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WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Friday; continued warm.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 90.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:24; Sets, 7:31.
OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 142
ATTEND THE MASS MEETING AT
THE COURT HOUSE THIS EVENING
An Opportunity for Ocala People to Improve and Capitalize
Their Greatest Attraction
HAD A LOOK AT
TABOO THE BOOZE
. Oil THE HAGUE
The Bowman Hotel Company will
buy the Silver Springs property from
Ed Carmichael, build a big tourist
hotel, lay out first-class golf links and
do all other things to enable Florida's
most wonderful and beautiful spring
to receive the attention it is entitled
, Thl Bowman Hotel Company is a
big corporation, owning the Hotel
Belleview at Belleair and a number
of other large hotels thruout the
The proposition has a string tied
to it. It is a slender string, but one
that Ocala should grab and hold.
The Bowman Hotel Company wants
Ocala citizens to take a small amount
of stock in the proposition. The hotel
company doesn't need the money. It
has plenty of money. It wants the
homefolk to have a look-in and a
claim on the enterprise. It wants
them to take twenty-five thousand
dollars stock in the property, on which
it will spend at least a quarter of a
million. It wants the twenty-five thou thousand
sand thousand scattered among as many differ different
ent different people as possible.
All interested, and all should be in interested,
terested, interested, be at the courthouse at eight
o'clock this evening, and hear the
proposition explained. Let's see if
we can't put our greatest attraction on
the map of the world in purple letters.
MRS. D. R. CONNOR
The death of Mrs. Katherine Pope
Connor, wife of David R. Connor of
this city, who passed away at her
home on Washington street, will be
heard with sincere sympathy by their
friends. For years Mrs. Connor has
ben a patient sufferer and throughout
the time of her affliction always met
the world with a patient smile and a
bright and hopeful disposition.
Mrs. Connor was born in Monticello,
Ga., forty-seven years aj?o. She has
made Ocala her home for the past
twelve years and the sympathy of
their friends go out to her husband in
the loss of his wife to whom he was
always so thoughtful and devoted.
Funeral services were held this aft
ernoon at 3:30 at the residence, where
friends gathered to pay their last re respects
spects respects to one who so recently lived
among them. There were many beau-
tiful floral tributes, attesting the love
and esteem in which the departed was
held. Rev. W. F. Creson, pastor of
the Presbyterian church, in a few
well chosen words told of the life and
the patient suffering of the one who
is now beyond all earthly pain.
The remains left over the Seaboard
this afternoon, accompanied by Mr.
Connor, for Monticello, Ga., where in interment
terment interment will be made. The pall bear bear-era
era bear-era were the following gentlemen:
L. M. Murray, T. W. Troxler, Eric
Collier, Robert MacKay and P. W.
George MacKay & Company had
charge of the arrangements.
R. P. PRIEST
Mr. R. P. Priest passed away yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning at 10:30 o'clock at
his home at Lebanon after several
weeks' illness. Mr. Priest had made
Lebanon his home for the last thirty
years. He leaves his devoted wife, one
daughter, Mrs. Walter Pedrick of this
city and one son, M. P. Priest, of Leb Lebanon.
anon. Lebanon. The funeral services took place
this morning at 11 o'clock from the
residence. Interment was made in the
family burial ground at Lebanon.
Sam R. Pyles & Company, funeral
directors, had charge of the arrange arrangements.
Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
WAiuRMELOX LAND FOR SALE
160 acres in solid body, .one mile
from railroad. Price $5 per acre.
S. S. SAVAGE, JR.,
6-7-6t Ocala, Fla.
CRACKER LUNCH ROOM
Quick lunches or regular meals at
reasonable rates. Open 6 a. m. to 121
p. m. North Magnolia St. 6-15-tf
Special for Friday and Saturday
T71 V I T7 1 I I
ijogie nam anu lctit- uucun tt Lite
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try
Chamber of Commerce,
Ocala, June 14.
SHIPPING POINT INFORMATION
Ocala, June 14: Haulings fairly
heavy, small stock, condition ordinary,
demand good for good stock, market
steady, little change in prices. Car Car-lots
lots Car-lots f o. b. cash track to growers, bulk
per car Tom Watsons 5 tiers 18-20s
$60-110, 4 tiers 22-24s $125-150, 28 28-30s
30s 28-30s $250-300, 32-34s $325-350.
Telegraphic Reports from This Morn Morning's
ing's Morning's Markets
New York: 71 Florida arrived, sup supplies
plies supplies moderate, demand and movement
moderate, market steady. Carlots 30 30-33s
33s 30-33s $000-650, few sales high as $700,
25-28s $500-550, smaller $400-500.
Chicago: 54 Florida, 5 Georgia ar arrived,
rived, arrived, 110 on track. Demand and
movement good, market firm. Florida
and Georgia, mostly Florida. ?Tom
Watsons and few Irish greys 4 tiers
24- 26s $370-440, 27-28s $425-475, 5
tiers 20-22s $350-585.
Boston: 10 Florida arrived, 4 un unbroken,
broken, unbroken, 11 broken cars on track. Sup Supplies
plies Supplies moderate, demand and movement
improving, market firm. Floridas each
25- 26s lb. av. 50-60s, 22-24 lb. av 35 35-40c.
40c. 35-40c. Cincinnati: 25 Floridas arrived, 32
on track. Opening supplies heavy, de
mand and movement moderate, mar market
ket market steady. Bulk per 100 melons Tom
Watsons and Irish greys 20-22s $30 $30-45r
45r $30-45r 24-26 $35-45, 28-30 $45-55.
With this issue of the daily water watermelon
melon watermelon bulletin, the Bureau of Markets
and Crop Estimates, U. S. Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture, closes its tem temporary
porary temporary field office at Ocala.
GIVEN A SOFT JOB
Tampa, June 15. (By Associated
Press). The appointment of John L.
McWhorter, associate editor of the
Tribune, as resident naval stores in
spector here, was announced at the
Tampa board of trade meeting yester
Friday, June 16th, Lake Weir in
Monday and Tuesday, June
and 20th, Palatka in Palajpca.
Thursday, June 22nd, Inverness in
Thursday, June 29th, Leesburg
Tuesday, July 4th, 9:30 a. m.. Lees
burg in Leesburg; 4 p. m., Leesburg
Thursday, July 13th, Leesburg
Mr. Edward Chazal, a cadet at
West Point, is home for a vacation.
Mr. Chazal has made a good record
in his classes. After his present va vacation
cation vacation he will return to the point and
remain until the graduation of his
class in 1924.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Smith and chil children,
dren, children, Miss Camille Smith, Russell,
Leslie Wrilton and Harriet, left this
morning for a two weeks' vacation at
Coronado Beach. During Miss Smith's
absence, Miss Ruth Simmons will fill
her place at Mr. Mack Taylor's Dodge
The Western Union telegraph office
here has been doing a rushing busi business
ness business this season. The past week was
the biggest in the office's history.
The force has comprised eleven peo
ple who worked up to twenty hours
Mr. Robert Taylor of the A. C. L.
paid his Ocala friends a brief visit
All right, raise the bonus by a tax
radios. Chicago Journal of Com
The number of people in the United
States who can not speak English is
less than two millions. This includes
train callers. Richmond News.
Commissioner Meffert and Secretary
Chazal Made a Tour of Inspection
Of Roads in Three Counties
Bruce Meffert, chairman of the
board of county commissioners, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Louis H. Chazal, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Marion County Chamber
of Commerce, drove over to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Wednesday for the purpose of
having a look at the new road which
is being constructed between Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville and Burnett's Lake. The high highway
way highway is constructed with a limestone
base compacted to eight inches with
a three-inch wearing surface of slag
and asphalt, and Mr. Meffert and Mr.
Chazal report that it is a beautiful
stretch of highway, as smooth as a
billiard table. The construction of
the highway, which is not quite com
pleted, is being done by the same con
tractor who will construct the Dixie
Highway between the Lake county
line and Belleview. The stretch in
Alachua county and the stretch in
Marion county are both a part of state
road No. 2.
