
The final meeting of the present pri
mary campaign will be held in Ocala
Monday evening, June 5th, when the
candidates will present their claims
from the band stand in the courthouse
square. In case of inclement weather,
the courthouse will be available.
FHEIIGII IP HE'S
' DEADLY FALL
Pilot and Two Passengers Killed
When It Fell Into the English
- Folkestone, Eng, Jane JL (By the
Associated Press) A French airplane
flying from Croydon to Paris fell into
the English channel this morning. A
boat picked up two bodies.
Later: It is learned that the pilot
and two passengers were killed. ;
FEAR REED WILL BE :
HARD TO FIND
Missing Balloonist a Naval Officer
Whose Home is in West
Chicago, June 3. (By Associated
Press). Lieut. Reed, naval pilot, is
either lost in the wilds of Canada or
has met with a serious accident, gov
ernment weather bureau officials and
aviation authorities here said today,
Lieut. W. F. Reed, of Pensacola; was
the sole navy entry in the balloon race
which started from Milwaukee Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, and the only pilot unaccount unaccounted
ed unaccounted for today. It is believed he drifted
over the Great Lakes region. -: From
the start Lieut. Reed was virtually
lost in the skies.
Belleview, May 31. The brand new
baby girl who arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. F. Freeman Hames one
day last week has been given- the
pretty name Winifred Doris.
Lawyer Frederick Hocker, who is
fast convincing the people of Marion
county of his eligibility and desirabil
ity to act as representative in the
legislature from Marion county, paid
Belleview a visit last Monday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. ;-' : :?:rr;4 ,.:ii:-,
The century plants of Belleview are
having a celebration. One is in bloom
at the Methodist parsonage and an
other-at the home of Mr.and r Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Caldwell, who
have been stopping at the Goodnough
House for the past two weeks, left for
their home in Tampa Tuesday.-
Mr. O. S. Shade and Mr. Schram
came in from Jacksonville last Satur Saturday
day Saturday night to spend the week-end with
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe at the Lake
View House. r
Mr. Jack Drew of Jacksonville is a
guest at the Lake View House this
Last Sunday morning Rev. W.. E.
Searles, pastor of the Methodist
church, gave his farewell sermon for
the summer months. This sermon was
in keeping with Rev. Searles' usual
thoughtful manner and gave BaeJ
sage and blessing for the congrega congregation
tion congregation he-. leaves. Mrs. C. Edmond Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong loaned her beautiful contralto
voice in song, "Nearer My God to
paiuea oy mi rowen. vneor
Mr. and Mrs. Searles left Monday
for their home in Canandiagua, N. Y,
going by way of Atlanta to visit a
augnter and by Birmingham to visit
son. They expect to return the lat-
ter part of September.
Word comes from Rev. and Mrs. D.
W. Gates that they reached Savannah
safely and enjoyed their ocean trip.
The Champions, the boys' class of
the M. E. Sunday school, gave an ice
cream social at the town hall last
Thursday night. A neat sum was
Mr. and Mrs.- O. S. Monroe and Mr.
Leo Hames motored to Osceola one
day last week.' Mrs. Monroe and Leo
returned to Belleview after a pleasant
visit with Mr. and Mrs. L I. Strong.
Mr. Monroe remained to fill a position
at the big Osceola milL
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hall and family
have moved from the Hotel Marion
apartment to the Baxter house up
near the E. S. French home.
Mrs. Lulu Dudley has recently re
turned from a trip to Macon, Ga
where she has been assisting in s
large revival meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Weihe and Miss Alice
attended the memorial services at the
park in Ocala last Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Hanson Hilton enjoyed the
novelty of a birthday, all., day last
Wednesday, May 31st, and all her
friends extend the best of birthday
Belleview had' aV town", eeletion
week or two ago. It went off like all
the rest of the well regulated town
elections, but this event recorded the
new era in which we live by the com-
ing of the woman voter and office
holder. Mrs. Leotard Feuchter was
elected town clerk. :
Mr. Rexford H. Nichols is making
business trip to Jacksonville this
Next Sunday, June 4th, Rev. Mar- teachers of the Ocala school, tr s r: r:-tin
tin r:-tin from Island Grove will preach at turned to her home for tie t :i: -the
Baptist church morning and eve- vacation months and her frlc 'j ; ;
ning. Rev. Martin been coming lad to welcciaa hzr. ;
III THE EI
Gave a Talk to Ocala People in TL
Forenoon and Then Wer.t To
Attend the Meeting At
, - -,i
: Senator Park Trammell arrived ixt
the city this morning, and at r.n.
found himself busy, shaking fca&i
with his old friends. He has a won
derful memory for names and faces
and of course nobody every 7 forests
mm, so all the time he was ca the
street he was passed from one hand
shake to the next. i
' Senator Trammell is as rleasant
and smiling as ever, but five years of
hard work and resnon;K;m
Washington and hisrecent deen sor
row have left their marks upon hita.
He isnt the jovial Park of six years
ago, but a statesman of serious mien,
altho he has lost none of his kindness
Mr. Trammell spoke from the
bandstand for an hour to a good-tissi.
gathering. It was rather a bad tlr a
for a meeting as both the city ar t
country folk are always busy at that
time on Saturdays. However, he had
an audience of about 200. Mr. Tram
mell made a quiet and moderate talk.
He gave an account of his stewardship
and made no war on his opponent.
The hearty good will with which his
remarks were received, seem to show
he has lost none of his popularity in
After speaking, Mr. Trammell and
a party of friends left for Graham Grahamville,
ville, Grahamville, to attend the meeting to be held
there this afternoon.
Lee Investment Company has A&isd
I Considerably to Its Enteprisea
; Lake Weir, June 2.Mr. and lira.
A. Armenio and daughter Mary, and.
Mr. N. Morino, Mrs. Armenio'a father,
are leaking North Lake Weir today
for their home in Kansas City. Mr.
Armenio came here several, years ago -and
bought the Camp place of about
100 acres, forty-three in fine orange
grove and a good showing of all the
tropical fruits that grow on the lake.
After getting everything in good
shape he has sold all of his holdings
to the- Lee Investment Company of
Eastlake, which : we know will take
hold with a vim and develop, that
property as it has the Eastlake tract.
The neighbors and friends of the
Armenio family regret .their leaving
as they made many "friends daring
their short winter visits here. Owing
to business interests in Kansas City
UtcrU fa, Florida. '
Mr Carl Hose of Ocala was here
yesterday in the interest of the sand
Mr. B. Baker and little son Clarence,
have gone to St. Petersburg to spend
a few days with Mrs. Baker and three
little girls who are-living at their per-
manent home in that city.
Mrs R L. Martin returned home
Tnesdav f- twtW v-
h- St Petersburir with her dan rhtT.
Mrs. H. B. Potter.
1 Mn, rr B. mt. i,.
week th friends in the friendTv !itt!
citv of Leesbunr. as it i nW
tourists and vi-itor A won) f r-
ing Knd a welcome 1jmile goea
freedom of the eitv nd i.
