TEMPERATURES This morning, 66; this afternoon, 88.
WEATHER FORECAST Generally fair tonight and Wednesday
Son Rises Tomorrow, 5:37; Sets, 7:10.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 9, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 110
ENTENTE HAS NOT
COME TO Atl EN
CRACK BASEBALL PITIFUL CONDITION GREEKS REFUSE
BOYS MAY Gl
TEAI IS COMING OF THE PEOPLE
TO BE CALLED OFF
TQ BALL GAMES
0 SOUTH AMERICA
British and French Delegates at Genoa ;
Deny Any Breach Between
France and Great Britain
Genoa, May 9 (By the Associated
Press) The English and Italian dele delegates
gates delegates met today with members of the
Russian delegation and began work working
ing working oat a new formula concerning ica ica-toration
toration ica-toration of foreign property in Russia,
according to an announcement by the
French delegation. The announce announcement
ment announcement said the conferees, hoped to de devise
vise devise a new clause in the Russian mem memorandum
orandum memorandum which would satisfy Belgium
. LLOYD GEORGE OPTIMISTIC
Optimism was professed last night
by Premier Lloyd George. The little
Welshman was still smiling, but most
of the delegates no longer have the'
heart to smile.
"Many difficulties more serious than
this have been passed, and we shall
pass this one," said Mr. Lloyd George
to the correspondent, after a frantic
day in which he conferred with nearly
all the leading figures at the confer conference.
ence. conference. "We have come to Genoa to
overcome such difficulties; otherwise,
why have the conference?" ...
Both Mr. Lloyd George and the
French delegation denied reports in
the British papers that the interview
between the British prime minister
and the French foreign minister on
Saturday was a stormy one and ter terminated
minated terminated with the declaration by Mr.
Lloyd George that disagreement
meant the end of the Entente.
C. M. T. C. GRADUATES
A canvass conducted throughout
the state of Florida shows that prac practically
tically practically all of the candidates of last
year's Citizens' Military Training
, Camp held at Camp Jackson, S. C,
have expressed a desire to attend this
year's camp and numerous letters
,from parents have attested the bene benefits
fits benefits their sons have received from the
camp. Last year's camp was the first
attempt on the part of the war de
partment to carry but the provisions
of the national defense act in provid
ing military training for young men
of suitable age and the camp was an
This year opportunity is to be given
again to make the vacations of the
young men of this state of practical
value to them. A camp will be con
ducted at Camp McCIellan, Ala., for
training in the infantry, cavalry, field
artillery and engineers, and at Fort
Barrancas, Florida, in the coast artil
lery. At both camps elaborate pre preparations
parations preparations are being made to welcome
back the veterans of last year's camp
to a better, more completely equipped
camp, at which they can continue
their studies and renew friendships of
last year, and to give the newcomer
an opportunity to get in the open for
a month under a mild military regime
of regular habits, plenty of exercise.
properly supervised, and amusement
of a wholesome type.
Parents will be encouraged to visit
their sons at hours when their duties
will permit, and arrangements can be
made for boarclir.g at reasonable rates
at Anniston, Ala., or Jacksonville,
Ala., for those whose sons attend the
Camp McCIellan course. Parents who
visited Camp Jackson last year ex expressed
pressed expressed a great surprise at the clean cleanliness
liness cleanliness of the quarters, kitchens, etc:,
and many letters have since been re received
ceived received from numbers of them express expressing
ing expressing their deep appreciation for the
manner in which their sons were
taken care of. There is no need of a
boy going to town at all during the
month unless he so desires. He will
find all he needs to fill long, busy days
right' at the camp. The various wel welfare
fare welfare organizations are well represent represented
ed represented and complete arrangements are
made for the mental, physical and
moral supervision of boys while at
The recruiting for this state is in
charge of the chief of staff, Eighty-
second Division, 1202 Main St., Co Columbia,
lumbia, Columbia, S. C, who is represented by
Mr. B. C. Riley, director General Ex-
tension Division, University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Gainesville, Fla. and a post card
sent to either of these addresses will
bring information regarding the three
courses offered, the Red. White and
Blue. Camps begin July 27th and
close August 26th.
Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
Commerce Department Asks Appro-
priation to Promote Business
With Oar Neighbor
Washington, May 9. (Associated
Press). The expenditure of about
$170,000 in Latin America by the gov government
ernment government during the coming fiscal year
is called for under plans now being
perfected by the commerce "depart "depart-mant
mant "depart-mant for expansion of American trade
in the southern continent.
SET A WEEK ASIDE FOR DIS DIS-,
, DIS-, ABLED SOLDIERS
President Harding and tb.e gover governors
nors governors of states will be asked to set
aside the week of May 28th to June
3rd as national disabled soldiers week,
the National Disabled Soldiers'
League announced today. The pur purpose
pose purpose is to concentrate public interest
n disabled soldiers and their depend
DEFINITE PROGRESS ON THE
Definite progress in the negotiations
ooking to refunding of the eleven
billion dollar foreign debt may be ex
pected as soon as the Genoa confer
ence has ended and foreign economic
and financial experts are released
from their duties there, administra administration
tion administration circles said today.
ADMINISTRATION MARINE BILL
The administration's merchant ma
rine bill, now pending in Congress,
will be discussed at the White House
conference tonight to which President
Harding has invited republican mem
bers of the Senate commerce and the
House merchant marine committees,
having this legislation in charge.
Alexander Kobertson. British war
veteran, arrived here today to carry
out his announced purpose of laying
before the British embassy his charge
of kidnapping against three private
detectives who he alleges attempted
to force his departure from this
country on account of his affection
for Miss Mary Culberson, daughter of
Senator Culberson, of Texas.
RED CLAY HILLS IN THE MOVING
The formation of a two million dol dollar
lar dollar combination to produce motion
pictures in Atlanta and vicinity was
announced today by U. M. Dailey,
general manager of the Southern Mo Motion
tion Motion Picture Finance Corporation and
the Atlanta Studio Corporation. W.
W. Hodkinson of New York, will be
identified with the concern, Dailey
For more than half a century the
people of Sumter county have been
accustomed once each year, when all
nature is bursting into life, to assem assemble
ble assemble at old Adamsville, the City of the
Dead, to do honor to the memory of
the silent sleepers, who dwell there.
This year the date selected is May 11,
and all are cordially invited to join us.
Good citizens from a number of ad adjoining
joining adjoining counties will be in attendance,
and there will be the making and re renewing
newing renewing of friendships which makes
living more worth while.
All net earnings from cold drinks
and ice cream sold go to maintain the
cemetery. In the past some not being
able to attend have sent donations.
Any one desiring to do this has the
privilege. The donations are used for
the same purpose that the net earn earnings
ings earnings are.
Cemetery and picnic grounds two
and a half miles east of Coleman.
There will be a way provided to get
to the picnic grounds for any one com coming
ing coming on the train to Coleman.
SUCH ESCORTS ARE TOO SCARCE
St. Petersburg,. May 9 (Associated
Press). They do it differently here.
A patent leathered youth was stand standing
ing standing in front of a drug store here a few
days ago when a young woman ac accompanied
companied accompanied by a male escort passed.
"Ain't she cute," said the youth to a
Without a word the escort turned,
walked over to the masher and a fist
flew out with lightning speed, landing
on the masher's jaw. The masher
sprawled on the sidevalk, and the
escort overtook the girl and proceeded
down the street.
No complaint was made to the
School day memoirs at THE BOOK
Local Talent Will Find Worthy Op- J
ponents in the Stetson Nine J
There will be two good games on the
local diamond Thursday and Friday
afternoons of this week. The Stetson
boys are coming over from DeLand I
and the home team has its work cut
out for it.
FORT WORTH HAD
TO FIGHT FIRE
Water Connection Restored Just
Time to Save the Town
Fort Worth, May 9. (Associated
supply unavailable as a result of the
Trinity river flood, fire broke t in
th hpart of the business district to- I
tv. o,Q ff frt
marine thp flames to one buildmcr.
Y J I
iaier. tuy water pressure was re-
stored wmie tne nremen were ngnting
the flames and the blaze was confined
to one building.
CROKER WAS COMPETENT
Supreme Court of Florida Decides
Against Old Tammany
Tallahassee, May 9. (Associated
Press) The supreme court of Florida
yesterday affirmed the decision of the from income taxation of interest de de-circuit
circuit de-circuit court of Palm Beach county, in rived from obligations of local, state
which the late Richard Croker Sr., was and federal governments establishes a
declared to be competent to handle his
affairs. The case involved a suit
brought by Howard Croker, a son,
seeking to annul the action of the
father in turning his property over
to his wife, Mrs. Bula E. Croker, J
known as the "Indian Princess." 1
RETAIL DEALERS MEET
IN ST. PETERSBURG
St. Petersburg, May 9 (Associated
Press). Retail dealers in men's cloth-
ir.z from all parts of the state are
here today for the opening session of
the annual convention of their associa
REAL CITIZEN OF THE
REPUBLIC LAID TO REST
Locust Valley, N. Y., May 9. The
funeral services of H. P. Davison were
held today in the little chapel here,
Men and women of international
I prominence in nnance ana society
mingled with the plain villagers. Mr.