Mr. Meffert and Mr. Chazal learned
while in Gainesville that the county
commissioners of Alachua county
have awarded a contract for the con
struction of a road across Orange
Lake between Island Grove and Citra.
There has been an effort for some
time to get this fill across the lake.
It will provide a road from Citra to
Hawthorn and eventually a short
route to Jacksonville paralleling the
Seaboard Air Line, and with the
Seaboard route south of Ocala will
provide for a short route between
Tampa and Jacksonville. About one
mile of road needs to be constructed
within Marion county between Citra
and Orange Lake.
Mr. Meffert and Mr. Chazal made
the trip to Gainesville by way of the
Dixie Highway. Coming back they
came by way of Archer, Williston,
Romeo, Cotton Plant and Martel and
they say that the latter route, while
about eighteen miles longer, is much
the better of the two at present.
ELKS OBSERVED FLAG DAY
The Ocala lodge of the B. P. O. E.,
one of America's most patriotic fra fraternal
ternal fraternal orders, always observes Flag
Day. In discharge of its duty the
local lodge held a well-attended meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday afternoon. In the ab absence
sence absence of the exalted ruler, the esteem esteemed
ed esteemed leading knight, S. M. Lummus, led
the beautiful and impressive service,
each officer responding with his part
of the ceremony. Flag Day is one of
our nation's most vital anniversaries,
and the example of the Elks should
be widely followed.
MAXEY DELL JR. ILL
Maxey Dell Jr., of Gainesville, who
was at the springs with the Pine Tree
PatroL was suddenly stricken yester yesterday
day yesterday with appendicitis and carried to
Jacksonville for an operation. At a
late hour last night a report was re
ceived that the boy had been operat operated
ed operated on and was resting well. The entire
patrol and all the friends of Maxey
hope for him a rapid recovery.
The latest product of protectionism
has been christened "Consumers' Tar
iff." It ought to be theirs; they will
pay for it. Norfolk Virginian-Pilot
New York nad 91 murders in 93
days; the other two days, no doubt,
being holidays. Newspaper Enter
It would be well to find out if those
fish coming out of the California oil
well are suckers or sharks. Bruns
wick, Ga., Banner.
Mr. Gompers says in substance that
the labor unions are above the law;
oh, come, the law isn't as bad as
that! Philadelphia North American.
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.
Now that it is proposed to appoint
a government commission to investi investigate
gate investigate the coal strike, its chances for
long duration are bright. Wall Street
John D. says in an interview that
the financial outlook is very bright.
WTiat does the guy on the park bench
say? New York American.
Alabaman Introduces a Bill to Make
Liquor Selling Ships Do Without
Washington, June 15. (Associated
Press). Definite steps through legis legislation
lation legislation to stop the sale of liquor on
American ships was started today
through presentation by Representa Representative
tive Representative Bankhead, democrat, of Alabama,
of an amendment to the merchant
marine bill wrhich would cut ,off gov government
ernment government aid provided in the measure
from any ship carrying intoxicating
liquor. The Alabama representative
offered the amendment at a meeting
of the House merchant marine com committee
mittee committee of which he is a memhber.
Considerable doubt was expressed that
the amendment would be accepted, as
the indications are that a majority of
members of the committee would vote
to report the bill as framed by the
RULING ASKED FOR
That Attorney General Daugherty
will be asked for a new ruling on the
question of sale of liquor on shipping
board vessels was 'indicated today at
the treasury department.
UNCLE SAM, BOOTLEGGER
The, House merchant marine com committee
mittee committee adjourned today until tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow without taking action on the
Bankhead amendment providing that
I no steamship lines on which liquor is
som snouia ootain any part oi ieaerai
ship subsidy funds.
The continuance of selling liquor
aboard American ships "justified the
charge that Uncle Sam is engaged in
bootlegging," Representative Cooper,
republican, of Ohio, declared in a
statement, announcing he would sup
port the amendment in the ship sub
sidy bill to stop it.
SMALL CAUSE FOR BIG SCRAP
A dispute over a quart of whisky
is said to nave started a riot on a
steamer between Washington and a
Potomac river resort last night in
which 400 excursionists took part and
one man was killed. A score of others
were injured, one probably fatally, be
fore the disorder ended when one of
the contending factions left the vessel
at Alexandria, Va. Several arrests
wer made. Pop bottles and knives in inflicted
flicted inflicted the most serious injuries.
ANHEUSER BUSCH WILL
FURNISH THE EVIDENCE
St. Louis, June 15. (By Associated
Press). The Anheuser Busch Brew Brewing
ing Brewing Company is willing to produce
witnesses to support its charged that
the United States shipping board is
violating the prohibition laws and the
Volstead act, in the event of a con congressional
gressional congressional inquiry, it was made known
here today by a representative of the
Jacksonville, June 15. (Associated
Press). With the counting of votes
in the recent primary still in pro progress
gress progress at the office of Secretary of
State Crawford at Tallahassee, the re result
sult result of the contest for membership on
the state railroad commission today
remained extremely in doubt. Eaton
and Campbell are far in the lead of
Bowden, with only a few votes be between
tween between them.
Reddick, June 13. Quite a lot of
melons and tomatoes have been and
are being shipped from here.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Kinard and baby
of Arcadia were guests of Mrs. Kin Kin-ard's
ard's Kin-ard's aunt, Mrs. S. C. Mayo, for a few
days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Boring and chil children
dren children of Lakeland are visiting Mrs.
Boring's parents,' Mr. and Mrs. R. N.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Fridy and Miss
Irene Rou left last Sunday for St.
Augustine, where they will spend a
while at the beach.
Quite a number of us have been
sick with colds and fever but we are
glad to say that most every one is
Mrs. Mary E. Rou returned last
Tuesday from Helena and Pelham,
Ga., where she visited relatives for
Mr. S W. Fereuson of Titusville
was the guest of his brother, Dr. R. D.
Ferguson and family Sunday. j
Optimistic Lloyd George seems to
think he has picked up most of the
beans. Boston Globe,
Attention of All Europe Riveted On
The Conference that May Bring
The Hague, June 15. (Associated
Press) All Europe centered its hopes
today in the opening of the interna international
tional international conference dedicated to the task
of making practical arrangements for
the re-entry of Russia into the concert
THIRTY NATIONS REPRESENTED
The conference to consider Russian
affairs was called to order in the
Peace Palace this afternoon by Dutch
Foreign Minister H. A. Van Karne Karne-beek.
beek. Karne-beek. Sixty delegates, representing
about thirty countries, are present.
JESS WANTS ANOTHER
FIGHT WITH JACK
Los Angeles, June 15. (Associated
Press). Jess Willard in a statement
published today in the Los Angeles
Express accuses Dempsey of dodging,
through his manager, Jack Kearns, a
return match with Willard. Local
sport followers consider Willard's
statement an opep challenge to Demp Dempsey.
sey. Dempsey. OFFICERS WONT INTERFERE
Cincinnati, June 15. (Associated
Prpss). Officers of the rail unions
will not interfere to stop the strike
of 1,225,000 shop craft and mainte maintenance
nance maintenance of way workers, B. M. Jewell
declared today in addressing the fed federation
eration federation of labor convention here.
Jewel is president of the railway em employes
ployes employes department of the federation.
Regular meeting of Marion-Dunn
Lodge No. 19, F. & A. M., at tfie Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic temple at eight o'clock. Work
in the entered apprentiec degree. All
visiting brothers are cordially invited
to attend. A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
JOB G. SMITH
It is -with sad hearts that the
friends of Mr. Job G. Smith will read
of his untimely death which occurred
at his home at Wacahoota May 28th.
Mr. Smith had been in ill health for
the past four years, and although his
death was no unexpected it came as a
great shock to the family and friends.
Although everything was done that
loving hearts and hands could do, the
death angel came and called him as
we who knew him know, to the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful home where loved ones part no
Mr. Smith was born at Wacahoota,
Nov. 1st, 1854. He was the youngest
child of Jacob Smithwho was one of
the early settlers of Marion county,
fro rua family of twelve children.