I amreciated. v
I to Belleview for about two veartf In
I the capacity of Baptist minister, and
Ihas won for himself a lanre circle of
I friends who look forward to his reg-
lular first Sunday meetings. If you
I are one who has not heard Mr .Martia
I let this be your invitation to come
J and hear him and make his acqua hit-
I Miss Clara Mae Crosby went to 6x-
I ford one day last week and fell into
J the arms of the law or stepped onto it,
I anyway she had the fright of her life.
I Miss Crosby, was in company witk
1 friends who were taking a very ekk
baby to the doctor and being excf1:I
and in haste she stepped out of its
car into some partiy dried cerss:;t
(that had been laid for a curb. Jrss
were posted but not sear where Zlhs
1 Crosby stepped, and, ia a second. tta
I law had hereby the arm." ;Dr. T. IL
I Slaughter, who is one of the cor.:: .'.U
J men of thw newly incorporated ti'j,
I came to the rescue. and tried' to csn
Ithe officer and he final! v eavs cr tie
slides of charging Miss Crosby a c :.!-'
I lar for the offense. Later reports szr
that the officer changed his
after the lady in cjuesticn had Hft
town he went to Dr. 51auglters.aJ
demanded her return or the -.-dclr.
Bein patriotic and pullic'; spirit J
and honin to save the name cf ils
sinew city, Dr. Slaughter paid tie del-
l iar demanded.
Miss Mary Gale, one cf tie rrrtrrr
Oca la evening sTae, Saturday, june s, 1922
I . .m w f- --y -,
Li i-'mDr a? VJ J k
: M. D. LMTtUtH, Yii-PraMat
Entered at Ocala. Fla.. potoffica as
ft O !--. r r Flva-Oaa
Kill tar tat IertaMmt Tw-Sti
HEUBR :tObllTKO PHC58
Tha AniiAittuf Prm la 'axelttafralr
Rtltlim for tbtftrU or rapubUcatlon I
all nawa dispatch craauaa to it or not
otnerwtra eradjtad tot tola Ppar and
aa i local tnwl subllsbed herein.
All rig hit of( republication of special
DOMESTIC ilJBSCRIPTIOJI RATES
One year. In advance H 00
Three months, in advance .-. .. 3.00
Three nronthr.'rn ea ranee 1.50
One moatn. In ad ranee .0
. DIavlari Plate 16 cents per lncb for
eonsecutiv lnsexUooa.Aiteraate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that fun less than
six times -it cents per inch Special
position 16 .per .cent, additional. -Kates
based on four-Inch minimum. Less than
tour Inches -will' take a totgaar rate.
rblcb., will beJornUked npon, aptHc-
RMdJaat HaUecnti T4e cents psr 4lne
for, first insertion; .three cents per- Una
for "each subsequent Insertion. One
chans A weak allowed .on readers with
out extra composition cnarges. -Cecal
advetftiaomenta at lecal rates.
Tom-Watson ia denouncing 'Hoover,
ThatUra fine "recommendation 't or
If the- people of Tampa want to tie
Sheriff Spencer up in his own' rope,
they should let him go ahead and en
force his bra" Sunday by '
The Star join in welcoming Rich
ard Lloyd Jones', a' writer of national
repute, toi the editorial chair of the
Jacksonville Metropolis. We hope to
read; much : wit arid wisdom from his
Mr N. Ilarison of North Lake Weir,
who was in town yesterday, says-that
the workmen'1 on : Road Two have
reaehed the Ayer place, and are push
mg sWdily tfdrthward.' r- v' 5 i;
Says the -Orlando Reporter-Star:
MWe are -'glad tojearn'frbm' the Ocala
Star that the delay in the construc
tion of Marion county's roads1 is only
temporary and that'they will be ready
for travel this winter.'''
- A hearty welcome to the anew own
era jQf the, Florida .Metropolis. The
only regret, that -comes, .with' the an
nouncement pf, the sale is 'the. removal
oi vol., wuimDy, ,, Meiton irom our
midst.-vQrlando .ReporterrStar,' ;
Mr,,.Me,ltpn is $he ,real goods,,. We
will,all inws him. 3 1U
John IL """Jerry i pf. New Yprk, who
wjill be par proprietor and business
manager-oi the, Jacksonville Metrop
olis, Jssid be. an KPXtra, i skillful
lawyer in (kf ending, libel suits. We
hppe.he .wm'hve: great succeaa, with
that aolidold paperA the Metropolis,
andwheitconjea, to .combating un
just, libel ,)aws, we, hope, hewill shpw
us .po9r Florida newspaper men khow
to. do i-, We. areinoi entirely certain
about icalUnou sous v0r, own right
OW;itfc ' Bl-iririi" si 1"'l'(.l t-f.t ft f
.The spmetimes erratic Arthur Bris
bane tells a aolid truth when he says:
"Hiram Johnson of California, offers
a .,cpnsti$utiqnaj amendmen that
would enablengresSh to control
child labor in the United States. A
country that, f an jprptfict black people
ironhoqvy. slavery ouM have power
tor 8otcl W"jter children froo indus industrial,
trial, industrial, qiawrj t. If -aflfeamendment ; i3
necessary, it ought,t come. :0 ToTpro ToTpro-tect,
tect, ToTpro-tect, children, rn ; exploitation .that
dwarf s thecOext generation's at least
as( important asi protecting, men from
aieohoi."' " ';;-n,r.r; W
Among; -the Star's ..callers, Friday
afternoon ywas Mrr W. J. Crosby of
Citrar; who.in,, company with Mrs.
Crosby... was pn the ftnal lap ;of a ten
iays' joureyfiover, some dozen coun counties
ties counties of Florida," and returned home
last evening; Jr.Crpsby ays that
while, he Saw: great, development all
"oyer, the territory ; het cowered, he ; saw
., riQwhefesush an.-ppportunity:foc hor-
t iculturaj mi, t agricultural t derelop derelop-tnent
tnent derelop-tnent as etstft .right here Jni Marion
qnty.l. IJe aj;exe.ry. JMadon coun-
1 A 40TCT X tK POBUC R
Cuftoirats Atl4 'ooiittiK
ty citizen should make an occasional
trip, to other sections so that he may
return better ,Jsatisfied that he has
cast his lot here. Mr. and Mrs. Crosby
were present at the laying of. the cor cornerstone
nerstone cornerstone of Southern College at Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland last week, which was one of the
biggest events in Florida Methodism
for many years. During their sojourn
Mr. Crosby also availed himself of &be
opportunity to attend the big .Shrine
conclave held in Sanford.
McGAIIAGIN IS WELCOME
TO ALL HE MAKES
Ocala, May 30, 1922.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
' The following reply to a statement
made recently in the Ocala Star, was
refused publication in the, said Ocala
Star, and as there is positively no ac accusations
cusations accusations derogatory to any one or
anything to be taken as offensive, I
ani asking that you give it space in
; Respectfully,. W. E. McGahagin.
We regret to have to say it of an
old man, but the foregoing statement
of, Mr. McGahagin is an untruth. Mr.
McGahagin, Wednesday morning,
brought into the Star office a political
statement. He met the editor, who
was just going out on the street. Mr.