Davison's last wishes were fulfilled.
The members of his family although
in black did not wear deep mourning.
The service itself was unostentatious.
The eulogy was omitted from the
Episcopal ritual which followed the
private services at the home and the
scene at the graveside was reserved
for only the nearest and dearest rela relatives.
tives. relatives. FIRE DEPARTMENT HELPS
GOLFERS AND FISHERMEN
St. Petersburg, May 9. Associated
Press). Golfers and fishermen here
have induced the fire department to
ring the fire bell at 6 a. m. daily to
awaken them so they may get up lor
an early round of golf or start for the
bay for an early contest with Spanish
mackerel or other fish which may be
running at the time. The fire bell for
many years has been sounded at 8 a.
m., noon and 6 p. m. as a test and the
big gong can be heard in a large part
of the city. In future the first test,
made .two hours earlier will serve as
m alarm clock for early risers.
Mrs. T. D. Felton and baby T. D. Jr.
of Bartow, who have been visiting
Mrs. Felton's sister at Williston, ar
rived in Ocala Sunday and are the
guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Peek. Mr.
Felton wyi join his family Friday and
they will return home the first of next
Woricf4tVi?ntr tin A noontinir done on
short notice. All work guaranteed.
We furnish the thread. Singers and
other makes of machines for sale. We
carry needles, oil and parts for all
sewing machines. AH repair work
guaranteed. Phone 502 green.
Cardwell Sewing Machine Co
1-tf 317 N. Magnolia St Ocala, Fla.
In the Inundated Regions of Louisi-
ana, Who Relief Workers Are
Striving to Aid
Natchez, May 9. (By Associated
Press). Relief workers penetrating
remote places in the inundated area
along the Black river in central Lou-
isiana are discovering pitiful condi
turns as a. result of refusal of many
marooned people to leave their all but
submerged homes. They refused to
send even old people, women and chil
dren to the relief camps. Red Cross
officials are attempting to impress
upon them what the result may be if
they continue to subject themselves to
exposure and drink overflow water
lluted with dead bodies of countress
MAK1UN COUNTY KEALTUKS
. i m 1
At a can meeting oi tne. iviarion
I County Realtors Association held at
Qcala. Fla.. Mav 3rd. 1922. the fol
iowing. resolution was presented and
The secretary was instructed
send copies of the same to United
States Senators D. U. Fletcher and
Park Trammell, Congressman Frank
Clark, the Ocala papers, the Woman's
Club, the Rotary Club, Chamber of
Commerce and national and state
Whereas, The present exemptions
preferred class of investments which
detracts investing capital from needed
fields of home-building, industry and
agriculture, and, by creating an arti-
ficial demand for public securities,
tends to stimulate an unnecessary
amount of borrowing on the part of
state and local governments with con-
sequent increases in state and local
tax burdens; and,
Wherear, The exemptions of the in-
come from these securities Denehts
chiefly the wealthier class of investors,
enabling them to avoid in a legitimate
way the higher graduations
federal income tax designed as a
ixvenue producing measure to reach
the higher incomes, and thereby to the
same extent increasing the burden of
the revenues to be raised by taxation
of the smaller and non-exempt in incomes;
comes; incomes; and,
Whereas, The exemption from in
come taxation of income from any
source creates, in the language of Mr.
Justice Holmes of the United tSates
supreme court (Evans vs. Gore, June
1920), a privileged class, free from
bearing their share of the cost of the
institutions upon which their well
being, if not their life, depends a
condition in conflict with the estab established
lished established ideals and traditions of the
American people; now, therefore be it
Resolved, By the Marion County
Realtors Association that we favor
the submission by the Sixty-seventh
Congress and the ratification by 'the
several states of an amendment to the
constitution of the United States, but
nqt retroactive in its character, which
will permit the taxation in the future
of income from future issues of all
DUblic securities and from all other
sourcea either by the United States
government or by the government of
any state which may see fit to adopt
an jncome tax as a part of its fiscal
svstem. S. S. Savage Jr..
Sec'y. Marion Co. Realtors Assn.
COWARDLY AND CRUEL CRIME
Pittsburg, May 9. A stable owned
Fredericktown Green was
blown up early today. One horse was
killed and five others were so badly in injured
jured injured it was necessary to shoot them.
NO MORE TROUBLE
WITH THE NEGROES
Mexia, Texas, May 9. Reports of
the uprising imminent among negroes
of Freestone county as a reprisal for
the lynching of four negroes since
Friday had not materialized early to today.
day. today. Local officers said they did not
PKt furtner troable
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Buick Light Truck.
In good condition. $250 takes both
of them. SPENCER-PEDRICK Motor
J Company. Phone 8. Ocala. 9-tf
In Spite of Opposition of Allies, They
Keep Up War on The
Constantinople, May 9. (Associat
ed Press). A flotilla of Greek de destroyers
stroyers destroyers has sailed from Brusa under
unders to blockade Turkish Black Sea
BRAVERY AND DEVOTION
OF AUGUST BOURKE
Father Met an Agonizing Death Try-
ing to Save His Children
From the Flames
Marengo, 111, May 9. (Associated
Press). Five persons were burned to
death here last night in the home of
August Bourke Jr. The dead are
Bourke and four children. The mother
and two children were saved by the
father, who lost his life attempting
to save the other children.
"Mrs. Harriet Risbey announces the
marriage of her daughter Mrs. Flor Florence
ence Florence Risbey Williams, to Mr. Timothy
Francis Fay, on Saturday, the twenty twenty-ninth
ninth twenty-ninth of April, 1922, Church of the
Holy Name, New York City."
The foregoing will be of interest to
the Ocala friends of Mr. Fay, who is
interested in the Loncala Phosphate
Company of this city. It has been his
custom to spend his winters here,
making his home with his nephew and
niece, Mr. and Mrs. J. Wade Dumas.
Mr. Fay's marriage comes as a com
plete surprise to friends here, who
will wish him all happiness and hope
that next winter he will be accom
panied by Mrs. Fay on his annual win
ter sojourn in Florida.
MEETING. LN JACKSONVILLE!
Jacksonville, May 9. (Associated
Press). The two days' convention of
the Florida Funeral Directors and
Embalmers Association which began
her today will be followed by a meet
ing of the state .board of embalmers
to examine applicants for. license to
practice in Florida.
LN SESSION IN TAMPA
Tampa, May 9. (By the Associated
Press). The State. Association of
County Commissioners' annual con convention
vention convention began here today. Speakers
on the program include' Comptroller
Amos, Judge Phillips, chairman of the
state road department, and Marion L.
Dawson, state tax equalizer.
CONTINUE TO FAIL
New York, May 7. (By Associated
Press). The failute of the brokerage
firm of Carpenter, Gaffrey & Com Company
pany Company was announced this morning on
the New York Stock Exchange.
PITY PUTNAM'S PAUPERS
Qounty Commissioner Trying to Have
Their Meager Rations Cat
Palatka, May 9. (By Associated
Press). County Commissioner Gabe
Turner believes inmates of the Put Putnam
nam Putnam county home for the poor fare too
well and at the last meeting of the
board of county commissioners de declared
clared declared three cups of coffee a day is
too much of a luxury for them. Mr.
Turner's remark resulted from the
receipt of a bill ofr twelve pounds of
coffee used during the month of April
by the seven or eight inmates. In
urging that more economy be practic practiced
ed practiced at the home Mr. Turner suggested
that the "commissioners take a few
meals there to learn how the county's
wards are faring.
John Mathews of Candler is too
busy to come to town often these) "Major" W. T. Anderson of War War-days,
days, War-days, so it was only Saturday we i wick, N. J., who has been in Ocala
learned the extent of his loss when ', ever since last autumn, left for home
his barn burned one night about two
weeks ago. In addition to the build-
ing, itself valuable, John lost 700
bushels of corn, two fine horses and
fifteen big orange trees. His friends
sympathize with Mr. Mathews in his
Our collection of MOTHER'S DAY
cards is larger and better than ever
before. THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E. GERIG. 8-6t
Free Tickets to St. Petersburg Kids
Who Behave Well and Wash
, Their Faces
St. Petersburg, May 9 (Associated
Press) The owners of the local club
of the State League will play big
brothers to the knot hole trace and
present the kids with free tickets to
the games. President Carroll appear appeared
ed appeared before a meeting of the ministerial
association today and made the offer
to leave it to the Sunday schools what
boys should get the tickets. Clean
hands and faces, no smoking, no
swearing' and regular attendance at
school are among the rules the gang
must follow before they get the covet
Fellowship, May 9. The long look
ed for rain came last week and the
farmers are all wreathed in smiles.