Mr. Smith became a member of the
Wacahoota Methodist church in early
life and had been a steward in same
for many years. He had lived a
Christian life until the end, always
ready and willing to serve his church
with all his ability.
In his passing the church has lost
a valuable and useful member, his
community a good and Christian man
and his family a devoted and loving
husband an dfather.
Mr. Smith was united in marriage
to Miss Alice May Nov. 1st, 1882,
whom he leaves to mourn his death,
also two children, Mrs. William Neel
of Sanford and Mrs. A. M. Cook of
Fairfieid, and one gAndchild, Evelyn
Cook of Fairfield. A Friend.
Rooms by the day, week or month
at reasonable rates. North Magnolia
Odd Fellows are requested to
) morning at 10:30 and march in
Cjc) hear the memorial service by
Odd Fellows, Attention!
delegations will go to the cemeteries to lay flowers on the graves of j
t the departed brethren. Members of Odd Fellows' are invited to
attend, and all are earnestly urged to bring flowers, either to the
f lodge room or church.
jg It is a Sacred Doty of Every
American Federation Votes Down
Resolution for One Ail-Embracing
Cincinnati, June 15. (Associated
Press) Without opposition or debate
the American Federation of Labor
convention today killed the resolution
proposing a radical change in the
form of the organized labor move movement
ment movement in the United States by amal amalgamation
gamation amalgamation of all unions into a single
organization, each covering an indus industry.
try. industry. SUBMARINE CHASER
BURNED AND SUNK
Brooklyn Man Has Bad Lock With
An Ex-Navy Boat
Key West, June 15 (By Associated
Press) The former submarine chaser
205, owned by Ernest T. Sulzer, of
Brooklyn, N. Y., is reported burning
near Sand Key. Vessels have gone
from here to the rescue. The chaser
was en route from Key West to Ma Ma-tanzas,
tanzas, Ma-tanzas, Cuba.
The chaser burned to the water's
edge and Mrs. Sulzer, wife of the own owner,
er, owner, was slightly burned. The chaser
sank. Persons aboard were rescued
by the schooner Champion. The chaser
was the same which blew up in Key
West harbor in 1920, killing two men.
The navy department condemned her
and Sulzer purchased her. The fire
today is believed to have originated
by a short circuit in a guest room.
HELP THE ARMENIANS
Mr. John W. Martin, mayor of Jack
sonville, is making an appeal to the
people of Florida through letters sent
to those who are interested in helping
the Armenians. He says: "The trag
edy in Armenia is growing. We are
asking for your support, and we urge
upoiv you to take immediate action.
and help the situation."
A box of clothing will be sent to
headquarters next week. Those out outgrown,
grown, outgrown, out of date garments that you
have packed away, will help- to keep
Al j m 1 1
some one m mai sunenng iana warm
next winter. Sond contributions to
Miss Nellie Stevens, 725 East Third
Sparr, June 14. Mrs. J. L. Gran
tham and daughters, Misses Elsie and
Louise, and little son Lindner, are
spending a month at Lake Weir.
Miss Elizabeth Thomas left last
Friday for Oxford, where she will be
the guest of her cousin, Miss Julia
Ella Martin, for a couple of weeks.
Mr. John Matthews has recently re returned
turned returned from a visit with relatives in
Messrs. Linn and Clifford Tabor of
Clearwater were shaking hands with
their Sparr friends Friday.
Mrs. Addie Fowler, who has been
the guest of her sister, Mrs. Annie
Newton, returned to her home is
Tampa last Friday.
Miss Vera Higginbotham is at home
again after a pleasant visit with her
sister 4n Jacksonville.
Mrs. Lige Clemmons is. spending
several weks with her daughter, Mrs.
Richard Mulligan in Homestead.
Mrs Henry Shealy and little son
were visitors in Sparr last week.
Mr. Dan Webb of Oakland spent the
week-end with his aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Luff man.
Special for Friday and Saturday
Eagle ham and Eagle bacon at the
Eagle Market. Phone 74. Try it
You can save daylight by using it.
Newspaper Enterprise Association.
D(iy, Sunday, June IS
meet at the lodge room' Sunday1
a body to the Christian church, to1
Rev. C. IL Trout. From the church
Odd Fellow to Observe Oils Day
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 13, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Published Every Day Except Suada? by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
H. J. Blttlaser, frertdeat
II. D. Leaveaceod, VIre-PreaIdat
F. V. Leaeacod, Seeretarjr-Treaaurer
J. II. Uenjanila, Editor
Kntered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffica aa
Hwalaeaa Office FlTe-Oae
Editorial Depart meat Twa-Sere
See let Reporter Flve-Oaa
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press la exclusively
entitled for the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also, the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein. are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month, in advance 60
UUplayt Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. .Less than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Keadlas: otU-e: Five cents per line
for first insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent Insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
legal advertisements at legal rates.
A critic hints that "The Sheik" is
an imitation of "Under Two Flags."
It may be, but it's such a feeble imi imitation
tation imitation that we hadn't noticed it.
tion to the presidency this morning,
he being forced to leave the conven convention
tion convention at Bartow before the election of
officers was made. The election of an
Orlando man to the presidency of this
association assures this city of an another
other another convention for 1923, it being
THE GERMAN LOAN FIASCO
(New York Tribune)
Mr. J. P. Morgan's statement clears
up some confusion caused by earlier
reports from Paris as to the deadlock
CUT IN FREIGHT RATES
on the German loan. It says that
left to the discretion of the president there was a difference between the
in the naming of the next meeting French and English texts of the ong-
If the Lakeland Telegram wants to
credit that article headed "Rough
Stuff" to the Ocala Star, we have no
objection, but darned if we remember
Two old-fashioned towels fastened
at the waist with a belt will make a
modern stylish skirt for a flapper,
says the Times-Union. Orlando Reporter-Star.
Towels cost too much.
place. Mr. Nash has served as secre secretary
tary secretary of the Florida Association of
Title Men for the past ten years and
his elevation to the presidency is in
recognition of his ability and interest
in the work of the association. Or Orlando
lando Orlando Reporter-Star.
Mr. Nah is well known in Ocala,
and his friends here are well pleased
at the honor bestowed upon him.
The first campaign to be waged by
the Jacksonville Journal, formerly the
Florida Metropolis, is a renewal of
the perennial agitation to lop the
"ville" off the city's name and make
it "Jackson." It might preserve the
rhythm of the paper's title, but we
fait to see where it would result in
anything but confusion for the city.
The Times is correct. It would also
furnish much confusion to the state
and country at large. Jacksonville
has won for itself a place among the
great cities of the nation. There are
eighteen Jacksonvilles in the United
States. But if you say Jacksonville
to the average well informed man or
woman, he or she thinks at once of
the metropolis of Florida. Not one
of the others has drawn anything but
local attention to itself. There are
nineteen Jacksons in the country, not
one of which has done anything to
distinguish itself. No reason to add
our Florida city to make the mediocre
score, and no more reason to abbre
viate Jacksonville than to abbreviate
Herb Felkel's "Bromides" column
in the St. Augustine Record is prob probably
ably probably read more attentively, in propor proportion
tion proportion to its length and the circulation
of the paper, than the same amount
of printed space in anything else in
Vacation time is when boys and
girls should have their bad teeth put
into good condition, and other phys physical
ical physical defects looked after. Many a
child is "bad" because of some phys physical
ical physical handicap that could be 'reme 'remedied.
died. 'remedied. Miami Metropolis.
It takes a train only a few mo moments
ments moments at the longest, to pass a cross crossing.
ing. crossing. Tampa Tribune.
Don't know about that. We have
seen a train stand on a crossing half
an hour at a time. They used to
block Ocala crossings whenever they
pleased until the Star began to insist
that the people of this city owned
The watermelon and tomato rush,
after several weeks of the most stren strenuous
uous strenuous work, is slackening up and will
soon be. over. There has been, at the
least estimate, more than twice as
much truck shipped out of this county
as in any previous season. Owing to
the heavy rains of the last two weeks,
a large proportion of the tomato crop
has spoiled in" the fields. The trans
portation has been good but not the
best. We are informed that a num number
ber number of carloads have been held up in
northern railway yards for several
days days. A friend of ours living in
Chattanooga, and seeing the long
trains of produce from Florida that
came 'thru every day, and knowing
that they must at the same time be
going thru other railroad centers,
wrote to us that it looked to him like
Florida raises enough truck to feed
the world. The world is almost too
big a contract, but if the harvesting
and transportation problems were
worked down to a fine point the state
could supply melons, cantaloupes, to
matoes and beans to the entire United
States during the season.