McGahagin asked if he could have
the .statement printed. The editor re replied
plied replied that he supposed he could, but
Mr. McGahagin must see the businesspnade itprovide for a
manager (Mr. Leavengood) about it.
? Shortly after, Mr. McGahagin saw
Mr. Leavengood and told him the
editor had refused to accept his copy.
When Mr. Benjamin returned to the
office and was asked about the affair,
he replied that he had not refused
the statement, but it being a political
advertisement as was the rule, had
told Mr. McGahagin to give it to the
. 'Mr. McGahagin has possibly for forgotten
gotten forgotten there was a witness to the
conversation between him and Benja Benjamin.
min. Benjamin. Mr. Leavengood sent word to Mc McGahagin,
Gahagin, McGahagin, by one of the latter's friends,
that the statement could be published.
About three hours later, on. the
south side of the public square, the
editor of the Star saw W. E. Mc Mc-GahagLn,
GahagLn, Mc-GahagLn, stopped him "and spoke to
hinv especially to tell him" he had
been mistaken about the statement,
which he could have published in the
Star, and if he desired it published
would he please send the copy in at
once. And the said W. E. McGahagin
did listen and give verbal assurance
that he understood what was being
said to him. And he knew when he
signed his name to the statement in
the. Banner that he was wilfully trying
to deceive his fellow citizens. And
if he elects to go on thru the few
years left to him with the stain of
that untruth upon his name, he will
be doing himself tens of thousands of
times more damage than he will ever
do. the Star.
; The article Mr.4 McGahagin brought
in r was a political statement of no
particular importance.'. It would have
cost Mr.. McGahagin about $2.50. He
offered to pay for it; when he brought
it in. We can't understand why he
deliberately misrepresented the Star,
unless he thought he could make some
political capital out of it.
He is welcome to all he makes.
ANOTHER LIE NAILED
: ?.The facts are as follows and can be
proved by any interested person. Mr.
Koonce, the representative from Sum Sumter
ter Sumter county, has made the statement
to Mr, O. B. Howse and Mr. E. C. Mc Mc-Leod
Leod Mc-Leod that this bill, though in form a
general., bill, was in fact introduced
by him for Marion county. W. E. Mc McGahagin
Gahagin McGahagin in Ocala Banner.
About noon today, a Star reporter
met. Mr. Howse, and was told by him
that the foregoing statement, so far
as he (Mr. Howse) is concerned, is er erroneous;
roneous; erroneous; that Mr. 4 Koonce did not
make any such remarks to him.
. The friends of Mrs. Rachel Pacetti,
wife of E. P. Pacetti, will be grieved
to learn of her death, which occurred
at her home last night at 8 o'clock,
after an illness of several months.
Irs. Pacetti was a member of the
Pf esbyterian church. She was a de devoted
voted devoted Christian and loving mother.
She leaves her husband and three lit little
tle little children, two girls and a boy. The
funeral services will take place this
afternoon at 4 o'clock from the resi residence,
dence, residence, 230 Daugherty street. Rev. W.
Fe. Creson will conduct the services.
The following gentlemen will act as
payy bearers: Baxter Carn, W. L.
Colbert, W, A. Penlahd. H. D. Stokes.
Internment will be made in Greenwood
'Annex.' Sam R. Pyles & Company
have charge of the arrangements.
IRMA WANE BEAN
1 Irma Ware Bean, the eleven-year-old,
daughter of George Bean, died
this morning at 3 o'clock. Little Irma
was brought here for treatment sev
eral days ago but she was beyond
medical aid, and the attending phy physician
sician physician could only do everything in his
r power to make her last hours com
fortable. The remains left today at
noon by' auto for Brooksville, where
interment will be made tomorrow aft aft-ernoon.
ernoon. aft-ernoon. Interment will be made in
Lake Lindsay cemetery. Sam R.
Pyles & Company, funeral directors,
have charge of the arrangements.
"Sx Star.Naptha Washing Powder
for 25 cents; two cakes Star Soap
free. U-Serve Stores. 2-3t
MR. J. C. B. KOONCE
Leesburg, Fla-, June 1.
Mr. Nathan Mayo, Summerfield, Fla.:
Dear Mr. Mayo: I understand that
you called at my office today, during!
my absence, to ask what connection j
you had with the bill introduced by me
at the last session of the legislature,
authorizing the sale of county bonds
for less than ninety-five per cent.
This bill I introduced myself be because
cause because I understood that it was desired
by the county commissioners of Mar Marion
ion Marion county, and because I thought it
might aid Sumter county in the 'sale
of its bonds. Sumter county bonds
bear less than six per cent, and I un understand
derstand understand that Marion bonds likewise
bear five per cent. There was no sale
for the bonds on account of the low
rate of interest, and I thought that
five per cent bonds even if sold at less
than ninety-five would be of more ulti ultimate
mate ultimate profit to the county than six per percent
cent percent bonds at ninety-five per cent.
I do not remember ever talking to
y,ou about the bill at all if I did, I
have forgotten it. As for telling any anyone
one anyone that you agreed to eighty-seven
and a half cents as a minimum, I have
never told anyone anything of the
kind in fact, I have not told anyone
that I ever discussed it with you at
My recollection is that my original
bill put no minimum price, but after
talking it over with Mr. Hunter, I
ninety cents on the dollar. Mr. Hunter
said he would oppose the bill unless
the minimum was fixed at not less
than ninety cents.
I regret that there seems to be any
trouble over the matter. So far as the"
bill is concerned I still believe it was
a good bill for Marion county, and the
county attorney approved of it andf
thought it. was just what the commis commissioners
sioners commissioners desired and would hasten the
construction of the roads in Marion
county. I understand that there are
some complications which have arisen
in regard to the sale of the bonds
That is a matter which I have nothing
to do with.
The facts in the case are that it was
generally conceded that five per cent
bonds could not be sold at 95c, and it
was understood that 90c. would be ac
ceptable, and so I amended the law
to meet the emergency. It-was a
general law and not a special aet.
Any statement made by anyone that
I said, you agreed. with me on eighty eighty-seven
seven eighty-seven and one-half cents (or that I
quoted you at all), is not correct.
I trust that you will be re-elected.
Very truly yours,
J. C. B. Koonce.
In the George MacKay & Company
advertisement yesterday the composi
tor made it read that the revolving
shelves in the White Frost refrigera-
Mr. Bledsoe, who is in charge of, the
house furnishing department of the
MacKay store and also writes the ad advertisements
vertisements advertisements for that department, had
the copy correctly written, but the
compositor and proofreader passed
this one up. However, all the space
in the White Frdst is accessible on
aceount of the new method shelves; as
will be found by looking the refrig refrigerator
erator refrigerator over.
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-Griffin Company Creamery,
5-29-5t Eatonton, Ga.
Used Ford sedan, Al shape. New
tires $450. MACK TAYLOR,
31-6t Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
irom 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
"esigns will be shown to any who plan
i stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Salt Rising Bread., at Carter's
Salt Rising Bread at Carter's
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
STATE BOARD .OF HEALTH
IS IN NEED OF FUNDS
Jacksonviller'June 2. (Associated j tt
Press). Reduction of the tax millagelS
for the support of the State Board of4
Health by one-half has resulted in the :
neglect of many health matters thru-
out the state, according to Dr. Ray-
mond C. Turck, state health officer.