Mrs. E. A. Crumpton returned
home last week from Orlando, where
she spent a week very pleasantly with
her sister, Mrs. C. C. Hall.
Beans are about a thing of the past
but cukes will last two or three weeks
Some of the vegetables growers
have made a little money, while others
lost some money. That's the luck of
a lousy calf live all winter and then
die in the spring.
Miss' Eloise Geiger of Micanopy has
been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. V. B.
Potts for the past two weeks. She
returned home Sunday.
Mrs. M. L. Prine left last week for
an extended visit with her daughters,
at Lakeland and Kathleen.
Quite a number from Fellowship
attended church at Blitchton Sunday
Miss Lillian Blitch was the guest of
Miss Geneva McCully Sunday night
The Jolly Jokers Club met at the
home of Mrand Mrs. S. J. McCully
Wednesday afternoon and spent the
afternoon very pleasantly.
The Jolly Jokers Club gave
splash party, and picnic at Silver
Springs last Saturday afternoon.
There were about thirty in attendance
and from all indications all who at attended
tended attended had a pleasant time and hope
hope it will be repeated in the near
Rev. E. A. Burnett will preach at
Fellowship next Sunday afternoon,
the second Sunday, instead of the
third Sunday, on account of attending
the Southern Baptist Convention in
Jacksonville which will convene on the
17th and last probably a week or
more. Everybody is invited to come
out and hear Brother Burnette.
(Jack, next time you come to town,
come see us and we will give you a
pencil that will make black marks
There is little change today in the
condition of Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
That good woman, surrounded by her
loved ones, jests peacefully, evidently
free of pain, and her spirit seems
gliding toward its home as gently as
a roseleaf voyages on the bosom of a
At the meeting of the K. of P. last
night, Mr. Fred Todd was instrucetd
in his duties as page. There was a
large attendance and a live meeting.
All the knights should be on hand at
next Monday evening's meeting A
delegation is coming from Dunnellon
and expects to bring a large class of
esquires for the Ocala degree team to
MrH. T. Kuhlmeyer of Lakeland,
representing, the big commission firm
of Leonard, Crossett & Riley, is in the
city for the shipping season. Mr.
Kuhlmeyer is a veteran in the com commission
mission commission business and has been coming
to Ocala for the last dozen years. He
says Florida is having one of the
finest seasons in her history. Mr.
Leonard will be here Friday.
Monday. He stopped at the Layton
Hotel while here. The major is a
most gental gentleman and a fine
. sportsman. He has been a regular
; winter visitor to Ocala for years and
his friends hope to see himSnany times
Clothes styled -.and designed for
s particular men, tailored at Fashion
I Park. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y: M. B. O. D. 22-tf
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAT 9. It22
Ocala Evening Star
rob Halted Every rfaV Eieent Sunday fcy
STAB PUBLISHING COMPANY,
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P. V. UareuMd, SeewUry-TtMMitr
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Entered at Oca 1a, FU., postofnee i
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Society Keaarter nva-uaa
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all news dlspatcbea credited to It or not
otherwise- ereaitea wit oa-peri aaa
lao the local newa published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein, are also reserved.
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' Thanks to the gentlemen, whoever
they are, who have improved the per
formance of the courthouse clock.
During the year 1921, the number
of births recorded in Marion county
was 503, of which 226 were whits and
Seven years Sunday since the. Lusi
tania was sunk, and the murderers of
her passengers and crew have;, never
It is the .concensus of those in the
best position to know that Marion wi
have a big crop -of melons and toma
..toes and that the prices wilJbe gopd.
Seems like things run in streaks.
few months ago, 'the average editor
seldom ref ered to the flapper;' now he
can't fill his page without naming her
at least half a dozen times.
Wonder what has been happening;
to Clayton Codrington? This1 from his
DeLand News: "The wise man can al
ways avoid a family argument by giv
ing in in the first place." Jackson
Don't blame it on Codrington.
came out of the canning factory. Have
seen it in two other papers.
In his letter to former Governor
Stevens of Missouri, expressing the
wish that Senator Reed be defeated,
because he is a marplot, we fear Mn
Wilson has made another bad .break.
It's true that Reed is a disgrace to the
democratic party, but Missourians are
more than likely to resent the ex ex-president's
president's ex-president's interference.
Mrs. G. D. Turner, the lady candi candidate
date candidate for supervisor of registration,
was in town today, and told the Star
that the people of Sparr were figuring
on having the campaign open at their
town, and giving the candidates and
their friends a big dinner on that oo
. casion. We hope we will be -able .to
go, as we well remember Sparr hospi-
K-. i u n i
We are informed that Mr, W. E.
the race for representative, in group
, one, against Nathan Mayo. ..Mn Mc-
" T : r i i i
is.une ui Marions grana oia
IT. CLE KAM-K
My belief In heaven would be
stronger If I wuz certain. .Gabriel
wouldn't practice on his horn after, 10,
o'clock at night.
men, and has always been & good
riend to the Star. We don't think he
could beat Mr. Mayo, and we are cer
tain that if elected he could not do
as much" good work for the county as
Mr.. Mayo can.
BRISBANE ON BRYAN
When William J. Bryan, a few
months ago, suddenly broke loose
with his attack on the Darwinian
theory, and wanted all studies refer-
ing to evolution cut out of the schools,
scientists and even moderately educat educated
ed educated people were surprised, as they had
supposed that Mr. Bryan was a well
informed man. They have by this
time, however, discovered that the
"Commoner," while he has a great
gift of the gab, possesses of real
knowledge only a superficial amount.
Up to that time, Mr. Bryan had not
originated anything. He has always
been a bandwagon jumper. He jump
ed successively on the chariots of free
silver, prohibition and equal suffrage.
Others had done the work, but -Mr.
Bryan rode the argentiferous vehicle
to smash and the others, to success,
claiming the credit, tho in -truth he
never pushed a pound to move any of
the trucks on their way.
This -latest stunt, however, of Mr.
Bryan, seems to have been original,
and if it is a sample of his originality
the American people are fortunate in indeed
deed indeed in having so far had the good
sense to head off his moves toward
public office. The people who, many
years before Darwin, began the study
of evolution did not do so with any in intention
tention intention of making an attack on relig
ion, and evolutionists are not attack
ing religion today. Education is self-
propelling, and will follow the path it
finds for itself, its rearguard always
making its camp at night among the
graves of those who fought its van
guard in the morning.
, Arthur Brisbane is the most widely
read writer in the world. He writes
for the Hearst newspapers and his
opinions are read by at least a million
and a half people a day. We do not
agree with many of Mr. Brisbane's
theories, but it would be foolish to
deny that' he is well and accurately
informed. Backed by Hearst's money,
he has at his command the most near nearly
ly nearly complete fund of information to be
had. He has a competent staff; if he
wants the accepted facts he has only
to ask for them; and of course, with
him immense circle of readers, many
of, the highest intelligence, he does
not make statements that are not
backed by the best of evidence.
Regarding Mr. Bryan's latest theory
W. J. Bryan, demolishing Darwin's
evolution theory and proving that all
the science you need is to be found in
the Bible, has overwhelmed a doubting
professor with two questions:
No. 1. "Are you willing to put in
writing a statement that you believe
that you are the descendant of an
No. 2. "Do you believe in the mir miracles
acles miracles as reported in the Old and New
- Darwin never said or wrote that
men were descended from monkeys.
Concerning miracles, what would be
Mr. -Bryan's explanation of the inter
esting events that followed Joshua's
- "Sun, stand thou still upon Gideon,
and thou, Moon, in the valley of Aja-
lcm We know what happened, for
it is written in Mr. Bryan's "Textbook
"So the sun stood still in the midst
of heaven and hasted not to go down
about a whole day."
Not to be outdone by the sun, "the
moon stayed until the people had
avenged themselves upon their ene
mies for the Lord fought for Israel.'
The moon goes around the earth,
the earth goes around the sun at
least, that is the modern theory which
Mr. Bryan probably considers ungod
ly. Why not religion and science go
their separate ways and avoid un
When Mr. Bryan was still unborn
six weeks after his prenatal life be
gan only a traine4 scientific eye could
have distinguished his tiny body from
that of a dog or other animal at a
certain stage of embryological devel
opment. The rest of the magnificent
change, from a single cell to a great
orator, was the result of unseen but
preordained evolution. The proof can
be seen in alcohol in little jars in'mu
seums. Whatever IS, the Lord made;
The Florida Post calls upon all re republicans
publicans republicans to refrain from participat participating
ing participating in the democratic primary. This
is good advice. If a man has voted
for a republican in the national elec election
tion election he cannot vote in the democratic
primary and he cannot qualify as a
candidate in the democratic primary.