Sleeping in the daytime in an auto automobile
mobile automobile parked on the public highway,
with a gallon of moonshine in the ve vehicle,
hicle, vehicle, is a display of indiscretion
which is surprising, especially in view
of the recent prohibition agitation.
St. Petersburg Independent.
Shouldn't be surprised at anything
a fellow with a gallon of moonshine
George S. Nash, popular abstract
man of this city, has just received
notification of his election to the
presidency of the Florida Association
of Title Men, which has just adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned its annual convention at Bartow.
Mr. Nash received notice of his elee-
m boss sez me uopes tu
GON VJUCrS ALWAYS VATE VJVTW
uvs copv wowr show up at tw"
PCAWM GATES JEST AS ST.
P6TER..S CtOSlViQ EA, S ME
.MAM UOY G SO GOOO
During the recent campaign "Bob
Eaton, candidate for nomination for
railroad commissioner, declared it to
be his purpose to make the commis
sion of real service to the people and
if satisfactory results were not evi
dent within a year, he would lead a
movement to have the commission
abolished by the next legislature,
thereby saving to the taxpayers the
$40,000 per year, appropriation for its
maintenance, At this writing it ap appears
pears appears that Mr. Eaton will have the
opportunity to "make good." Tampa
The question is if that railroad
commission was abolished, how .would
R. Hudson Burr make a living?
inal note sent by the Reparation
Committee to the bankers' committee.
The French text prohibited the com committee
mittee committee from considering revision of
the schedule of German payments,
as now determined. The English
text was susceptible of a broader in interpretation.
terpretation. interpretation. But it did not contem contemplate
plate contemplate any alteration by the bankers,
even by way of suggestion, of the
principal due from Germany.
The commission alone may reduce
the capital amount, and then only by
a unanimous vote. France objected
to discussion by the bankers of even
changes in the matter of annual pay
ments. So when a majority of the
commission requested the bankers -to
take the possibility of such changes
into account in reporting upon the
feasibility of a loan the latter saw
that they were being drawn away
from the field of finance into the
fields of politics, and thought the best
to suspend their inquiry.
The bankers' report takes notice of
the obvious difficulties in the way
of an advance to Germany. France
is Germany's chief creditor. She is
the major creditor, although she has
but one vote on the Reparation Com
mission. As the report says, "In
any reparation problems, her inter interests
ests interests are the most important factor."
France must bear the brunt of a
scaling down of German obligations.
Yet she has been ingenuously asked
by her allied associates to consent to
such a scaling down at her expense
for Germany's benefit and for what
they consider- their own benefit.
France's position is logical and
honorable. She is willing to ..reduce
Germany's debt to her if the other
Allies will respond by proportionate
ly reducing her debt to them. But
nearly all the maneuvering at recent
Allied conferences has had the aim
of forcing France to make conces concessions
sions concessions without receiving any compen
It will be time to ask France to
cancel some of Germany's debt when
Great Britain and the United States
offer to cancel some of the French
debt to them. The one-sideness of
the cancellation suggestions made so
far is the main obstacle to the issue
of a private international loan to
Germany, on the assumption that
Germany is to be relieved of a part
of her present reparation obligations.
The bankers found that there was
another obstacle. That is Germany's
low standing as a debtor. The Ger Germans
mans Germans have shown little willingness
to pay what they owe. Good faith
has been conspicuously lacking in
the Reich's recent financing and
diplomacy.' The Germans now say,
in effect: "We shall be glad to oc oc-cept
cept oc-cept a loan to help us pay our war
debts on the condition that our war
debts are scaled". Having received
the loan it would be natural for
them to say later: "We shall be glad
to pay the principal of this loan on
condition that it is scaled and that
you give us a new loan."
Who will trust a debtor without
character? It is clear that Ger
many will have to acquire character
and a 'reputation for integrity before
the average foreign investor will
lend her money on the somewhat
violent assumption that there is any
virtue either in her word or her bond.
The Interstate Commerce Commis-
sion has ordered a ten per cent cut j
in railway freight schedules. It is
not a very great concession to public j
demand, but it is something. That j
the result will be an increase in net
earnings by the roads would not be
strange, since any increase of busi business
ness business can be accommodated without
increase of expense.
The cut, however, is not deep
enough. The claim to returns on in
vestment is extravagant, for invest
ment actually is smaller than capit capitalization.
alization. capitalization. It is estimated that about
one-half of the capitalization of the
railroads of the coutry is water.
That can best be determined by a
careful estimate of the cost of
physical reproduction. It is known
that the big transcontinental lines
were built more to enrich the pro projectors
jectors projectors than for public service at
reasonable rates. It is also known
that In other ways the manipulators
of railroads have used them more
for stock-jobbing than for their le- j
gitimate purpose, and that "Big
Business" is the profiteer. The val values
ues values in shares held by small holders
vary, but rarely will a case be found
where the investment has been at par.
A small holder of stock bought at
say half its face value is as clam clamorous
orous clamorous for full returns on his invest investment
ment investment six per cent or its face value value-as
as value-as if it had cost him the full amount.
The effect on the labor situation
remains to be seen. It should have
none. The addition of one car of
freight to each train, either in local
or through service, will take care of
the ten per cent cut and the entire
wage cost of the train. This can be
demonstrated by taking the charges
for carrying one extra car for the dis distance
tance distance run, the cut in former rates
and wage cost of that car. Take
from the earnings the two latter items
and, the net remainder will be larger
than many would imagine.
The action of the Interstate Com Commerce
merce Commerce Commission is praised, but if it
had been taken a year ago, whatever
benefit it may show wold have been
proved by this time. But a year ago
the commission was of the opinion
that rates must be higher or the rail railway
way railway would lose money. Even later
voluntary reductions in some classes
were denied permission.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
That young aviator at Arcadia had
a thrilling experience while lost in
the Everglades, being chased up a
tree by-a panther and everything, but
here we have been laboring under the
impression tree-climbing is a panther
head-liner act. Jacksonville Journal.
The Journal's impression is correct.
A panther could climb clear to the
top of a tree, then come down and
meet a man not more than ten feet
from the ground. Perhaps the young
aviator saw a razor-backed hog. We
know a veteran Florida journalist,
who in his boyhood and a dark night
mistook a razorback for a bear.
Hearst may be a candidate for gov governor
ernor governor of New York, and Life inquires
if he will run on the yellow ticket.
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,
rhone 108. 2-tf
Hot weather suits, seersuckers,
Palm Beach, mohair. They are real
summe rsuits. Get yours while we
have your size. H. A. Waterman, The
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
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
Moss Bluff, June 14. The home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Martin was gay
with young people Friday night, when
they gave a farewell party in honor
of their daughter, Miss Hoyt Martin,
who left Saturday for Gainesville to
attend summer school. After various
games were played, refreshments of
ambrosia and cake were served and
at a late hour the guests departed,
after expressing their appreciation
for a delightful time. Those present
were Misses Pearl Hall, Elsie Smith
of Oklawaha, Vernice Martin, Janie
Martin, Martha Fort, Mabel Squires,
Helen Squires, Annie McKnight, Elsie
Davis, Messrs. Ed Brooks, Stuart
Hall, Carl McKnight, Lawton Martin,
Charlie Davis, Sidney Fort, Oliver
Squires, Mrs. E. L. Martin and chil children
dren children and Mrs. Durrance and baby of
Don't forget the chicken purlo sup supper
per supper Saturday night at the school
house. There will be a regular sup supper
per supper served and also ice cream. Come
everybody and bring your friends with
Mr. and Mrs. Brad Caldwell of
Electra were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Griggs Sunday. Miss Olive
Griggs returned home with them.