The organization, regarded by med".-
cal men and others as vital to the wel-
fare of the eitiiens of Florida, is
operating virtually on a shoestring,
according t& some authorities. Dr.
Turck. in discussing the work of the
beard before members of the Florida
State Press Association at Daytona,
in April, declared it only was because
cf Divine dispensation that the state
stood so high in the health records of
During the first six months of 1921
accoi ding to Dr.Turck, in a review of
the administration of the board in the
Official Bulletin under date of April
and just.'issued, receipts were $120, $120,-S05
S05 $120,-S05 and disbursements under S131, S131,-936,
936, S131,-936, a deficit of more than -S11.100.
The present board, assuming office at
the end of th" period, faced a cut in
millage of fifty per cent and it im immediately
mediately immediately reduced the expense to
a $130,000 budget. The last six
months of 1921 receipts were $41,700
as against disbursements of $74,553.
The deficit ..was slightly less than
During January, February and
March 1922 there was a further defi deficit
cit deficit of more than $18,000, receipts hav having
ing having been $17,789 as against disburse disbursements
ments disbursements of $35,853. The total deficit
rfron January 1, 1921, to April 1,
1922. was more than $62,000.
"The expense was paid out of "the
emergency fund of the board, a fund
originated by Dr. Joseph Y.. Porter
i to protect the" state and its citizens
against sudden epidemics. The fund
has been handed down from year to
year but because of the cut in the tax
millage, and through use of it to meet
deficits the balance on April 1, 1922,
had dwindled to $29,350 with every
expectation that it wilL be wiped out
by January 1, 1923. Dr. Turck de declares
clares declares that an emergency fund of at
least $50,000 should be maintained at
The board, in order to stretch its
resources to the limit voted at a
meeting on May 6 to further reduce
expenses and Adopted a new budget
for the twelvemonths beginning May
To care for the health of nearly
1,000,000 people, in the largest state
in area east of the Mississippi river,
with the single exception of Georgia,
for the twelve months ending May 1,
19,23, the board has only $116,000.
The -budget follows: Administration,
$14,857.44; communicable diseases,
$21,500; vital statistics, $22,000; child
welfare, $6,642.56; engineering, $13, $13,-500;
500; $13,-500; laboratories, $26,00f); multigraph,
.""2700 biologies, $10,000.
f The' total is $117,200 but from this
amount it is expected to deduct
.$1200 to be directed towards the sal salary
ary salary of the director of the bureau of
child welfare operated under the
Sheppar;d -Towner law rec antly enact enacted
ed enacted Jy Congress. This leaves a balance
of $116,000 for the board's work.
To Victor Rousseau, the
. author of many charm charming
ing charming tales, falls the honor
of writing the first really
big romance concerned
with railroad building
and empire winning in
struggle'of an engineer
against terrific odds; the
love of a woman which
made her almost a mar martyr;
tyr; martyr; the love of another
woman which outlawed
her best instincts; the
swift death that came
from nowhere; the de devious
vious devious ways of a fox with
heart of a beast and
body of a man all
this woven into a fabric
of singular fascination-
of compelling interest.
Is Our fete Serial
IN A FEW DAS
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c". packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. v 18-tf
There are s6me good new Victor
Records in the June issue at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape,
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
31-6t MACK TAYLOR. Ocala, Fla.
Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Cloth-&
& Cloth-& Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
(0)i Graft lu SpaiFfe
IN OCALA. ; ; :
One of the most Brilliant Orators in the
country, will address the people of Marion
County on "Ideal Americanism' a subjectthat
is bound to interest every real American;
whether man, woman or child. He isV founder
of the "Benevolent Order United National De- j
fenders,,? president of the ''Apalachian Lyceum
Bureau," and was chairman of the -'Speakers fif
Bureau," covering the Middle Atlantic States U
during the late
NICKELS, DIMES and QUARTERS
MA K E THE DOLLARS
The one wh.i is too b'fi'to do little things' well is
fieiior;ii!y to small to do big things. It's the regu regular,
lar, regular, Myst ejii.-iiicsaving of the nickels, dimes and
quarters thai makes the great accumulation of d 1-
Ojen a Saving Account here NOW, and see how
your money will increase at 4 per cent. Interest.
Chambliss iNational Bank
A REAL OPPORTUNITY
Most desirable building site in 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
good city properly; 109 feet front by
112 feet deep. C. E. Ahearn. 5-29-6t
Sweet milk at the Main Street
ket. Phone 108.
tf Mar-tf 0r
8 O'CLOCK SM&m
fil n HflDTT
DODGE DELIVERY WAGON
A first class, express body, Dodge
delivery wagon, or light truck, for
sale at a bargain. Ocala Cadillac Co,
Ocala, Fla. l-3t
"Gifts that Last" for graduates:
Bracelets, Watches, Bar Pins, Cameos,
Pearls and many other things, at The
BOOK SHOP. 30-St
: :. .jT " - f. :;'y ? 1
. .. v
- t. ... .i -.. f
f r -
OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, JtjKS $.1222
V. '- r, -A : X T.
FOR IMTEDgSIATES SENATOR A
Trammel l's opponent continues to knock and make
unfair charges. Trammell has done no knocking and has
made no attacks on his opponent.
One of the recent eharges made against Trammell by
his opponent, is that Trammell voted against returning the
railroads to private ownership. Trammell did vigorously
oppose the present railroad law, even though he favored
and desired to have the railroads returned to-private own ownership.
ership. ownership. Trammel! is proud of his vote against this law. The
law was written at the behest of the railroad owners and no
regard whatever was given the shippers and the industries
of the country. On account of the favoritism to railroads .in
this law great damage' has been done to the agricultural and
business interests of the country.
Florida has paid her toll. Sixty-seven per cent, increase
In freight rates In Florida; a billion dollars guaranties paid to
railroads from tax money extracted from the American people
are some of the disastrous results of the railroad bill Trammell
voted against. His opponent thinks Trammell guilty of an
offense and seeks to have the voters of Florida punish
Trammell for voting to protect their interest.
Tra mm ell's opponent has no company in his appeal to
the voters to punish Trammell for his vote, except some
of the railroad owners.
Trammell deserves credit instead of puni3hment for his
stand lor the fruit growers, the farmers and all other ship
pers and Consumers of his State
with a freight rate increase of sixty-seven per cent on account
of the bill he voted against and for which his opponent makes
an attack on him.
Trammell wanted the railroads returned to their own owners,
ers, owners, but felt it should be done by a law that did not allow
such outrageous and unreasonable freight rate increase on
the people of Florida-
This charge against Trammell has just as much merit as
other of the many knocks and charges Trammell's opponent has
made against him. The voters will not be misled. They know
Trammell has been faithful and loyal to their interests.
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
R. L. EATOAJ
A FARMER, A FARMER'S FRIEND.
(Paid Political Advertisement)
Alabasdne tinted walls are
the fashion this year not only
because they are very sanitary
and economical, but also
because their colors are won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully rich and soft.