No republican has any business voting
in a democratic primary and while the
Post seems to think that the demo democratic
cratic democratic party is anxious to have the
republican vote in the June primary
we want to say to them that real dem democrats
ocrats democrats do not want the republicans to
mix up in the democratic primaries.
Let the two parties have their own
primaries and stay apart as far as
mixing up in the business of either is
concerned'. There has been tod much
of this mixing business in the days
gone by and it has hurt the democrat
ic party, caused friction and meant
nothing to either party. A man who
pledges himself to abide by the action
of the democratic primary cannot vpte
for a republican president any more
than he can vote for any candidate
other than the democratic candidate
at the general election. Republicans
in the past have seemed to think they
could vote in the democratic primaries
and then vote for 'who they pleased at
the general election in November. Re
publicans have participated in demo
cratic primaries and voted for republ
icans in the general election and then
came back for office in the June pri
mary. It. is a matter of conscience all
the way through. There is no way of
knowing who a man votes for but in
order to preserve the party lines no
real man will take part in a demo democratic
cratic democratic primary and then vote for a re
publican in the general election and
after taking the oath it is certain that
no real man can violate his oath.
very true, itoDert dear, but you
have overlooked the main cause of the
trouble, and that is that in the past
many democratic candidates have ask asked
ed asked white republicans to go in the pri primary
mary primary and vote for them.
There are likely to be at least two
women in the next Florida house of
representatives. Miss Myrtice Mc-
Caskill of Perry has announced her
candidacy from Taylor county. -Miss
McCaskill is well known throughout
the state as for several years she had
been a reading clerk in the legislature.
She is the first woman in Taylor coun
ty to seek public office and as yet
there has been no announced opposi
tion to her candidacy. Mrs. Catherine
B. Tippetts, of St. Petersburg, an
nounced her candidacy from Pinellas
county several weeks ago. Mrs. Tip
petts is the wife of a former news newspaper
paper newspaper man who died twelve years ago.
At his death she took up the task of
supporting three sons and a, daughter.
The three youngsters served in the
world war. Despite the time required
for this work she gave considerable of
her aptivities to club work. 'She has
held various offices with the Florida
Federation of Women's Clubs and
other organizations engaged in wom women's
en's women's work, but her preference has been
shown for the Audubon society of
which she is now the president of the
The 'board of county commissioners
of 'Marion county. Florida, in' session
May 2nd, 1922, appointed the following
persons to serve as inspectors and
clerks of the primary election in the
several precincts as indicated, In said
county, to .be held June 6th, 1922:
Precinct No. 1. Box A to L.) Ocala.
A. O. Harriss, O. B. iHowse, A. L. Lucas,
inspectors? F. E. Harris Jr., clerk. (Box
M toZ) D. B. Mayo, W. J. McGehee,
L. H. Pillans, inspectors; L. M. Murray,
Precinct No. 2. Reddick. J. F.
Bishop, Emma M. Cromartie, Lydie E.
Dansby, inspectors; E. D. Rou; clerk.
Precinct No. 3. iFlemington. W. H.
Anderson, Douglas Fant, C. H. Gray,
inspectors; C. iM. (Mathews .clerk.
Precinct No. 4. Cotton Plant. J. A.
Keller, G. W. Mills, H. E. Snowden. in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; D. N. Barco, clerk.
Precinct No. 5. Romeo. J. F. Folks,
T. E. Hutchins, J. C. Nettles, inspectors;
T. F. Morgan, clerk.
Precinct No. 6. Camp Izzard. S. W.
Jordan, J. T. Ross, W. C. Strickland,
inspectors; H. A. Ross, clerk.
Precinct No. 7. Shady. J. M. Goins,
L. L, Horne, William Jones, inspectors;
S. R. Pyles, clerk.
Precinct No. 8. Sumrnerneld. Mrs.
Reba Dayis. J. T. Hough. Mrs. tMbllie
Reynolds, inspectors; Julia R. Collens,
Precinct No. 9. Lake Weir. J. J.
Drig-gers, Mrs. Mella V. Spurlin, Mrs.
Anna M. Blair, inspetcoTs; John T.
. Precinct No. 10. 'Moss Bluff. J. C.
Pillans, O. Squires, Oliver Fort, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. F. Horn'beck. clerk.
Precinct No. 11. GrahamviTle. L W.
Wilson, F. C. Smith, R. C. Fort, inspec inspectors
tors inspectors -JT. L. Randall, clerk.
Precinct No. 12. Salt Springs. Cal Calvin
vin Calvin Long. TV. P. Williamson. J. N. Mc-Quaig-,
inspectors; M. E. Williamson,
Precinct No. 13. Fort McCoy. C. !T.
Boatwright, J. W, Stephens, .W. L. Cow Cow-art,
art, Cow-art, inspetcbrs; J. L. Grantham, clerk.
Precinct No. 14. Orange Springs. Ig Ig-nitia
nitia Ig-nitia Bryson, R. B. Detwiler. Ethel
"Hall, inspectors; C J. Rast, cleTk.
Precinct No. 15. Linadale. W. JT.
Corbett. Paul Hawkins, C. A. McCraney,
inspectors; F. D. Drawdy, clerk.
Precinct No. 16. Citra. Etta Burle Burleson,
son, Burleson, May B. Dupree, D. F. Simmons, in inspectors:
spectors: inspectors: W. J. Crosby, clerk.
Precinct No. 17. Anthony. Ida E.
Fielding, Kate M? Meadows, C V.
Swain, inspectors; W. C. Credle. clerk.
Precinct No. 18. (Martin. N. J. Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, J. H. Knoblock. John Reiff. In Inspectors;
spectors; Inspectors; J. E. Tumipseed, clerk.
Precinct No. 19. Stanton. W. B.
Cogoglns. W. C Black, R. L. Lytle, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; J. E. Brown, clerk.
Precinct No. 20. Blitchton. Loonis
Blitch. J. W. Coulter. R. B. Fant, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; Landis Blitch, clerk.
Precinct No. 21. Belleview. J. L.
Adams. J. A. Freeman, O. M. Gale, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; C. E. Armstrong, clerk.
Precinct No. 22. Mclntosfh. Gladys
B. Burry. W. E. Christian. E. Rebecca
Gist, inspectors: L. T. Hickson. clerk.
Precinct No. 23. Pedro. R. J. Perry,
Walter Nichols. H.- P. Oliver, Inspec Inspectors:
tors: Inspectors: J. Perry, clerk.
Precinct No. 24. Dunnellon. B. J.
Benson. W. H. Folks. C. E. Hood, in inspectors,
spectors, inspectors, W. J. Mix son, clerk.
Precinct No. 25. Candler.. P. A. Fort..
J. H. .Mathews. J. N. Marshall, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; B. D. Belcher, clerk.
Precinct No. 26. Soarr. H. D. Gran Grantham.
tham. Grantham. S. P. Burton. Frances R. Pasteur,
inspectors: Ethel M. Stephens, clerk.
Precinct No. 27. Eureka. R. L. Brin Brin-son.
son. Brin-son. L. A. Marsh, Wm. E. Moore, inspec inspectors:
tors: inspectors: G. B. Parramore. clerk.
Precinct No. 2$. Levon. E. W. Ol Older,
der, Older, C B. Lucius, Will Freer, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; J. W. Piatt, clerk.
Precinct No. 29. R. B. Ward. G. N.
Shealv. E. F. Lyles. inspectros: B. C.
Precinct No. 30. MarteL P. R. Mc Mc-Mullen.
Mullen. Mc-Mullen. H. L Shearer. J. Seckinger. in inspectors:
spectors: inspectors: Aubry Frink. clerk.
Precinct No. 31. Fairfield. Bessie
Y. Gibbon. B. S. Jennings, C. G. Miller,
inspectors; M. L. Payne, clerk.
Precinct No 32. Geieer. W.- R. Dre Dre-her.
her. Dre-her. R. P. Raterie. G. H. Whittlngton,
inwectors: T. R. Zetrouer, clerk.
Precinct No. 33. Emarhla. S. B.
Rrooks. S. J. MeCully. V. M. Seckinger,
inspectors: A. J. McLaughlin, clerk.
T. D. LANCASTER JR..
5-1 2-1 1 CleTk of Said Board.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star May 9, 1902) j
Mrs. W. S. Pike returned yesterday
from a visit to St. Augustine.
Chas. W. Fox, one of the prominent j
citizens ofFruitland Park, is critically i
ill. His little grandson and name-
sake is with him from Ocala.
Dr. E. Lartigue, of Gainesville, spe-
cial agent of the state board of
health, was in Ocala today to see all
parties who have bills against the
state that he might see and audit the :
Misses Ann Carmichael and Ella
Fulmore, sister and cousin of Mr. Ed i
Carmichael, arrived in Ocala this
morning to visit Miss Mattie Culver Culver-house.
house. Culver-house. Artist Gottlieb took a picture this
afternoon of the Ocala House parlors
with the decorations and General R.