Mrs. J. P. Galloway and daughter
Muriel, of Ocala, spent Thursday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fort.
"Ladies, our line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc-, will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
(Evening Star June 15, 1902)
Dr. and Mrs. William Anderson
have returned from Tarpon Springs.
Miss Dorothy Lancaster, the inter interesting
esting interesting little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Lancaster, is recovering from a
short but painful illness.
Bert Redding, wife and children of
Jacksonville, formerly of Ocala, are
visiting Mrs. Redding's mother, Mrs.
Rev. C. K. Marshall of the Christian
church and Rev. R. H. Morris of the
Presbyterian church left today to
spend their vacations in the north.
Miss Daisy Bell returned today
from Tallahassee, where she has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Kardy Croom.
Mclver & MacKay have sold a car carload
load carload of wagons this month.
Jake Brown is with his family at
Lake Weir, wher they have taken a
cottage for the summer.
Bert Dosh has the position of ship shipping
ping shipping clerk at the Teapot.
Miss Vivian Dame went to Reddick
today to visit friends.
Baxter Carn, H. A. Fausett's com competent
petent competent head clerk, has returned from
a week's vacation at Hawthorn.
Miss Miriam Pasteur left today for
Chicago to take a summer course in
the University of Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Delouest left to today
day today for the north, where they will
spend the summer.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star June 15, 1912)
Dr. Christian has returned from a
pleasant visit to friends in Alabama.
Capt. E. B. Richardson of Homosas Homosas-sa,
sa, Homosas-sa, one of Ocala's former well remem
bered and esteemed citizens, came up
today to consult his physician.
H. C. Dame returned today from
Sparr, where he organized a Wood Woodman
man Woodman camp. Nineteen ne wchoppers
enlisted and the future of the camp
Oscar Eaton, the clever conductor
on the Coast Line, is taking a well
earned vacation at French Lick
Economy now thinks it has scored
if the country is run as cheaply in
peace as in war.Buffalo Enquirer.
"Ladies, bur line of TISSUE GING GINGHAMS,
HAMS, GINGHAMS, ORGANDIES and VOILES,
etc., will delight you." FISHEL'S. 2t
W. K. Lane, M. P physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. tS
PHONE 74 122 S.MAINST.
LOOK THIS LIST OVER
Okra String Beans Bell Peppers
Lettuce Black Eye Peas Fresh Lima Beans
Celery Egg Plant Tomatoes
Carrots Parsley Cabbages
Cucumbers New and Old Irish Potatoes
Watei melons Cantaloupes Peaches
Apples Bananas Lemons
ALL. KINDS OF FRUITS and VEGETABLES
Free Delivery Phone 7-1
At Your Home
Our delicious ice cream will bo 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; orife quart, nnot packed, 50c. at creamery. Bucks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c. at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
Can now be had at the following places.
Farmers Exchange Store Main Street Market
H. B. Masters Company Five U-Serve Stores.
Fresh milk in any quantity at U-Serve Stores.
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
; rhone 94
, the Lowest Priced, Most Fully Equippf d,
Most Economical Auto MADE
OCALA MOTOR COMPANY
We take pleasure in announcing to the gen general
eral general public that we have opened a
First-Class Meat Market
in U-Serve Store No. 2, wet side of square.
We cordially invite your inspection and
criticism. If you believe it could be made
more sanitary we would appreciate sugges suggestions,
tions, suggestions, We have a full line.
Florida and Western Steak, (eal,
Pork, Florida and Western,
Swift's Premium Ham, Sliced,
Boiled Ham, Sausage all Kinds
If cleanliness and sanitation appeal to you, pay
us a visit.
U-SERVE STORE NUMBER 2
Men's ladies' misses' and boys'
Bradley bathing suits. H. A. Water Waterman,
man, Waterman, The Haberdasher. 13-4t
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1922
The entire stock and fix fixtures
tures fixtures of the
BELLEVIEW TRADING CO.,
whole, or in part, regard regardless
less regardless ot cost, to close out.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
183-Gal. BOWSER Oil Tank,
1 Large ICE CHEST.
1 Big Safe with Steel Vault,
1 Medium Small Safe,
1 ROLL TOP DESK,
1 2-Seat SPRING WAGON,
1 PLATFORM WAGON,
1 2-Wheel ROAD CART,
1 Set WAGON HARNESS,
1 SADDLE and BRIDLE,
OLIVER PLOWS and Parts,
Georgia Cracker STOCKS.
BARGAINS FOR BARGAIN
Belleview Trading Company
R. H. Liringstont
CmricfeW Stewart EilCs
SUPERIOR DINING 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. Out
special dishes are masterpieces of the
culinary art. Everything the best at
DAVID SO N S
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 RAILWAY
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am Zt. Petersburg 4:05 : n
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-Sfc. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-Jacksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
CROW IIN G
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for Breakfast
Upto-Date Dining Room in rear.
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.
ou must cnange your tnings quie.i..
There was a quick catch of Kitty's
breath. "Oh, Will, you are so blind!"
she whispered. "Couldn't you see? Are
you going to make me tell you. Will?
Are you going to make me tell you
that I love you?"
She put her arms about his neck, and
her face on his shoulder. Wilton, dum dum-founded,
founded, dum-founded, hardly stirred; he did not
know what to do.
"I'll tell you because I see I must,"
she whispered. "I've always loved you.
Will. And I never cared for Joe."
The cry that broke from his lips
held all the anguish of his disillusion disillusionment.
ment. disillusionment. His face grew scarlet. He tried
to free himself, but she clung tightly
"You've made me tell you. Will, and
you must hear me now," she said. "I
never cared for Joe not in that way.
He wanted me, and I thought I could
learn to love him. I was happy with
him, but what could he expect? He
would have been old enough to have
been my father. What right had he to
marry me, ignorant as I was of love
and of the world? I was happy with
him till I met you.
"I always loved you, Will, and It
was my right to love you. It was you
built up in your mind all that about my
loyalty to Joe. I cared for Joe in a
way, but that was all. If you Imagined
all that you did, was I to blame for it?
Sometimes you nearly drove me crazy
with your talk about Joe, about his
work, about my loyalty to him, when
I was hungry for your love.
"I'm ashamed God knows how I'm
ashamed to tell you this. You made
me, Will. While Joe lived I was true
to him. I'm free, and you are free, and
love cannot be bound. And I don't
care a snap of my fingers for the Mis Mis-satibi.
satibi. Mis-satibi. I care for you. I'm shameless
now, when I say this, but you should
have seen -you should have known.
WThat right had you to drone out your
refrain of Joe, Joe, all the day to me,
when my heart was crying out for you,
and you would not hear It? I want
your love, Willi I want you to love
me, and to take me away from Mani
toba, where I'll never hear of the Mis Mis-satibi
satibi Mis-satibi again or Joe!"
Afterward It seemed to Wilton like
a dreadful dream. Gently he put her
arms from his neck, and' rose to his
feet. And, because the nature of the
man was of. that simplicity that in instinctively
stinctively instinctively understands, It was not an anger,
ger, anger, but a deep pity that filled his
"I'm sorry, Kitty." he said. "What
you have told me makes an end of
much that I have planned and dreamed
of. It takes the zest out of things. It
was my fault. Let us go back."
She looked at him with white face,
set lips and blazing eyes. She rose
without a word, declining his hand,
and without a word they went back
along the cleared road in the twilight.
He left her at her door.
He went to his shack and sat at his
desk for a whole hour, his head rest resting
ing resting heavily in his hands. All that he
had given his life to seemed broken,
his ideals outraged ; his love for Molly
was the lodestone of hisJlfe, but even
love is not all a man has to live for.
After a long time he was aware of
a low tapping at his door. He rose
and opened it. Kitty stood there in the
gathering darkness. She came a few
steps into the office, and stopped.
"Will," she said in a low voice, "I
want to ask you to forget. It was true
what I told you partly true. But I
was overwrought and weak."