. . Th Batif WQ Tint
Come leam what beautiful
effects" Alabai tine colors and
Jj ctcncil design will give jrou,
U'A :t ry
, : I
;ray & THoaiPSof
who have been burdened
supply of Regina
Nets during this,
special week and
learn how large,
ho w in visible, how
entirely satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory such inexpen inexpensive
sive inexpensive nets can be I
Single and Double Mesh
. ALL COLORS
Grey and White
For sale exclusively at
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT i
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
John J. Neighbour, Rector
7:30 a. m. 'Holy communion.
Thi3 is a holy day of obligation.
9:45 a. m. Sundav school.
No ser'ice at 11 o'clock, so that
all mav attend the commencement
r-irvlc? in the Temple theater.
8 t m. Evening prayer and ser sermon
mon sermon to which all are cordially invited.
Rev. W. F. Creson, Pastor.
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school. Mr. N.
. Pus iell, superintendent.
11 a. m Commencement sermon at
7:00 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
8 p. rn. Evening worship.
Sermon. "How Can Man Know
Let every member attend the eve evening
ning evening service.
Rev. C. L. Collins, D. D., Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. High school commence commencement
ment commencement service at te Temple theater.
No preaching at the church.
6:45 p. m. Junior, Intermediate
:.nd Senior B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m. Evening worship and ser sermon
mon sermon by the pastor. Subject, "The
Bible Is Gone."
"Better Come to Church."
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school. L. W.
11 a. m. The congregation will
unite in a service at the Temple the theater.
ater. theater. 7 p. m. Epworth League in the
8 p. m. Evening service. Subject,
"What is Man that Thou Art Mindful
Music by young people's choir.
We have saved a place for you.
Rev. Charles H. Trout, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Bible school.
10:30 a. m. Communion service.
Note the change of hour. There will
be no preaching service at 11 o'clock,
but will join in the union service to
hear the commencement sermon at
the Temple theater.
6:30 p. m. Junior Endeavor.
7 p. m. Senior Endeavor.
8 p. m. Preaching by pastor. Sub
ject, "Don't You Think the Time Is
Bible training class every Wednes
day evening at 8 o'clock.
A welcome to all these services.
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month
at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays
of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week
days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.
Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to
6 p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Church of Christ
(North Magnolia Street)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Communion. Preaching.
8 p. m. Preaching,
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block
9:45 a. m.- Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service. S
Subject of lesson-sermon, "God the
Only Cause and Creator."
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome.
Busy Public Official Says Thed Thed-fonl's
fonl's Thed-fonl's Black-BrsugKi Helps Him
Keep Physically Fit.
Clay Citj-, Kr. "I have been In
Susinss here for twenty-one years;
uii also coroner, riding the Kentucky
,'tUs and holloas in all kinds of
-..tlifcr and muler all kinds of con conditions,"
ditions," conditions," says Mr. Sam T. Carr, of this
-.:ace. "To be -able to do so, I must
:t;-i physically' fit, and Thedford'a
".ack-Draugbt is my stand-by.
"Tnese trips used to give me head head-.vlies,
.vlies, head-.vlies, and that, I found, came from
urried meals or from constipation.
:'I was convinced that Black-Draught
as good, so noTv I use it, and it gives
crfeet satisfaction. It acts on the
ver, relieves indigestion, and cevtain cevtain-7
7 cevtain-7 is splendid. I am never without it"
When you have a feeling of discom discom-ort
ort discom-ort after meals, causing a bloating
onsation, headache, bad breath, and
-imilar common symptoms, try taking
; pinch of Black-Draught after meals
i pinch of the dry powder, washed
lown ith a swallow of water. This
ias been found to assist the stomach
.nd liver to carry on their normal
cr';. and helps prevent, or relieve,
Your druggist can supply yen with
his T.-!l-'.-r.own, pcrely-vscri-trtble liver
nedicine. Insist upon Theclford's. the
lriginal and only genuine Black Black-Drauzht
Drauzht Black-Drauzht Mver modi line N(V137a
Carpfnl estimates made on all eon-
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any othsr
contractor in the city.
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
PRIMITIVE LOT IN BALKAN
Albanians, Montenegrins, and
ans Alike In Their Ignorano sf
the Outside World.
The tugboat which forms the only
means of communication between the
Albanian city of Scutari, at the south southern
ern southern end of Lake Scutari, and the Mon Montenegrin
tenegrin Montenegrin town of PavlonitzA, at th
northern end of the lake. Is a 1-tanged
affair subject to fainting spells and
It carries a varied assortment of
humanity, ranging from Albanians
traveling up the lake In foil 'regalia
to shoot up undesirable acquaintances
or something, up to the veiled ladies
with bright red finger nails and Moo
tenegrins in scarlet bolero Jackets and
blue golf pants who have just been
down the lake to murder someone
they dislike or something.
An Albanian in native dress resem resembles
bles resembles a character from the rajah of
ghumshoo of the prince of malaria,
while a Montenegrin togged out la his
national garb looks more like a cross
between a member of the Chi cage
White Sox In traveling uniform and
Lord Whiffletree on a Scotch whin
Two Servian soldiers came aboard
the boat from one of the moontala
garrisons where the Serbs were wait waiting
ing waiting impatiently to jump over lnte Al Albania
bania Albania and grab all the territory they
could grab. Their rifles were dirty
and rusted- in spots; their uniforms
were foul with dirt and frayed and
torn in numerous places. Between
their boot tops and the bottom of
their slovenly wotmd spiral putties was
a 1-inch hiatus which showed clearly
that they were wearing no stockings,
A two weeks' growth of beard decor
ated fhelr faces.
At lunch time they pulled loaves of
sour gray bread from the pockets of
their dilapidated overcoats and gnawed
at them wolfishly. I offered one of
them a cake of chocolate. He took It,
looked it all over with the greatest
care, smelled of it suspiciously and
then looked helplessly at his compan companion.
ion. companion. His companion broke off harj
the cake, smefled it carefully in turn
and then touched his tongue to It very
gingerly. No harm resulted, so he nib nibbled
bled nibbled at a corner. Then he gave his
companion the high sign and they both
went to ea'ting it a nibble of choco chocolate
late chocolate and then a bite of bread. Both
men were about twenty-five years old
and had never seen a piece of choco chocolate
late chocolate before. Kemieth L. Roberts In
the Saturday Evening Post,
With our experience
and equipment we have
a notion that we could
work out a pretty fair
sort of battery service
without much help.
But we also have an
idea that it wouldn't v
measure up to the
brand of service de developed
veloped developed for our use by
the Willard Storage
As Battery Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters we have the benefit of
their years of experience,
and of the definite national
standards of service they
have been able to develop
as a result.
Come in! No matter
what make of battery you
happen to have it needs
the sort of attention pro provided
vided provided by the Willard Stand Standard
ard Standard of Service.
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let we show you the propo
sitions offered by some of the strong
est companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent.
Wilson's Ham at the Eagle Market.
")CXiXYWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star June 3, 1902)
City Attorney Biggs was instructed
bj the council lasf night to-draw up
a suitable resolution calling for ian
election to vote on a $15,000 bond is issue
sue issue to erect m new electric light plant
and report same at the next meeting.
Mrs' 3. MBarco'i3 visiting her son
and daughter-in-law, Mr; and Mrs.
Newcomb Barco at Cotton Plant
The school examinations are at attended
tended attended ; by "twenty-one whites and
fifty-two colored applicants for certi
Mrs.' P. E;" Harris is quite ill from
a 'severe fall.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening" Star June 3, 1912)
. The fire-department has .bought a
big E. M. F. 30-horsepower automo automobile
bile automobile from Mr. A. G- Gates, and has had
the chemical engine mounted on the
rear platform. The machine was tried
out yesterday afternoon and the most
difficult sand roads were. easily nego negotiated.
tiated. negotiated. The car has demountable
rims and extra tire and is fitted with
powerful Prest-o-lite lights.
One of the most enjoyable social af
fairs that has taken place in Ocala for
some time was the reception given
by-the Elks at their lodge and club
rooms last nighl. The hall was beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated, the refreshments
were tempting and dainty and the
musical program by Rev. Campbell
Gray, Mr. A. E. Gerig and Miss Cecile
Downs, with several numbers by the
band, was excellent.
TtIt subtle yet unmls unmls-tafcable
tafcable unmls-tafcable compliment
that is ever expressed by
THE WIITf. GIFT will wipe
cut the miles betvwiyou.
- Our extensive variety of
styles and grades will In Inspire
spire Inspire a wise selection.
Boxed Writing Paper prices
range from twenty five
THE BOOK SHOP
... (Political Aayrtiscnata)
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
To Marlon County Ieinocrat8:-
I hereby announce my -candidacy ror
re-election as mem'bei' 'of lhe "board of
county commissioners-'front 'the fifth
district, suojeci to tne aemocrauc pri
mary election, "ir'eiected i snail en endeavor
deavor endeavor te do my duty 4is'I see it In the
future as I have done in the past.
Anthony, Fla. j. a. tautos.
FOR. SCHOOL BOARD
(SeeMd District 1'
tMAki it nnVnflrel' new aohaol boa.rd
by voting in "tne" June primary for
FOR SCHOOL BOARD
. (Third Dlstrtetj;, u
I hereby announce -myself a candl
date for school commissioner district
No. 3, subject- to the democratic prl
mary in June. ?- .- Respectfully.
I R. D." FERGUSON, M. D.
fteddlck. Florida. '.-.::-.-'.
To the Democrats of Marlon' County
hereby Announce myself a candidate
for re-election as member of the board
of county commissioners from the First
District.- subject to -the will of the
democratic primary' election to e held
on June lath. iz you elect me l assure
you that I -will endeavor, to efficiently
perform -the duties of the ornce.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I wish to announce that I am
a candidate for member of toe House
of Representatives from Marion coun
ty, in stows two. -am auoiecc to tne
action of the democratic primary to be
neia in j-one next.
-- F. R. HOCKER.
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: 1 will te a candidate in the
ensuing; primary for the nomination for
representative from Marlon county in
the legislature. I will make the race
in group two. C W. HUNTER.
I hereby announce myself a candl
date for representative of Marlon coun
ty for the legislature f iizj-ii, suo
iect to the actions of the voters in the
coming democratic primary. Business
will vreveat oe from makins an active
campaign, and x can only promise as i
did in the last session that' I will handle
the affairs of the county and state in
the same conservative and business businesslike
like businesslike wav in whlcn I would my own. and
at all times consider, the toest interest
of the people. Tour support would be
appreciated. : r kaxuah .-iaiu
Summea-fleld."nsl, April 17,. IMS.
Used Ford worm drive, Al shape.
cord tires. Price $450. Phone 348.
3l-t MACK TAYLOR, Ocala, Fla.
. Six Star. Naptha Washing Powder
for 25 cents; two .cakes Star. Soap
rree. u-oerve stores.
. - -1 a
j WmTE STAR LME
Negotiable Storage Receipt Isened oa Cotton. Automobiles, Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
The first annual meeting of the
Bonita Fishing Club will be held on
Wednesday, June 7th, A. D. 1922, at
ight o'clock p. m. 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.
RED CROSS SHOES
The latest arrival, the best for style
and comfort. Guarantee Clothing &
Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf
New books for the boys at THE
GIFT SHOP. 3t
w c- yzss rHh
A ROMANCE of railroad buflding in
vl1 the grim reaches of the far North, whero ;
love and the passions of revenge and hate flame aa
quickly over $he eternal mows as in tropic islej
under the moon. v- :;,'f -; '.
An absorbing story of a man who left to
his best friend a legacy not merely of difficulty
and strife, but of something Infinitely more dangov dangov-ous
ous dangov-ous and disturbing. A tale of strong manhood and .,
womanhood battling against the forces of catura
and against more troublesome forces arising ia
human hearts. i v
This great novel by the
" Jacqueline of Golden River," ctc wo
print in serial Installments r
BEGINNING IN "A FEW DAYS
LONG DISTANCE HOVClS
Night Phos 13
Day Phone 47-
When the Final Call
Comes to a member of. the family, It
is natural to desire a memorial service
in which fitting honor shall 3e paid
and faith In the larger future ehallte ;
expressed. At such a time, those wto
are suffering the strain of parting
must be relieved of the details of ar arrangements,
rangements, arrangements, furthermore, if the ar arrangements
rangements arrangements are to oe perfect, ther
must be placed in highly trained and
experienced hands. There la a funeral
director in your community who, pos possessing
sessing possessing this ekill. also understands
that he is called upon for something
more than professional service tfeat
the essence of nis responsibility Is to
carry out each detail in the spirit of
a labor of love.
GEO. hlACKAY & COEIPAliY
G. B. Overton, Directci
We can supply yon. 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. V -.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA, FLA. ,
Used Ford sedan, Al shape. New
tires 3450. MACK TAYLOR,. ;
31-6t Phone 348, Ocala, Fla.
author of-. ".Voden Sp
OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, JUNE 3, 1922
J:-. f ARVHiTiSEIMTS
RATES under this heading are aa
follows: Maximum of six lines one tlma
45c; three times 60c; six times 75c; on
month $3.00. All account payable la
t -J except to those who bare reg regular
ular regular adrertlsioa; accounts.
ROOM AND BOARD For f 7 a week.
926 'South Lime St. 3-3t
FOR SALE Good paying business
;' known as City Fish Market. Owner
wishes 'to move away. Price reason reasonable
able reasonable if sold at once for cash. Call,
write or phone Sirs. L. A. Wilcox,
'9 Ft. King Aye. Phone 158. 3-6t
LOST Friday afternoon, $13 in bills
- between Ocala National Bank and
5 Tuscawilla "street. Finder please re re-turn
turn re-turn to Star office. 3-3t.
.REWARD Wilf pay liberal reward
for return of two setter pups lost
several weeks ago. J. B: Christie,
at Chero-Cola Bottling Works. 3-tf
L03T Sterling silver pencil. Finder
please return to Star office and re re-"
" re-" ceive reward. Initials T.' E. M. en-
grave on it. 2-3t 4
- I ,11 I i' 1. "mi l
FOR. RENT Two furnished rooms
: for light housekeeping. Close in.