B. Bullock's golden wedding party and
thdsa who constituted the bridal pro procession.
cession. procession. Charlie Marshall, a former resident
of Ocala, but now of Palatka, is in
town visiting relatives.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 9, 1912)
Mrs. H. A- Waterman t returned
last night from a visit to her parents
In Judge Lyles' court this morning
Willie Long was fined $10 for petty
The Commercial Bank is showing a
very hne lz-pound melon, besides
some fine cantaloupes from Anthony.'
The students of the Phi Sigma Col
lege left this morning for Fort Mc McCoy,
Coy, McCoy, where they will spend a day of
We are now churning daily and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phone94. Marion County Creamery.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108.
The Aboard of county commissioners
of Marion County, Florida, at a .meet- I
ing May 2nd, revised the registration!!
Tjooks of said county, and ordered the ;
following names stricken therefrom: j;
I Preelnet o. 4-Cotton Plaat i
Precinet S Snmmerfleld
,H. J. Wall.
Precinct 'o. 10.--Moiui Bluff
R. W. Blair. F. H. Davis, W. A. Hand,
T. H. Harkey, O. L. Lippincott, M. Lip-
pincott. Isaac Perry.
Precinct N. 1.1. IJnadale
M. J. Collins.
Precinct No. 25 Candler
H. W. Baxter.
Vrectnet ". 2S. Pedro
A. B. Grannis. H. C. Grannis.
The said hoard Will be in session
May 18th, 1922, to, hear complaints and
to restore all names erroneously
stricken. T D. LANCASTER JR..
5-12 Clerk of Said Board.
. TELL IT TO US
0 PeOple We want to publish all
of the news of this communi-
-Trj-i ty for the information of our
W ilO subscribers. We cannot be in
500 different places at once,
TT rr.1 and we don't wanl to miss
Know Things ything worth p. wm
you tell it to us?,
PHONE 51 OR 27
sz-. s- C'--
You Can Buy These Brands of FIouf
and Feel Safe
HOWE TIRES and TUBES
. CORD and FABRIC
FULL LINE OF SIZES
The Howe Tire is Extra Quality
CALL AND SEE THEM
South Magnolia street Opposite Rest Room
The Temperature Rises and Falls, but Our Prices
Are Always Low and Quality High
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watctf for Oar Delivery Boy
I JACKSONVILLE, FLA
w -KZ-K2-"X---"X"-"X--O -"X'--"X'-..Cv"-IvV V-vVj
. Plain, Super Grade
"It's the Best"
Every Sack Guaranteed
Pillans -and Smith
PHONE 243 W
With Red Wheel
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park (or a front
yard. Kvery modern conven convenience
ience convenience in tach room. Dining
mom service is second to none.
KOHRRT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
mm now fwis
- trt r-"ir-- H5
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY. MAY 9, 1S22
We have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line.
Dust-proof .rooms with
expert workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK.
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class of Work
Oat of Town
Speneer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
as monument builders. Among them
are every sort of memorial ranging
from the very simplest to the most
ornate and stately. And every one
bears the hall mark of good taste and
skillful workmanship. Our book of
designs will be shown to any who plan
a stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
use Calumet Baking
Powder. That's true of
everything you make
one trial will convince
you. Doughnuts, pies,
cakes, biscuits, muffins, come
from the oven light, tasty,
sweet and wholesome because
never varies in its leav leavening
ening leavening strength never
fails to produce pure,
appetizing, nourishing foods,
and all this at an economical
fMillions of women,
hotels, railroads, Dom Domestic
estic Domestic Science Teachers,
have been relying on it
for over 30 years. Made in
the world's largest factories.
A pound can of Calcunet contains foil
16 ox. Some baking powders come in
12 ox. cans instead of 16 oz. cans. Be
ore yon get a pound when you want it.
Geo. MacKay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Best story ever mitten by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
"PJlyvme, "Jusi DmlJ.
i told her then quietly, ahd with
dignity, and with no temper (showing),
that Mr. Livingstone was not a foreign
Japanese, but was a very nice gentle gentleman;
man; gentleman; and that I had not picked him
up. He came to her own door himself,
almost every day.
My own door! exclaimed Aunt
Jane. And she looked absolutely
frightened. "You mean to tell me that
that creature has been coming here to
se you, and I not know it?"
1 told her then again quietly and
with dignity, and without temper
(showing) that he had been coming,
not to see me, but in the natural pur pursuance
suance pursuance of his profession of delivering
groceries. And I said that he was
not a creature. On. the contrary, he
was, I was sure, an estimable youn
man. He went to her own church and
Sunday school. Besides, I could vouch
for him myself, as I knew him well.
having seen and talked with him al almost
most almost every day for a long while, when
he came to the house.
But nothing I could say 'seemed to
have the least effect upon her at all,
only to make her angrier and angrier.
If anything. In fact I think she
showed a great deal, of temper for a
Christian woman about a fellow Chris Christian
tian Christian in her own church.
But she wouldn't let me go to the
picnic; and not only that, but I think
she changed grocers, for Mr. Living Livingstone
stone Livingstone hasn't been here for a long time,
and when I asked Susie where he was
she looked funny, and said we weren't
getting our groceries where Mr. Liv Livingstone
ingstone Livingstone worked any longer.
Well, of course, that ended that.
And there hasn't been any other since.
That's why I say ray love story doesn't
seem to be getting along very well.
Naturally, when it gets noised around
town that ymir Aunt Jane won't let
you go anywhere with a young man.
or let a young roan come to see you,
or even walk home with you after the
first time why, the young men aren't
going to do very much toward making
your daily life into a love story.
TWO WEEKS LATER.
A queer thing happened last night.
It was like this:
I think I said before what an aw awfully
fully awfully stupid time Mary is having of it,
and how I couldn't play now, or make
any noise, 'cause Father has taken, to
hanging around the house so much.
Well, listen' what happened:
Yesterday Aunt Jane went to spend
the day with her best friend. She
said for me not to leave the house, as
some member of the family should be
there. She told me to sew an hour,
weed an hour, dust the house down downstairs
stairs downstairs and upstairs, and read some im improving
proving improving book an hour. The rest of
the time I might amuse, myself.
Amuse myself A jolly time I could
have all by myself I Even Father
wasn't to be- home for 3inner, so I
wouldn't have that excitement. He
was out of town, and waa not to come
home till six o'clock.
, It was an awfully hot day. The sun
Just beat down, and there wasn't a
breath of air. By noon I was simply
crazy with my stuffy, long-sleeved,
high-necked blue gingham dress and
my great clumpy shoes. It seemed all
of a sudden as if I couldn't stand it
not another minute not a single min minute
ute minute more to be Mary, I mean. And
suddenly I determined that for a while,
just a little while, I'd be Marie again.
Why couldn't I? There wasn't any anybody
body anybody going to be there but just my myself,
self, myself, all day long.
I ran then upstairs to the guest guestroom
room guestroom closet where Aunt Jane Jiad made
me put all my Marie' dresses and
things when the Mary ones came.
Well, I got out the .very fluffiest, soft softest
est softest white dress there was there, and
the little white slippers and the silk
stockings that I loved, and the blue
silk sash, and the little gold locket
and chain that Mother gave me that
Aunt Jane wouldn't fet me wear. And
I dressed up. My, didn't I dress tip?
And I just threw those old heavy shoes
and black cotton stockings into the
corner, and the blue gingham dress
after them (though Mary went right
awax and picked the dress up, and
. hung It In the closet, of course) ; but
I had the fun of throwing it, anyway.
Oh, how good those Marie things did
feel to Mary's hot. dried flesh and
bones, and how I did dance and sing
around the room in those light little
slippers Then Susie rang the dinner dinner-bell
bell dinner-bell and I went down to the dining dining-room
room dining-room feeling like a really truly young
lady, I can tell you.
Susie stared, of course, and said.
"My. how fine we are today! Bnt 1
didn't mind Susie.
After dinner I went out into the hall
and I sane all over the house. Then
I went Into the parlor and played
every lively thing that I could think
of on the piano. And I sang th?re.
too silly Uttleorsongs that Marie used
to sing to Lester. And I tried to
think I was really down there to Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, singing to Lester and that Moth Mother
er Mother was right in the next room waiting
Then I stopped and turned around
on the piano stool, and the room was
jnst as stra as oeatn. And l Knew
I wasn't in Boston. I was there In
AndersonTille. And there wasn't any
Baby Lester there, nor any mother
waiting for me in the next room. And
all the fluffy white dresses and silk
stockings in the world wouldn't make
me Marie. I was really just Mary,
and I had got to have three wtaol
months more of it.
And then is when I began to cry.
And I cried just as hard as Fd been i
singing a minute before. I was on
the floor with my head In my arms on
the piano stool when Tatter's voles
came to me from the doorway.
"Mary, Mary, what in the world
does this mean?"