The heavy cloud that hung about
him partly lifted. Wilton grasped at
the hope she gave him as a man, con convinced
vinced convinced against his will, turns again to
his accustomed habits of thought, and
will not see.
"Kitty," he said. "I should have
known. I was blind. I looked for per perfection.
fection. perfection. I was to blame. Let us for
get it all." i
She answered in the same strained,
monotonous voice. "I did love Joe,"
she said. "In a way, I did. As much
as women mostly love their husbands.
I ;'ave Mm all the love that was his
right. And I do care for the line. I
want yon to wipe all memory of this
afternoon out of your mind. Try to
think of me as you used to."
He took her hands in his. "It's all
forgotten. Kitty," he said. "We won't
think of it again."
Bnt all that night his thoughts re revolved
volved revolved about that dark spot In hii
mind, which he had barred off, as If It
had been a prison.
When Kitty left the shack she went
slowly toward her house. At the door
she hesitated and then, as If with a
sudden resolution, she made her way
quickly In the direction of the port portage.
age. portage. There was a rig with two horses be before
fore before the factor's door. Inside the door
Tom Bowyer was standing, ana aoiry
faced him, white to the lips, and rigid.
"I've given you your answer many
times," said Molly. j
Bowyer smiled. "No decision that j
was ever made can't be changed," he j
retorted. "Is it a crime to love yo 1
to want to make you my wife?" i
"No ; but it is a crime to persecute
me when you know you have no right
to ask me at all." j
Tom Bowyer, who had cultivated his j
rages until they had mastered him,
could never refrain from falling into j
the bully's pose when he met opposi- j
tlon. He slammed his fist down fierce fiercely
ly fiercely on the counter.
"m change your answer, Molly 1" he
cried. "Before I leave this store to tonight.
night. tonight. Til have you at my feet, for all
your pride. D n it, it's your pride I
want as much as you. I want to hum humble
ble humble you, because there's never been
man or woman I couldn't tame sooner
or later. I'm making you an honorable
proposal. Your father's a dying man.
Anyone can see that. I want you, and
I want to take care of him for your
sake, the rest of his days. I ask you
to be my wife, to come to Cold Junc Junction
tion Junction with me and marry me. D'you sup suppose
pose suppose he could hold his Job here an another
other another day If the company knew he's
paralyzed? I'll drive him from the
portage unless you marry me and let
him take his pension and live with
I tell you no' again I" cried Molly.
"How many times am I to answer you?
Will you go now?"
He caught her by the wrists, thrust thrusting
ing thrusting his face forward into hers.
She screamed in fear, and they heard
the dragging footsteps of the factor in
his room above. The old man felt his
way slowly down the stairs and edged
along the counter. There was fear in
his sunken eyes; but it was anger
made him tremble.
"Ye go too far, Mr. Bowyer!" he
quavered. "Ye canna insult my girl
in my own house!"
"Get back to bed, you old fool !"
sneered Bowyer. "Didn't you do your
"If she winna have ye I wlnna sell
her! Leave the house and do your
"If I do," answered Bowyer, "I'll do
It. D'you mean that? Answer me,
The factor sank back against the
counter and glared at him with hag haggard
gard haggard eyes, his, gray beard brushing his
breast. Bowyer smiled triumphantly.
"Speak for me, McDonald," he
jeered. "Tell her why she'd better
change her mind."
The factor raised his head. "Molly,
lass," he whimpered, "it's a grand op opportunity
portunity opportunity he's offering ye. Have ye no
thocht of that? It'll be a hame for ye
In my old age, when I canna care for
Molly fixed her eyes in horror upon
McDonald. But Bowyer strode between
"You're a fine love-maker!" he
sneered. "Get out of the way !"
And, inflamed almost to madness, he
seized Molly in his arms and pressed
his lips to her cheek and throat again
"I guess you're not so coy as you pre pretend,
tend, pretend, Molly," he cried. "You women
are all alike, after all. I never knew
one yet that wasn't in a hurry to get
hitched up, however much she pretend pretended
ed pretended to dislike it."
The opening of the door behind him
made him start. Kitty stood there, and
it was quite clear that she had been a
spectator of the scene. With a stran strangled
gled strangled cry Molly broke from Bowyer's
grasp and ran Into her room. She
dragged her bed against the door and
stood behind it, sobbing with terror
and anger. The factor leaned against
the counter, a look of dull apathy on
his face. Bowyer turned sheepishly to
"Well, I guess you caught me this
time, Mrs. Bostock," he said. "But, be being
ing being a woman, you'll understand."
Kitty's disgust for Bowyer held her
silent. She made the slightest gesture
of her head to him and went out of the
store. Bowyer followed her.
"What does it mean?" asked Kitty.
"It means that I want Molly McDon McDonald,
ald, McDonald, and I've never wanted any man or
woman yet that I didn't get," said
Bowyer. "Make the most of it," he
blustered. "I've as much right as Car Carruthers,
ruthers, Carruthers, haven't I?"
"No," said Kitty.
"Why haven't I?"
"Mr. Carruthers was first. They are
"What's to stop her breaking it?"
As his agitation subsided, Bowyer, a
keen judge, noticed that Kitty's poise
was unnatural; she seemed laboring
under some suppressed emotion. He
looked quickly into her eyes and saw
that she had been crying. And then he
A slow smile spread over his face.
Kitty Bostock had not made Big Mus Muskeg
keg Muskeg her home so long out of devotion
to the memory of Joe.
With a deliberated Impulse Bowyer
put out bis hand and took hers.
"I want two things, Mrs. Bostock,"
he said. "Molly McDonald, and the
Missatibl. How many do you want?"
He looked at her still more keenly.
Kitty said nothing, but there was the
slightest nod of her head in answer.
"It's a shame, Mrs. Bostock, that yos
shoHld have to lose all Joe's money to
that ten-cent line," said Bowyer. He
was quite at his ease now, feeling him himself
self himself in his accustomed element of in intrigue.
trigue. intrigue. "Even if it could be built, It
wouldn't pay. And if It did pay Td
rake it myself. I want it, anyway. Not
that I'd hurt you, if I could help it,
Mrs. Bostock ; but I've got my Interests
to look out for."
"Well?" asked Kitty, breathing
"By the end of the year your snares
will be worjth nothing. You'll bernined
i nn De unpossiDie to raise tne capi capital
tal capital to keep the line, either. It's a
shame that Carruthers should waste
his time and strength trying to carry
out an impossible dream. If you could
sell your shares at par when the note
falls due, you could pull out, and you
and he could make a sensible Invest Investment.
ment. Investment. He'd soon get over the disap disappointment.
pointment. disappointment. You could see to that.'
He could not hide the flicker of m
smile. Kitty saw it, and loathed Bow Bowyer
yer Bowyer the more. She knew he was play playing
ing playing on her hopes, and yet the sudden
vision made her heart beat furiously.
Tm going to marry Molly," he con continued.
tinued. continued. "I swear that I possess the
power to make her my wife. But I
want the line in return. I want to sea
some of Joe's papers. They're yours,
and you can let me see them without
doing wrong, and you'll be helping Car Carruthers
ruthers Carruthers Indirectly. They're in his safe.
You know the combination.
Til marry her this falL You can
trust me, Mrs. Bostock, because yea
oversaw Just how I feel about her.
Kitty tapped softly at the door of
Molly's room. "He's gone, dear," she
whispered. "Let me come in to you."
The bedstead was dragged back.
Molly stood before her, white-faced
and tense. Kitty put her arm round
her and sat down on the bed beside
"Tom Bowyer's a beast, Molly," she
said. "But most men are. If yon give
them the least bit of encouragement
"I never encouraged him!" cried
Molly, sobbing violently,
hated the sight of him.
power over father."
"He seems very fond of you," sug suggested
gested suggested Kitty.
"Do you can that fondness? I hate
him. I hate the sight of him."
Kitty stroked her cheek softly. Ton
haven't met very many men, dear. Love
doesn't amount to very much. And it
doesn't last very long. I was quite
happy with Joe, after the first month
Molly looked at her in wonder. "Why,
I thought you and Joe loved each
other!" she exclaimed.