Phone 116. l-3t
AUTO SERVICE When you want
prompt taxi cab service, call me.
New Six Buick just installed. Phone
i 231 or 434.: L. E. CORDREY, 20
East -Henry St. 6-1-tf
FOR RENT A house. Apply to Mrs.
v t 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
FOR RENT Furnished house -with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
. or phone 305. v 29-tf
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
t : :
wanted an experienced
steam shovel operator
for model 2i marion ma machine,
chine, machine, must be capable
of Staking care of ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, address t. s.
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
: v furnishing the fruit, and vegetable
growers wiL box labels in one or
, more,oloi2 of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. Str Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22 tf
.n";: The better you care for
ilcvV yoi"r eyes 0,8 bettei
ijv Tyour eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEIHE,
. Optometrist and Optician
A Lifetime Refrigerator of no
The revolving shelves
MRS. EMILY HOOKER
' Mrs. Emily. Hooker .died at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Chas. W.
Beale, Thursday night, aged eighty eighty-seven
seven eighty-seven years. Mrs. Hooker had only
been in Ocala a short time, coming
here from her home at Turkey Creek.
She is survived by four daughters,
Mrs. C. W. Beale of Ocala, Mrs. S. I.
Stephens of Wake Forest, N. C, Mrs.
T. J. Henderson of- Kramer, Fla., Mrs.
J J. Jones of Thonotassassa, and
two sons, J. I. and D. W. Hooker of
Sparr. The children will leave on to tonight's
night's tonight's Seaboard train with the re remains
mains remains for Turkey Creek, where the
funeral services will be held at eleven
o'clock tomorrow. Rev. W. 3I. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald will officiate. C. V. Roberts &
Company have charge of the arrange arrangements.
ments. arrangements. Mr. Fred G. B. Weihe wants hi3
Ocala friends to know that he has no
intention of leaving the city. Many
have confused the item appearing in
the Star a few -days ago about Dr.
Karl T. Weihe going to Jacksonville
as being Mr. Fred G. B. Weihe. Mr.
Weihe says that his thirty-five years
of residence in Ocala have convinced
him that it's the best town to knows
of, and he intends staying right here.
PICTURE Y RAMING
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to moke up and deliver on short
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
Miss Ruby Ray left yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Gainesville, wher she will
be an instructor in the training school
that' is being held under the auspices
Of the Sewanee Presbytery- After ten
days there she will go to DeFuniak
Springs for similar work, and the re remainder
mainder remainder of-. the summer she will spend
in Alabama and North Carolina.
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.
(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
am St. Petersburg 4:05 : ra
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-Sc. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 nm Ocala-Jacksnnville fi-iSnm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
:Mam ucaia-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 ll:5Cam
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
make every inch of space
- -i' Your
' 'Mb--. You
I itzzEn'j -if
i B White
. ... - J Frost
, If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
; Mrs. C. D. Laundon of Savannah" is
in the city on a visit to her husband.
Miss Anna Belle Wesson, a student
z.t the Woman's College, Tallahassee,
is home for the summer vacation.
Mrs. B. B. Barco of Ozona, left to today
day today for her home, after a short.-stay
in town with her sister, Mrs. James
Bananas 35c. dozen, half dozen 20c".
Eagle Grocery. 6-2-2t
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
Dr. and Mrs- Sylvan McElroy and
son Buster, of Orlando, are in Ocala
viisting Mrs. McElroy's father, Mr.
Sam Slaughter, district manager of
the Woodstock Typewriter Company
of Chicago, is a business visitor: in
The Methodist Missionary Society
will hold its regular monthly meeting
at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon in the
basement of the church.
New York, Atlantic City, Washing Washing-ten
ten Washing-ten are easily reached through use of
Merchants & Miners steamers to Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore and Philadelphia. Round trip
to Washington, D. O, $53.42; Atlantic
City, N. J4 $58.60; Asbury Park, N.
J $60.62. It
June Victor Records" on sale today
at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Charles Leitner and wife, who have
been visiting Mr. Leitner's parents,
Mr, and Mrs. Buford Leitner at Grinei
Farm, returned to their home in
Circle B of the Baptist church will
hold its regular weekly meeting Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J.
D. Robertson, 203 Oklawaha avenue,
at 3:30 o'clock.
Little Miss Margaret Jewett,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford
J ewett of Lakeland, arrived in .Ocala
yesterday : for a viist at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen.
Graduation cards at THE BOOK
W. K. Lane, M. DM physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
thrmf. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Oca la j rla. k tf
Miss Rhoda Thomas who has spent
the past winter in Gainesville, rGa., at
Brenau College, and who has been
visiting her roommate in Alabama, is
at home for the summer vacation.
By six o'clock, the Methodist ladies
will be serving an elegant chicken
supper at their dining room in the
basement of their church, and. you had
better be there before the best pieces
Comfort and style in our Society
Brand and Fashion Park clothes. We
have a full line of the summer fabrics.
Guarantee Clothing-ArShoe Co., Y. M.
B. O. D. 17-tf
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
Miss Marie Mathews, who has been
attending the Woman's College at
Tallahassee, has returned to her home
at Flemington. Miss Mathews is an
O. H. S. graduate and her friends fn
Ocala are glad to have her at home
Mr and. Mrs. H. A. Davies and lit little
tle little daughter expect to leave in their
car tomorrow for North Carolina, to
spend the summer. Mr. Davies is
jToing particularly for his health and
his friends hope that when he returns
in the fall he will show improvement.
Careful attention to the wants of
people who know good meats when
they see them is what has built up the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 2-tf
Our stock of fresh meats, vege vegetables
tables vegetables and poultry is always the best
to be had. Reasonable prices and
prompt delivery. Main Street Market.
Phone 108. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp and son
Clarence will leave early Monday
morning in their car for Asheville, N.
C, to spend the summer in that city.
They will be joined there by their two
sons. Jack and Henry, who have been
in school for the past winter at Wood Wood-berry
berry Wood-berry Forest, Va.
Mrs. Phil Robinson and infant son,
Phil Jr., have been spending the past
week in Ocala, the guests of Sirs.
Robinson's aunt, Mrs. Clarence Camp.
Mr. Robinson arrived in town last
nightf rom Fernandina, where he has
been for the past week and he with
Mrs. Robinson and baby will return to
their home at Inverness today.
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat ia like the play of Hamlet
with Hamlet on a vacation. Phone us
you wants for tomorrow's dinner.