I jumped up and stood "at atten-j
tion,' the way you have to, of course,)
when fathers speak to you. I couldn't
help showing I had been crying h
had seen It. But I tried very hard t
stop now. My first thought, after my
startled realization that he was there,
was to woader how long he had been
there how much of all that awful
singing and banging he had heard.
'Yes, sir.' I tried not to have my
voice shake as I said It ; but I couldnt
quite help that.
"What is the meaning of this. Maryl
Why are you crying?"
I shook my head. I didn't want to
tell him. of course: so I just stam stammered
mered stammered out sometnlng aDout being sorry
I had disturbed him. Then I edged
toward the door to show him that If
he would step one side I would go
away at once and not bother htm any
But he didn't step one side. He
asked more questions, one right after
"Are you sick, Mary?"
I shook my head.
"Did you hurt yourself?"
I shook my head again.
"It Isn't your mother you haven't
had bad news from her?
And then I blurted it out without
thinking without thinking at all what
I was saying: "Nov no but 1 wish I
had, I wish I had ; 'cause then I could
go to her, and go away from herel"
The minute I'd said it I knew what I'd
said, and how awful it sounded; and I
clapped my fingers to my Hps. But t
was too late. It's always too late,
when you've once said it. So I Just
waited for him to thunder out his
anger; for, of course, I thought he
would thunder In rage and righteous
But he didn't. Instead, very quietly
and gently he said:
"Are you so unhappy, then, Mary
And I looked at him, and his eyes
and hts mouth and his whole face
weren't angry at all. They were just
sorry, actually sorry. And somehow,
before I knew It, I was crying again,
and Father, with his arm around me
with his arm around me I think of
that I was leading me to the sofa.
.And I cried and cried there, with my
head on the arm of the sofa, till I'd
made a big tear spot on the linen
cover ; and I wondered If it would dry
up before Aunt Jane saw it, or if it
would change color or leak through to
the red plush underneath, or some
other dreadful thing. And then, some
way, I found myself telling it all over
to Father about Mary and Marie, I
mean, just as if he was Mother, or
some one I loved I mean, some one I
loved and wasn't afraid of; for of
course I love Father. Of course I dol
Well, I told him everything (when I
got started there was no .stopping)
all about how hard It was to be Mary,
and how today I had tried to be Marie
for just a little while, to rest me. He
interrupted here, and wanted to know
if that was why I looked so different
today more as I had when I first
came ; and I said yes, that these were
Marie things that Mary couldn't wear.
And when he asked, "Why, pray? in
a voice almost cross, I told him, of
course, -that Aunt Jane wouldn't let
me ; that Mary had to wear brown
serge and calfskip boots that were
durable, and that would wear well.
And when I told him how sorry I
was about the music and such a noise
as I'd been making, he asked if that
was Marie's fault, too; and I said yes,
of course that Aunt Jane didn't like
to have Mary play at all, except
hymns and funeral marches, and Mary
didn't know any. And he grunted a
queer little grunt, and Bald, "Well,
well, upon my soul, upon my soul !"
Then he said, "Go on." And I did go
I told him how I was afraid it was
going to be just like Dr. Jekyll and
Mr. Hyde. (I forgot to say I've read
It now. I found it in Father's library,)
Of course not just like it, only one of
uie was going to be bad, and one good,
I was afraid, if I didn't look out. I
told him how Marie always wanted to
kick up rugs, and move the chairs out
of their sockets In the carpet, and
leave books around handy, and such
things. And so today it seemed as if
I'd just got to have a vacation from
Mary's hot gingham dresses and
clumsy shoes. And I told him how
lonesome I was without anybody, not
anybody; and I told about Charlie
Smith and Paul Mayhew and Mr.
Claude Livingstone, and how Aunt
Jane wouldn't let me have them,
either, even If I was standing where
the brook and river meet.
Father gave another funny little
crunt here, and go up suddenly and
walked over to the window. I thought
at first he was angry; but he wasn't.
He was even mor gentle when he
came back and sat down again, and
he seemed interested, very much Inter Interested
ested Interested in everything I told him. But I
stopped just In time from saying again
how I wished I could go back to Bos Boston:
ton: Boston: but Tm not sure but he knew I
ut.s going to say It.
But he was very nice and kind and
told me not to worry about the music
--that he didn't mind it at all. He'd
I een in several times and heard It.
And 1 thought almost, by the way he
jpoke. that he'd come in on purpos te
I ear it; but I guess that was a mis mistake.
take. mistake. He just put it that way so I
'vouldn't worry over It about Its
Iother'ng him, I mean.
He was goiiig to say more, maybe;
!ut I don't know. I had to run. 1
heard Aunt Jane's voice on the piazza
iyTnji good-by to the lady that had
!rought her home; so, of course, I had
to run and hang Marie In the closet
nnd get out Mary from the corner be
fore she saw me. And I did.
By dinner-time I had on the glng glng-tiani
tiani glng-tiani dress and the hot clumsy shoes
airain ; and I had washed my face in
-old water so I had got most of the
tear spots off. I didn't want Aunt
iane to see them and ask questions, of
course. And I guess she didn't. Any Anyway,
way, Anyway, she didn't say anything.
Father didn't say anything, either,
but he acted queer. Aunt Jane tried
to tell him something about the mis missionary
sionary missionary meeting and the heathen, and
;i great famine that was raging. At
tirst he didnt say anything; then he
said, oh, yes, to be sure, bow very In Interesting,
teresting, Interesting, and he was glad, very glad.
And Aunt Jane was so disgusted, and
accused him of being even more absent-minded
than usual, which was en-ri-ai.
unnecessary, she said.
But even that didn't move "Father a
mite. He just said, yes, yeS, very like likely;
ly; likely; and went on scowling to Wimself
and stirring his coffee after he'd
drank it all np I mean, stirring
-.here it had been in the cup.
1 didn't know but after supper, ha'd
speak to me and ask me to come to
the library." I hoped he would. There
were lots more things I'd like to have
said to him. But lie didn't. He never
said a word. He Just kept scowling,
and got up from the table and went off
by himself. But he didn't go out to
the observatory, as he most generally
does. He went Into the library and
shut the door.
He was there when the telephone
message came at eight o'clock. And
what do you think? He'd forgotten he
was going to speak before the Col College
lege College Astronomy club that evening I
Forgotten his old stars for once. I
don't know why. I did think, for a
minute, 'twas 'cause of me what I'd
told him. But I knew, of course, right jj
away that It couldn't be that. He'd
never forgot his stars for me I Prob Probably
ably Probably he was just reading up about
some other stars, or had forgotten
how late It was, or something. (Fa (Father's
ther's (Father's alway's forgetting things.) But.
anyway, when Aunt Jane called him
he got his hnt nnd hurried off without
so much as one word to me, who was
standing i;ear. or to Aunt Jane, who
was following lilm all through the hall.
and telling him In her most Im-jininzed-jt-you
-voice how shockingly
sibsen-minded he was gwting to be.
ONE WEEK LATER.
'Father's Weit -awfully "queer this
whole week through. I can't make
him out at all. Sometimes I think he's
glad I told him all those things in the
parlor that day I dressed up in Marie's
things, and sometimes I think he's sor sorry
ry sorry and wished I hadn't.
The very next morning he came
down to breakfast with such a funny
look on his face. He said good-morning
to me three times, and all through
breakfast he kept looking over at me
with a kind of scowl that was not
cross at all Just puzzled.
After breakfast he didn't go out to
the observatory, not even Into the
library. He fidgeted around the din dining
ing dining room till Aunt Jane went out
into the kitchen to give ber orders to
Susie; then he burst out, all of a
"Well, Mary, what shall we do to today?"
day?" today?" Just like that he said It, as If
we'd been doing things together every
day of our lives.
"D-do?" I asked ; and I know I
showed how surprised I was by the
way I stammered and flushed up.
"Certainly, So," he answered, Impa Impatient
tient Impatient and scowling. "What shall we
"Why, Father, I I dont know," I
"Come, come, of course you know I"
he cried. "You know what you want
to do, don't you?"
I shook my head. I was so aston astonished
ished astonished I couldn't even think. And when
you can't think you certainly can't
"Nonsense, Mary," scowled Father.
"Of course you know what you want
to dol What are you La the habit of
doing, with your young friends your
Carries and Charlies1, and all the
I guess I just stpod and stared and
didn't say anything; for after a min minute
ute minute he cried : "Wellwelly-weli f Tm
"Why, we we walk and talk and
play games," I began; but right away
"Good Very well, then, we'll walk.
Tm not Carrie or Charlie, but I be believe
lieve believe I can walk and talk perhaps
even play games. Who knows? Come,
get your hat."
And I eot my hat. and we went.