"I admired Joe and respected him.
And then, there was not the dreadful
specter of poverty with him. Joe was
a man like Will Carruthers, he'd keep
his word, no matter at what cost."
Molly sprang to her feet. "What are
you hinting at?" she cried hysterically.
"What word Is Will keeping? Do yon
mean his promise to me?"
Kitty drew her down beside har.
He has some
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
In business to save you. FISHEL'S.
' Beautiful line of
At THE BOOK SHOP
New Millinery weekly FISHEL'S.
Swgwgww-gMMwaaawaMM----. ' C
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cotton, Automobile. Etc
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
a : ; : ; t : ; : : : i : ; i : i s i : : : i : i : : 1 1 1 1 1 ; r
:i : : 1 1 :i : : : :: : :r:i:::i: : i : ; : ::: icrgrtr
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
' ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
Kitty Drew Her Down Beside Har.
"Can't you see, Molly, dear Heaven
knows how I hate hurting you, but I'm
thinking of your happiness as well as
Will's can't you see that It was only
a passing episode to him, this engage engagement?'
ment?' engagement?' Molly sat perfectly silent, fixing her
eyes on Kitty's face.
"If he had meant it, wouldn't he
have written oftener from Clayton?"
"How long was he 111, then?" cried
"He was In bed a few days after you
left. Of course, he couldn't resume his
work till his arm had healed, but he
wasn't what you could call 111. At
least, he went to the directors' office
every day to work on the plans."
Her blue eyes, tranquil as a child's,
looked Into Molly's gray ones. Pres
ently Molly laughed.
"To think I didn't know!" she said.
"I have been blind, haven't I? And I
thought that it was you who had
ceased to love me."
"L Molly, dear? Well It was pretty
hard, coming here with Will Carruthers
and feeling you ought to know, and
not daring to speak. But please don't
take my word about the man you're en engaged
gaged engaged to. I feel like a mischief-maker.
But I love you, dear, and I like Will,
and I do feel he isn't to blame. That's
why I came to you. And I've no doubt
he's honorable enough to say nothing
at all, if you want to
"Kitty!" Molly sprang to her feet,
quivering witfc indignation.
Kitty rose. "I dn't know now that
I've done riiiht." se said. "I hope you
won't come to have any feeling against
me, dear. Only you didn't seem to un understand
derstand understand well, things. And what Tm
saying hasn't anything to do with Mr.
Bowyer. if you feel that you don't care
Tare fnr that ast!" said Molly.
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
' low prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
"Gains 10 Pounds"
"I nave taken only 1 l-2pk-ages
of 1KONIZED YEAST, yet
have gained 10 potmoa m 15 oy.
Hurt. L. W. V.
"Gains 6 Pounds'
"The iimwtweraent in ne amee
taking IRONIZED YEAST jort
wonderful. Now I eat heartily,
never have that tired -oat feeling-,
sod I have rained mix pg".
Mr. Dm Urn
"Gains 8 Pounds"
"After one box of IRONIZED
YEAST. I have gained g pounds,
my skiaeJear.I nowaleepaoond-
"Gains 10 Pounds"
"I think IRONIZED YEAST is
a wonderful flesn-batkJer and (hie
for the complexion. 1 have rained
10 pounds after 1 1-1 paekagea'
Builds Flesh and
Clears the Skin!
YES, we are willing to prove, entirely at our expense,
that yon can quickly banish pimples, blackheads,
etc. and at the same time increase your weight to nor normal,
mal, normal, and acquire a seemingly inexhaustible supply of
new "pep" and energy! Simply mail the coupon be below
low below for the Famous Three Day Free Trial Treatment of
I RONIZED YEAST. Take these remarkable tablets tablets-two
two tablets-two with each meal. Then get ready for a surprise.
Skin blemishes begin to disappear almost as if by
magic! Note the sudden increase in your vigor and
-nergy. And as for putting new firm flesh on your
bones many thin folks report gaining five to nine
oounds on the veryjirdpaclage of I RONIZED YEAST
Results in Half the Usual Time!
The reason IRONIZED YEAST brings such amazing re
suits is because it embodies a remarkable scientific process -called
the process of ironization which enables yeast to bring
its wonderful results in just half the usual time. This process,
embodied only in IRONIZED YEAST, helps to immediately
convert the vital yeast elements into health and strength, thus
enabling you to derive from yeast ALL. of the
wonderful benefits it holds for you.
Make This Free Test Today!
Don't lose a moment in sending for this re remarkable
markable remarkable test, which to thousands of thin, run rundown
down rundown folks has meant the beginning of glorious
daily health. Test is absolutely free! Mail cou coupon
pon coupon today now.
I Free Trial Coupon
The Ironized Yeast Co. 394
Atlanta, Gjl, Dept.
Plesac nd me the famous THREE DAY
TRIAL. TREATMENT of Ironixed Yeast.
Oalr Om Trial Packac to Faaalr
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 1922
We are sacrificing Real Merchandise in this Mid-Season
Clean-Up Sale, and it will be worth your while to
see the savings you can 'make v hile they last.
THEY TALK FOR THEMSELVES
Gabardines Tropicals Airpores Silks
All at Extraordinary Figures Daring this Sale
One lot Young Men's Gabardine Suits, in both Sport
and Conservative Models, while they last
1 lot of "Crossett" Brogue Mahogany color.range of sizes
Where JlflriftlJ Brand (Slixtht&are sold
Y. M. B. O. D.
We specialize in "Ladies' Footwear."'
Salt Springs Water
We always have on
hand a quantity of this
famous MINERAL WATER
ready for delivery in five
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Geo. ftkKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
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.
EXPORT ON DRAUGHT
The only place to get Export on
draught, the Cracker Lunch Room,
North Magnolia street. 15-tf
Boston Baked Beans for Saturday
night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t
Mens Clothes g( Extra Extra-ordinary
ordinary Extra-ordinary Worth and
Value at a Price Quite
in Reach of Everyone
PACIFIC MUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
H. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, 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
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
stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
CARS, CARS, CARS, CARC
Buick 7-passenger touring.
Al condition. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
14-tf Phone 8, Ocala
- .?.- C -Cs v- -.C-
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Kathleen DuPuis went to Mc Mcintosh
intosh Mcintosh yesterday for a visit with relatives.
Master Harry Dozier will leave
about the first of next month for
Miss Shelton Souter is among the
Ocala teachers attending the summer
normal in Gainesville.
Boston Baked Beans for Saturday
night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t
Best Ladies' All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. 2t
The most pleasant place in Ocala
for room and board or either. Prices
in Teach of all. Come and get the
proof of the pudding in the eating
thereof. 926 South Lime street. 6-6t
Messrs. Claude Barnett and Mel Melville
ville Melville Little are absent from their re respective
spective respective positions on account of sick sickness.
ness. sickness. Mrs. W. L. Scott and Miss Mary
Scott left yesterday for St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, where they will spend several
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
children, who have been guests of Dr.
and Mrs. C. B. Ayer since Friday, left
yesterday for their home in Arcadia.
Satisfied .Customers our best asset.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Mrs. James Kershaw of Cocoa, who
has been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Crosby for the past six
weeks, left yesterday for her home.
Miss Fannie Clark has gone to St.
Petersburg with her niece, Mrs. Met Met-calf
calf Met-calf of Dunnellon, and expects to
j spend the summer resting up from
her school work.
The following young people will
join the Mayo house party at Lake
Weir for the picnic this afternoon:
Dollie Potter, Eugene Potter, Bob
Simmons and Edward Cook.
Shoes for men, boys and children,
socks and stockings. H. A. Waterman,
The Haberdasher. 13-4t
A dinner without a nice piece of
fresh meat is 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
"FELLOWS," we can fit you in
TROUSERS AND SHIRTS. Try us.
Mrs. Charles Lloyd of Jacksonville
arrived in town this afternoon to be
with her father, Mr. Frank Harris Sr.
Mr. Harris, we are glad to report, is
somewhat better today.
Miss Lidie Mae Tyner, who has
spent a while with her mother, Mrs.