Main Street Market. Call 108. 2-tf
NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH"
Even the," most temperamental ac actor
tor actor and the most critical manager
would have been satisfied with the
packed house at the Temple theater
Friday night and the warm reception
that was given the senior class of the
Ocala high school, which presented
the farce-comedy, "Nothing But the
Truth." This play is in three acts,
being thes tory of a young man who
bet $10,000 of some one else's money
that he could tell the truth for twenty twenty-iour
iour twenty-iour hours, which led to many trying
situations, before the twenty-four
hours were up and he finally won his
The leading part was taken by Jack
Williams, who as the truthful young
man, who told the truth without con consideration
sideration consideration of his friends' feelings,
was excellent in his part and was well
supported by the entire cast, with
speciaV mention for Walter Troxler as
the bishop. Each member was select selected
ed selected for his or her fitness to the part
One thing especially worthy of
mention is the perfection with which
each member ,had learned his or her
part. With the cleverness of the act acting
ing acting and pretty settings, this high
school "entertainment was one of the
best that has "been presented by a
The cast included Ed. Buhrman, the
broker; John Cook and Jack Williams,
his two partners; Wilfred Harold, a
friend; Walter Troxler, the bishop;
Margaret Overton, wife of the braker;
Elizabeth Wetherbee, her daughter;
Marie Robertson's, the daughter's
friend;-Maude Warner and Maude
Marshall, two chorus girls, and Olive
Whaley, the maid.
Between acts several vaudeville
numbers pleasantly filled the time.
The interpretive dance, "A Desert
Fantasy," by Margaret -Hocker and
Walter Troxler, and two swarthy
slaves, Wilson Pierce and Leland
Luffman, received hearty encore. This
was the second appearance of the
school band wihtin the past week and
on both occasions this excellent "or "organization
ganization "organization covered itself with glory.
The Japanese sailor, with Ruth Col Collins,
lins, Collins, soloist," geisha girls and sailors,
was an" appropriate song, in costume.
The boy chorus which ended in the
boys quartet was encored time after
When the curtain fell on the last
act, as the audience left the theater,
on tM sides was heard the most fav favorable
orable favorable comments for the entertain entertainment.
COWS, COWS, COWS
Car load of Jersey and Holstein
milk cows; young calves by their
sides, at Nichols & Cobb stables. 3-2t
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and
Miss Dorothy Schreiber left this
morning for Daytona Beach for the
wpek-end. Miss Tommie Abernathy,
who has been spending the winter in
Miami, will meet them there and be
their truest for the week-end. Miss
Abernathy will then return to her
home in Tennessee. Miss Abernathy
will be pleasantly remembered in
Ocala -as one of the former teachers
in the Ocala high school.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Benjamin and
little son, L. E. Jr., Mrs. R. C. Boyd
and daughter, Miss Lily May, of
Gainesville, were in the city today,
guests of Mr. J. H. Benjamin.
Collier Brothers made a record record-breaking
breaking record-breaking trip to Jacksonville Friday
with a truck load of furniture belong belonging
ing belonging to Mr. Karl Weihe. The truck was
on the courthouse square in front of
Rheinauer's after the clock struck nine
and was in Jacksonville at 1 o'clock.
A little less than four hours from
here to Jacksonville is a fine trip and
speaks well for the White Star Line
and the new road by way of Citra,
Orange Springs, Palatka and St. Au Augustine."
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
Some new RADIO BOOKS at THE
BOOK SHOP. 3t
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
mee ts every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome sIways extended to
E. E. Converse, N. G.
Frank G. Churchill, Secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 -ueets at
K. of P. hall every second Friday
evening at eight o'clock. Visit Visiting
ing Visiting sovereigns are always welcome.
P. W. White3idea, C C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk-
SPANISH WAR VETERANS
Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United i
Spanish War Veterans, meets the
third Friday of each month at armory,
at 8 o'clock p. m.
; C. V. Roberts, Commander. -L.
T Craft, Adjutant.
A BANKING SERVICE
THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE I
We believe in honest and conservative methods. We believe in
promptness, courtesy,, and the best banking service thtt it is pos-
sible to attain. . H -:k ; W 5
With these purposes ever before us, we
count, with the assurance of safety and
THE OCALiV NATION
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MIRER AL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chcro-Cola Bottling IVorts
SUPERIOR DIMG SERVICE
We would never be satisfied with
rendering anything but superior din dining
ing dining service. There are too many res restaurants
taurants restaurants in business that are content
to merely satisfy. We endeavor to
serve you in sue ha manner that you
will Anticipate every meal here. Our
menu is the talk of the town. Our
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
!C SanUary. Ark the IIto!
A NICE STOCK OF PUPPIES:
, ENGLISH SHEPHERDS I
and WHITE ESKIMOS
ALSO, A FINE LOT OF
CANARIES and COLD FISH
EAST FORT KINO AVE.
phone 606 i
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and' Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
not Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
KIAI TO CAFE
Upto-Date Dining Room in' rear.
Ncedham Motor Co
PLUMBING & HBLTIIAL
See the newest thing in ladies fo?t fo?t-wear,
wear, fo?t-wear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M.B. CD. 17-tf
The above reduction
on al! ot our
Garbadine, Silk Shantung and
A fall range of Sizes and Patterns
We carry a complete line of
Suit Cases v Neckwear
Traveling Bags Swimming Suits
GUiUW OCALA-FLA- CO
where. SwiftgBnmd (SMhtSare sold
Y. M. B. O. D.
Our delicious ice cream wiT be delivered anywhere in 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, unot 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 batter 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 Mordia and Pasteur &
Brown Market, ..
MAIUON COUNTY CREAMEUY CO,
: hon 94
. : s ....... -..
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
: Permanent Total Disability,
h; e. goble
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER
Look over our line of Roxmutree
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 :
Call phone 108 early and f ypu
wont have long to wait for your
meats 'and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
cordially invite your ac- (
A M A AUfc A M
CLO & SHo
At Your Home
IN the heart ol the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven:
ence in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROKKRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
or Special Mutert Sate
Notice is hereby given that under and
by virtue of & 'final decree rendered In.
that certain cause pending: in the cir circuit
cuit circuit court. Marion county. Florid, m
chancery, ot date May 4th, A' D. 1922.
in that certain causa wherein W. K
Bullock la complainant and !. M. Liv Livingston
ingston Livingston ia defendant, the undersigned
as special roaster la chancery In said
cause, wili on
Monday, Joly 3, A. D. 1922
between the hours of eleven o'clock a.
tn. and two o'clock p. at the aoutn
door of the court house in Ocala. Mar Marlon
lon Marlon county,. Florida, offer for .tale and
sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash the following described real estate,
situate, lying and being; in Ocala, Mar Marion
ion Marion county. Florida, to-wlt:
Eli of wH of block 31 Caldwell's
addition to the city of Ocala, Marion
county, Florida, according to -plat
thereof recorded In deed book K, pa -re
741. of the -public records of M. lou,
county. Florida, said land being other otherwise
wise otherwise descried as commencing 210 ft
west of the northeast corner of block
31. Caldwell's addition to Ocala, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, thence running west 185 ft thence
running south 22 feet, thesee ranalmt
east 105 feet, thence running north 23
feet to point f beginning, or so mur-h
thereof as may be necessary to eatlaf r
said final decree and costs of suit.-
D. NIEI FERQLT:-O.N, i :
- ...:-- -' v : Epeeial Jfaste 'J
I. W. DUVAL.
Complainant's Solicitor. 6-5- N
Some new graduation card
BOOK SHOP. :
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued June 03, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06213
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 132
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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sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 6 June
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