The Kialto Cafe has been moved
two doors south of its former location
on South Magnolia street, where -we
are elegantly fitted up for serving
meals or a la carte orders. "Quick
Rprvfr and Reasonable Prices, ouii
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
nieht. Reznlar dinner served from
12 to 3. Up-to-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
! 18-tf JOHN METRIE, Prop.
When yon want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the prepo prepositions
sitions prepositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf P. W. DITTO, Agent.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. IS
FRESH BUTTER DAILY Ki
We are now making a
BUI ILK each day. lry a pound today your mon mon-i
i mon-i ey back if you don't find it fresh and pure. Drink 5J5
i our BUTTERMILK. Have you tried &
in the last day or two? It
VE HAVE PACKERS CHECKS AND
PACKERS' TICKETS. CALL OR
PHONE US YOUR ORDER
Star Publishing Company
Phone 51 Ocala, Florida
Negotiable Storage Receipts- I Baaed on Cotton, Automobiles, Etc.
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
Famous Beauty Regains
Health and Strength
"X Wonderful Help in Keeping My Figure
Perfect" Says Beautiful Elsie La Bergere
"TT was by purest accident that I picked op
A a package of Ironized Yeast just as 1 was
about to give up the stage for a longfceeded
rest. The results that it brought in me prored
that it was just what I needed. For today I
actually feel like a new born woman!'
f Such is the amaung statement of Elsie
a Bersrere. known to Tauderille lorers
all over the continent for the beauty
' "My (tare work." continued Min La Benrere. pnt uch a
ewe strain on my nervous system that every performance
became a hardship. I lost my appetite, and always felt tired
and worn-out. Then I discovered Ironized Yeast and I really
cannot gie enough praise to it. I find it keeps me absolutely
fit ia every way. and that it is a great help in keepinc tha
shape of my body in wonderful condition. Ironised Yeast baa
a permanent place of honor in my traveling bag.
How New Process Makes Yeast
The reason IRONIZED YEAST brings such remarkable ra ra-aalts
aalts ra-aalts is because it embodies a new scientific process which
enables yeast to bring its great benefits often in lost half the
usual time. Yeast alone ia good, but tests show that it needs
some other agent in order to quickly convert its wonderful
health-building elements into arm tissue, rosy cheeks and
sparkling vitality. ... ..
Everyone knows that iron is of great value Ia eon verting
oar food into living cells and tissue. So working on this proa,
lent, our scientists finally discovered the wonderful process of
ironizatkm the process through which the comhinsttw of
yeast and iron becomes 100 per cent efficient.
Do not think, however, that any combination a.yeast and
iron will do. Yeast brings its best and quickestrsaultsoniy wbea
it is treated tnroarn toe scientinc proce
of ironisation. And thisprocessisembodied
only in IRONIZED YEAST, the one aciea aciea-tifealin
tifealin aciea-tifealin correct yeast treatment
Money Back Guarantee
If yon need more flesh if yom are pale. lack lacking
ing lacking in energy or if your complexion is blem-
ished by humiliating skin eruptions try
IRONIZED YEAST at once. Very likely -yon
will be actually astonished at the im improvement
provement improvement shewn in yoa even after the first
48 boors. Go to your druggist today. Satis Satisfactory
factory Satisfactory results guaranteed from first pack package
age package or money back. $1jM a package.
the error yeast that tsTamjamx Bcnxm
Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup-1
plies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice. ; Sat-Wed
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY
high grade of CREAMERY H
can't be beat Phone 94
LONG DISTANCE MOVING
of her figure.
WhOa IRONIZED TEAST If
old at all -druggists en ear
fitUfo-tjon Oaarantaed bat's.
those who wish may try it absolntely FREE.
Simply mail the coupon. It will bring rwi the
famous Three Day Trial Treatment. Tfce re result,
sult, result, even from this short test, wiil vary Ukary
surprise you. Send for it now.
Free Trial Coupon
Please send me the famous Tars Day I
Free Trial Treatment mt Iroaised Yeast.
1 mOl.T QWg TTH.M. TkCTMO TQ 1 ft 9TZ.T
sbtw m .'.w. '.7'.; v.,
OCALA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, MAY S, 1922
We wish to announce that the part partnership
nership partnership of Mrasek, Durand and Con Con-drick
drick Con-drick have been dissolved by mutual
consent, Mr. Condrick retiring, and
the firm will in the future be Durand
& Mrasek, tinners, sheet metal work workers,
ers, workers, plumbers and gas fitters. Busi Business
ness Business .phone 335; residence phone 579.
Office 21Q Osceola St., Ocala, Fla. 4t
Our new MOTHER'S DAY cards
will express just the sentiment you
want for your mother. THE SPE
CIALTY SHOP, A-E. GERIG. 8-6t
i RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts parable la
Mvncc except to those who have res
ular advertising accounts.
FOR "RENT Furnished rooms for
lieht housekeeping. Apply to E. A,
FOR RENT Furnished apartment
three rooms connected with screen
ed porch; all modern conveniences
Mrs. P. A. Durand, 614 E. Adams
St., phone 579. 9-3t
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
DENTISTS WILL OBSERVE
THURSDAY HALF HOLIDAY
Woodmen of the World meet
New Jantzen national swimming
suits for ladies' and men. Guarantee
Clothing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Mr. Barton Keep of Boardman was
in town today.
Mother's Day May 14th. Framed
mottoes and cards at THE Uli- r
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
m a beauty you will like it. tf
Mr. Kyle Wartmann of Citra, who
was operated on at the hospital yes
terday, is doing well today.
Order now. An Allen Bath .Outfit
"Enjoy it greatly; wouldn't be with without
out without it"; "Just what my wife has
wanted." So say Ocala people. Bath
room outfit $4.50; portable outfit
$7.50. R. C. Loveridge, Agent, Ocala
NOTICE. KING'S DAUGHTERS (
We the undersigned dentists agree
to close Thursdays at 1 p. m. until
September 1st. We ask our patients
to bear this in mind and not ask for
dates except in case of actual pain.
G. C. Shephard.
C. W. Moremen.
C. B. Ayer.
R. D. Fuller.
J. C. Chaee.
C. W. Moremen, Secretary
Marion County Dental Society.
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters will be held Thurs- ;
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.
Rheinauer at North Lake Weir.' All
members who can go or would like to
please notify Mrs. Bittinger. All
requested to meet at the s
Mrs. G. C. Shepard at two
Complete Ene of luggage and ward
robe trunks. Agen for lndestructo
trunk. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
. V. M. B. O. D 19-tf
Dancing at Silver Springs Thursday
-mm- T 1 a J. I
nieht. music ov i-avis orcnestra. tsi
It is always with pleasure that our
people hear of Ucala boys winning
success in other parts of the world.
Heron Todd, once oi Ucala. now in
Washington, is doing well in that ctiy.
lie is secretary-treasurer of the Norv-
al K. Tabler Inc. Funeral Home.
Hercn proved himself a most compe
tent young man before he left Ocala,
snd his friends are not surprised at
his continued success.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Raysor and
smart little son of Uugnman are
guests qf Mr. L. M. Raysor and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Victoria, at their old home
place east of Lowell. The entire party
was in town yesterday, greeting old
Mis. Jarces Nicholas and son are
visiting relatives at wnrce springs.
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, reas
onable prices. 926 S. Lime St. 9-3t
LOOK! "LOOK! LOOK! Ford Tour Tour-ing,
ing, Tour-ing, Buick Light Truck. In good
condition. $250 takes both of them.
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co., Ocala,
Fla. Phone 8. 9-tf
Mother's Day cards at THE GIFT
Miss Ruth Ervin of St. Petersburg,
who has been on a visit to Atlanta, is
visiting her Ocala friends while on her
LOST Sunday night between Tenth
street and the postoffice, tan leather
handbag with fishing line and min minnows,
nows, minnows, also pipe and tobacco and a
pair of eyeglasses in case Finder
please return to Star office and re receive
ceive receive reward. 9-3t
WANTED A cook and a dish washer
at the Rialto Cafe. 8-tf
MELON GROWERS! Just received
two thousand rolls Rosin Sized
Paper for lining watermelon cars.
Write or wire for prices. Baker &
Holmes Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 8-6t
WANTED Man to shear 300 head of
-""sheep on Anthony Farm. Apply to
. E. C. Beuchler at the Creamery,
The newest and smartest ladies'
Spanish tee and heel oxford for street
and theatrical wear. Guarantee ClotK-
ing & Shoe oC. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf
Gifts for Graduate at
Mr. J. A. Murrell, one of Orlando's
physically and financially big com-
missio nmen, is in Ocala for the ship ship-i
Straw hats for every occasion and
Tery person no matter what or who.
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co. 19-tf
Miss Dorothy Adams of Tampa,
spent Monday in Ocala with Mrs. J. t,.
Parrish, en route to Oak, where she
will visit her father. Miss Adams will
later go to Texas for a visit with her
Nutshell argument of chronic ob-
jtctors in Congress: "Your statement
was all wrong. What was it you
:',woet milk st tne Main Street Mar
ket. Phone US.