Jennings at Fairfield, has returned to
Dunnellon, where she holds a position
with C. W. Rush & Co.
Straw hats, suit cases, hand bags
and trunks. Before leaving on your
vacation see our line. We carry ev everything
erything everything for the man and boy. H. A.
Waterman, The Haberdasher. 13-4t
We have secured a small amount of
the justly famous Marion Maid To Tomato
mato Tomato Relish, made by the Business and
Professional Woman's Club. It's de delicious.
licious. delicious. Try it. U-Serve Stores. 2t
It is with pleasure that we announce
that Mr. Frederick Hocker, who for
several days has been a patient at the
hospital, is again able to be out and
at his office.
A merry party of girls left town
in cars last evening for the country
home of Misses Mildred and Myra
Baxter, about three miles out on the
Silver Springs road, where they had
been asked to enjoy a watermelon
festival. The home was very pretty
in its simple decorations of jack-o'-lanterns
and shaded lights., an ideal
place for pleasant parties. After an
informal evening had been almost'
spint. with good music, the guests
were invited into the screened ver veranda
anda veranda where a large table was loaded
with the most delicious watermelons
ever tasted. Departing time came too
soon. Every one reported a good
time and the Misses Baxter proved
charming hostesses. Miss Mabel
Akins chaperoned the girls, and those
enjoying this party were Misses Louie
Smoak, Ruth Collins, Brent WToods,
Edna McQuaig, Emerald Green, Marie
Snowden, Jennie Rogers and Jessie
Men's TROUSERS & SHIRTS New
ow prices. FISHEL'S. 18-2t
Call phone 108 early and you
won't have long to wait for your
meats and groceries for dinner. Main
Street Market. 2-tf
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp left
today for Wellesley, Mass., where
they will attend the commencement
exercises at Wellesley College, at
which time their daughter, Miss Nina
Camp, will receive her degree. Dur During
ing During their absence their youngest
daughter, Miss Carita Camp, will re remain
main remain in Ocala with her aunt, Mrs. N.
P. Davis. Miss Nettie Camp will ac accompany
company accompany them as far as Virginia,
where she will visit relatives.- Miss
Stella Camp will visit in Orangeburg
as the guest of Mrs. J. H. Hydrick.
After commencement Mrs. Camp and
Miss Camp will sail for Europe, to
spend the summer.
Boys' suits, underwear, blouse
waists, shirts, neckwear and tennis
shoes. H. A. Waterman, the Haber Haberdasher,
dasher, Haberdasher, Merchants' block. 13-4t
"FELLOWS," we can fit you in
TROUSERS AND SHIRTS. Try us.
Mis Gertrude Mayo spent yesterday
in town, returning in the afternoon to
her home in Summerfield. She was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Misses Ruth Collins,
Helen Newsom. Chivalette Smith,
Dollie Potter and Theresa Condrey,
who will spend the remainder of the
week at the Mayo home. The house
party will be joined later by several
other young folks. This afternoon a
number of young folks will join the
party at Lake Weir for a picnic.
Mrs. S. A. Standley is anticipating
spending an enjoyable month of July
this year, when her children will come
from their homes to visit her, Mrs.
C. R. Kreger and little daughter Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Standley
and two children of Dawson, Ga., Mrs.
Arthur Clark of Jacksonville and
Mrs. W. I. Evans of Miami.
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
Another party of young ladies who
will spend the summer at a girls'
camp will be Misses Christine Close,
Jess Dehon and Cornelia Dozier. They
expect to leave the first week in July
for Brevard, S. C, where they will
enter the Keystone Camp for Girls.
They are anticipating a delightful
summer in the mountains.
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
The members of the Ocala. Elks are
looking forward to next Thursday,
when they have chartered one of the
boats of the Carmichael fleet and will
enioy a picnic. They will leave the
springs in the afternoon and the trip
down and back will last the better
part of the evening.
"EVERWEAR BOOSTERS" just
received, the only hosiery, EVER EVERWEAR.
WEAR. EVERWEAR. FISHEL'S. 8-2t
Sheriff and Mrs. S. C. M. Thomas
have both been on the sick list for
the past week. The sheriff is much
improved, being at his office today,
but Mrs. Thomas remains quite sick.
Col. R. F. Rogers, Mrs. Rogers and
nurse left yesterday afternoon for
Tampa, where they will be for about
a week. While there they will stay
with Col. and Mrs. Rogers' son-in-law
and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Moody, on
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Best Ladies' All-Leather SHOES
for the price in the city. FISHEL'S. tf
.. T. .O .Ov .. .Oi .Oi- "C Ot "wk-
How Many Bricks
In the Newly Paved Asphalt Block Street
in front of the 0. K. Tea Pot Grocery?
Beginning at the 0. K. Tea Pot and End End-ing
ing End-ing at the South curb of the Chero
Cola Plant Sidewalk.
Beginning on SATURDAY, JUNE 17th, we will al allow
low allow a gness with each purchase of Groceries of
Fifty Cents or over. The man, woman or child
guessing the nearest number of asphalt blocks used
will be. awarded a FIVE-DOLLAR GOLD PIECE.
Boys and girls, come down and let us tell you
, Contest closes Friday, June 23d, at I
4 P. M., apd prizes will be awarded on
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock.
0. K. TEA POT GROCERY
A New Shoe
Just received 30 pairs
Patent Leathers, with
gray suede trim. This is
a low heel shoe in the
newest models. Just the
thing tor sport wear.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We Specialize in
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE UP A TRIAL
Osceola Stt, just off Ft.. King
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents.
The Letter ycu care loi
eyes the better
tj "jTr "your eyes will care foi
DR. K. J. WEI HE.
Optometrist and Optician
Satisfied Customers our be'st asset.
-"m Ot -O. -O. -O- .O
(RATES under this hea.ling are M
follows: Maximum t,f six lines one time
25c: three times 50c; six times 75c: one
month 3.GU. All account payable la
advance except to those who have regular-
FOR RENT Two furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, one upstairs and one down.
Ench contains six rooms, sleeping
porch, front and back porch and
bath; private entrances. Recently
renovated throughout. Possession
upstairs apartment July 1st, down downstairs
stairs downstairs August 1st. Apply at 447
Oklawaha avenue. 15-6t
FOR SALE Cash register, Standard
barrel type computing scales, five five-door
door five-door display grocer's refrigerator.
WTrite Box 81, Citra, Fla. 14-3t
FOR SALE Ford car, first class me mechanical
chanical mechanical condition and good tires.
Apply J. S. Heisler, 950 Lake Weir
WANTED Either a well located va va-cant
cant va-cant lot or a 5 or 6 room modern
house in good locality. Will pay
. cash for a bargain. Address House,
care Star. 13-6t
FOR RENT Apartment, furnished or
unfurnished. Apply 521 East Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. 12-tf
TO RENT On Sanchez street, No.
615, a six-room, furnished resi residence;
dence; residence; use of piano. Phone 474 or
write to Mrs. F. Lytle, Stanton,
BARGAINS IN USED CARS Willys
Knight 7-passenger touring, Buick
7-passenger touring and Cadillac 7 7-passenger
passenger 7-passenger touring. Cash or terms.
SPENCER-PEDRICK MOTOR CO.,
phone 8, Ocala. 14-tf
WANTED Farm or grove, with
buildings, on good road, near town.
oN fancy prices. Address, "Coun "Countryman,"
tryman," "Countryman," care Ocala Star. 9-8t
FOR RENT My upstairs rooms, one
or more. Mrs. Geo. F. Young, 215
Tuscawilla St., phone 543. 8-6t
FOR SALE Lot 50x125, near Em Em-merson
merson Em-merson Home School, Ocala; also
near the Fausett lands. Address
Florence Berry, East Palatka, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 7-10t
FURNISHED APARTMENT FOR
RENT Phone 182. 27-tf
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 Furnished house with
all modern conveniences. Possession
June 1st. Apply to C. V. Roberts,
or phone 305. 29-tf
Boston Baked Beans for Saturday
night supper. Carter's Bakery. 15-2t
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
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mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
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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 15, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06223
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:caption Issue 142
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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