The Letter you care for
your eyes the bettei
'jT jy your eyes
will care foi
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
Little Margaret Harrison celebrated
I her seventh birthday yesterday by in
viting a number of her. little friends
to a party at her home on urange
ivenue. A very enjoyable afternoon
i l; t
was snent at games, aiier wmcn re
freshments were served.
Just received fresh Spanish Mack-
eral at City Fish Market. Phone
NOTICE We have moved from 121
West Broadway to No. 5 East Fort
King and are now ready, to repair
your leaky radiators. Can make a
new radiator for your car in one
day. Auto Radiator Works.
5-2-6t tues wed thur fri mon tues
lAJSr Un tram between passenger
station and freight depot, or be
tween freight depot and Ocala
House, a roll of 4bills tens and ones.
Finder please return to clerk at the
Ocala House. Liberal reward. 6-2t
FOR SALE Truck body. Apply to
R. R. Carroll, city. 6-3t
I am now in position to repair type
writers, adding machines and phono phonographs.
graphs. phonographs. Leave your orders with us,
and party will call tov- machine. THE
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 8-6t
Mrs. Mary Williams of Jacksonville
is m ocala with her son Mr. ueorge
Williams, and wife. Mrs. Williams
was critically ill some months ago and
her friends are glad to know that she
is now entirely recovered.
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Mr. M. M. Little is sporting a valu
able ring, bestowed on him by Odd
Fellow friends in appreciation of long
and faithful service.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
i Is a .beauty you will like it. tf
WANTED To haul
have you to offer?
tomatoes. What I
Phone 39M. 3t
FOR SALE Brand new worm drive
Ford truck with house body com
plete or chassis alone. A bargain.
Phone 39M. 6-3t
UK SAJUJJJ Maxwell touring car,
1919 model, in excellent running
condition. Price, $350. Apply to
A. H. Billings, Anthony hard road,
r Box 129, Route A. 6-6t
FOR SALE Fiva fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C. A.
Holloway, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf
WANTED A home among Chris
tians for a nine-year-old girl of
amiable disposition. 15 desired
might be adopted. If interested call
on Mrs. Wright at Wayne hotel. 3t
FOR SALE Three-year-old heifer
with calf. Apply to J. M. Potter,
; Ocala, general delivery. 5-5-6t
xjuoi un me uunneiion road near
the city Wednesday night, a 30x3
Firestone corl tire. Return to C. I
P. Howell on Dunnellon road and i
receive reasonable reward. 4-6t
WANTED 100 colored laborers in
the city of Daytona, Fla, for con con-Crete
Crete con-Crete and asphalt paving. Wages
17 M per hour, working ten hours
per day. Pay in cash every Satur-
day. Free bunk house and commis commissary
sary commissary attached. Don't write. Come
ready to work ATLANTIC BITU BITU-LITHIC
LITHIC BITU-LITHIC CO., Daytona, Fla. 3-6t
FOR RENT Apartment ft 1129 Fort
King avenue. Apply to Mrs. New New-som,
som, New-som, phone 207. 2-tf
It's fine when they sing it. But it
sure does jazz people up when they
Mirrors jde to order
Florida Glass and Novelty Works.
219 Riverside Avenue. Jacksonville,
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers with box labels in one or
more colors of ink at reasonable
prices on short notice. Star Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co., Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
Mr. J. R. Hall, formerly of Ocala,
now of Tampa, is visiting his friends
up this way. Tampa treats him well,
but he doesn't forget the old town.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery
Its a beauty you will like it. tf
Country cured hams sliced at
Main Street Market. Phone 108.
Mrs. S. M. Mathews of Jacksonville
will arrive this afternoon for a visit
to her parents Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Mc
Lean, and her brother, Mr. T. M. Mc
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael had as her
guests yesterday her cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. White of Troy, Ala. Mr. and
Mrs. White left early this morning
for Clearwater, where they will visit
their daughter. On their return trip
they expect to visit in cala again for
a longer period.
Dancing at Silver Springs Thursday
night. Music by Davis orchestra. 3t
Miss Elizabeth Davis was hostess
last night at the regular weekly meet
ing of the A Club. A pleasant evening
was enjoyed at auction, the regular
club members being joined by a few
visitors. At the conclusion of the
jramcs the hostess presented Miss
Mabel Meffert with a box of corre
spondence cards and Mrs. A. M. With Withers
ers Withers with a pretty ivory paper knife.
Refreshments of ice cream and cawe
were served bv the hostess.
Euraoean PUn. Conwlete. Modem. Screened outside room
Sceam Heaaed. II 50 up. Cfe in connection. Convenient to
Everything. In heart of Cy. bend for Booklet.
W WINDLE W. SMITH, Prop.
Outdoor Advertising', Commercial
Signs. Prices Always Right.
308 N. Magnolia Street
See THE BOOK SHOP window dis display
play display of "THE WHITE GIFT." 9-3t
For prompt prescription work phone
No. 14. Bittings Drug Store. 25-tf
Mrs. F. E. Denton has arrived from
Tennessee and joined her v husband,
who is bookkeeper for the Ocala Steam
Laundry. Mr. and Mrs. Denton have
rooms with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lutz.
VOLLAND'S Mother's Day Cards
at THE GIFT SHOP. 9-3t
Mr. Geo. H. Whittington, one of our
progressive young farmers was in
town Monday. He says he has one of
the finest fields of tomatoes in the
state on his farm near Fairfield.
If you want a quart or
Marocala ice cream, phone
ting's Drug Store.
Framed Mottoes for mother at the
SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 8-6t
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store.
Ocala. Fla. tf
Reserved lor You
and your guests, that s one of our
greatest assets among the regular
diners. We always have a table wait
ing. The cuisine is strictly high class
We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that are appetizing
and satisfying. Everything the best
100 Sanitary. Ask the Htel
Careful estimates made on ail con
tract work. Gives more and better
work for the money that, any other
contractor in the city.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter No. 2i), O. E. S..
meets at the Masonic hall the second
.nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. JuMe Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.
I A RION-D UNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7 30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.
may look easy but it
To be successful, a repair
man has to know just how
to handle the plates that
hold the active material
that keeps life in the bat battery.
tery. battery. He has to know how
, to take care' of the insula insulators
tors insulators that keep the plates
apart. He has to know
when it is cheaper for you
to buy a new battery than
to have the old one re repaired.
paired. repaired. Bring your battery in to
Headquarters no matter
whether it's a Willard or
not. We'll tell you what it
needs, if anything, how
much the cost will be and
whether repairs will pay
or not. ?
. ; n
. i 1
Foot Your Way in Comfort
nii if -'ff8
A study cj tki foot in
action as skoan hy moving
picture and used by Red
Cross Shoe designers.
What satisfaction can be gathered from
words of gushing praise from one's friends
if shoes have n6t the trait of "making one
feel supremely comfortable under any and
It is just as easyHo foot one's way in style
and comfort as it is to foot it with style ;
Put your feet and your faith into the Red
Cross Shoe and go along forgetful of
aches and pinching discomfort.
The Red Cross Shoe is made fit the foot in action.
Its lines 'hug the foot closely give it the charm of
being alway trimly, smartly shod.
And its comfort is as perfect as its shapely lines.
A complete display of the new Red Cross Shoe models
awaits your choice here. Come in socn and see them;
try them en. You v. ill nd several models that will
meet with your ideas as to' smart style, comfort and
pr" These models range from
GUARANTEE CLOTHING & SHOE CO.
Y, M. B. O. D.
Style Headquarters v
? ? ? ? ? ? ?
JUDGE THE QUESTION
You strive for purity -in eatables
j and everything else about your home.
How about ice ? Did it ever occur to
yoa there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you will learn That pure ice
really i.v Can be U3ed with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
I your requirements.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
Arrival &nti depauure of, passenger
rains at OCALA UNION STATION,
'he following schedule figures pub pub-:hi'd
:hi'd pub-:hi'd ns Information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD A IK LINE RAILROAD
Fresh fish every day, and we make
no extra charge for cleaning them.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf
Jackson ville-NTork 2:10 am
N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
Tampa 2:15 am
Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC "COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrir
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12 :25 t
25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg
33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg
27 am Ocala-Jacksonville
25 pm Ocala-Homosassa
7:10 am JOcala-Wilcox
7:25 am f Ocala-Lakeland
tMonday. Wednesday. Friday.
fToesday, Thursday. Saturday.
We are now churning daily and
have butter' and buttermilk every day.
Phone 94. Marion County Creamery.
G A' R AGE MEN
We are in position to supply you with the follow-.
ing items,at a liberal discount:
Break Linings, all sizes
No Leak-O-Oil Sealing Piston Kings, all
Perfection Springs for practically all
Victor Cylinder Head Gaskets for most
Vulco Cord Fan Belts for all cars