The Ocala evening star

Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Porter & Harding
Publication Date:
Daily (except Sunday)
normalized irregular
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Ocala weekly star


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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy tonight and Thursday, probably light showers in extreme southern portion. TEMPERATURES This morning, 66; this afternoon. 88.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:30; Sets, 7:11 OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. Ill
' ...


Reason to Believe Teuton Agents Hare
Again Been at Work in The
War Department
Washington, May 10. (Associated
Press). The American government
finds itself under the revived patent
treaty with Germany, faced with the
necessity of paving royalties which
it is estimated may reach $25,000,000
to the Krupps firm on patents based
on discoveries of American enginers,
Thomas S. Miller, alien property cus custodian
todian custodian declared today. Miller said 200
German patents have been filed here
since July 1919, none of which can
be touched by his office.
There are at least eight patents
dealing with mobile artillery which
Mr. Miller said embody many princi princi--
- princi-- pies of Ameircan railroad artillery. In
official circles the belief is held that
tracings of American plans were sur surreptitiously
reptitiously surreptitiously removed from the war
department and tracings made.
Nat.Golstein, whose recent nomina nomination
tion nomination as internal revenue collector at
St. Louis has been the occasion of
much Senate criticism, has asked that
the nomination be withdrawn.
Court is taking a recess, awaiting
the action of the grandjury. Up to
last night the grand jury had brought
in the following indictments:
Colon W. Knight, entering and
Ralph Hughes, breaking and enter entering.
ing. entering. Shephard Jackson, alias Shephard
Rogers, breaking and entering. Two
John H. Lampkin, "Willie Williams,
breaking and entering.
John Lampkin and Willie Williams,
grand larceny.
A. J. Jones, breaking and entering.
John Freeman and Bryan McClen McClen-don,
don, McClen-don, breaking and 'entering.
N. .H. Tyson, forgery.
John Gary, larceny of an automo automobile.
bile. automobile. Peter O'Neal, alias Daniel Collins,
murder in the fir3t degree.
Joseph Watson, murder in the first
The grand jury brought in the fol following
lowing following indictments at noon:
W. A. Waltrip, assault with intent
to murder.
Major McNish, breaking and enter entering,
ing, entering, Sylvester Glover, breaking and en en-'
' en-' terin.
Ernest A. Turnipseed embezzle embezzlement.
ment. embezzlement. Two counts.
Ernest A. Turnipseed, grand lar larceny
ceny larceny and embezzlement.
Dud Young and Thomas Sterling,
breaking and entering.
Will Jacobs, murder in the first de degree.
Kearney, Neb., May JO. Publicity
has changed the automobile from an
enemy to a friend of the church, ac according
cording according to Rev. Oliver Kene, pastor
Of the Methodist Episcopal church
here, "When the people of the whole
community know of .a church and the
kind of sermons preached the car will
carry them to it instead of away from
it' he said. "By advertising in local
papers I have quadrupled the mem
bership of my church in four years
Christ said 'Go out and compel them
to come in.' What is more compelling
ttian advertising in the modern way?
"I often inserted a quarter page or
half page ad. in the home town pa-
pers. The expense of advertising is
met by the collection box, and the
more people the advertising draws to
church, of course, the larger the col collections.
lections. collections. So the 'ads. pay for them
selves in actual money. The good that
is accomplished cannot be measured
in dollars and cents.
"Advertising must be backed by a
good jsound, honest gospel message
from the pulpit. Nothing can take the
place of the gospel; not movies, nor
piusic, nor half-baked addresses on
current topics. And the man who,
goes once is pretty apt to return and
bring someone with him."
The U-SERVE Stores have a Thurs Thursday
day Thursday special on that it will pay you to
take advantage of. Jt
j5e THE BOOK SHOP window dis?
play of "TUE WHITE GIFT." 9-3
Clothes styled and designed for
particular men, tailored at Fashion
Park. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. b. D. 22-tf
We are now churning daily and
hay batter and buttermilk every day.
Phonc94. Marion County Creamery. 8t

Order of Moose Will Build by the St.
Johns River a Comfortable Home
For Their Aged
Washington, May 10. (Associated
Press). The supreme counsel. of the
Loyal Order of Moose has authorized
the lease for two years, with agree agreement
ment agreement tourchase for $50,000 a win winter
ter winter resort property at Orange Park,
near Jacksonville, for use as a home
for the aged, it was announced here
today by E. J. Hennlng, assistant sec secretary
retary secretary of labor, who is an officer of
the graternal order.
Arrangements are being completed
to transfer to the new location a con considerable
siderable considerable number of elderly members
of the fraternity who have been un under
der under care at Mooseheart, Ind., where
the lodge has a home for children. If
the two vars' experiment in Florida
is satisfactory the supreme counsel
intends to enlarge the property and
build a permanent establishment.
(Associated Press)
New York, May 10. Business and
trade conditions throughout the Unit United
ed United States as reported by 30,000 man manufacturers
ufacturers manufacturers to John H. Edgerton,
president of the National Association
of Manufacturers today, show "stable,
sane, definite and continuing ad advance,"
vance," advance," a summary issued by Edger Edgerton
ton Edgerton declares.
London, May 10. (By Associated
Press). The peace committee of the
Dail Eireann has failed to reach a
basis for unity of factions in Ireland,
according to Dublin advices.
Shady, May 9. Mr. J. A. Manly of
Tampa is at his farm here for a few
days, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Mrs. J. M. Goin's friends regret to
hear that she is sick and hope to hear
good news from her real soon.
Misses Arloine Krohn and Hattie
Fulton of Santos are visiting Miss
Vivian Douglas this week
Mrs. Krohn and son and daughter,
Mr. Clarence and Miss Arloine, and
two grandchildren leave Friday for
their home in Wisconsin. They expect
to make the trip thru in their big
Oakland and will be on the way over
two weeks if the "going is good."
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips and lit
tle Brian of Ocala were Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon visitors here.
The S. N. F. & R. Club met with
Mrs. L. A. Jones Saturday evening.
All members and several visitors
were present. The usual jollity among
the ypung set and the usual conversa-
tion (which is truck just now) among I
the older ones, mixed in with
the j
games and some lovely piano selec selections
tions selections whiled the hours rapidly away.
Mr. and Mrs. Jones eeem to be the
one who put "entertain" in entertain entertaining
ing entertaining and an evening spent with them
lingers long in the memory of the
fortunate ones who can tell you about
it afterwards.
Now Oxford we just love Shady's
"white elephant," and if you were a
wise one you'd try to invest in one
before it is too late. The best is fast
going buyers, homeseekers, not rent
ers, are coming to Shady and try find,
as we "old timers" have always
known, that Shady sand has the most
wonderful possibilities. When you
have a few melons, if the season is
good, we have thousands of dollars
worth of truck every spring and some something
thing something to sell the year round. The
staple crops too, are not equalled any anywhere
where anywhere else in Marion county. The
country in and around Shady is beau beautiful,
tiful, beautiful, the people are among the best
in the world and the soil is unsurpass unsurpassed
ed unsurpassed anywhere. Pstter come spy out
tne land, out don t-get out qi your
car if you can't locate here for the
sand once in your shoes hath a charm
all its own.
Saturday evening Rev. Calvin, pas pastor,
tor, pastor, will preach at-the church at 8:30
o'clock. Sunday morning Junior B. Y.
P. U. at 10 o'clock, Sunday School at
10:30, preaching 11:30. Sunday eve evening
ning evening Senior B. Y. P. U. at 7:45,
preaching 8:30. We hope to see you
Tomato Jones ha3 a big Reo truck.
inis town is alive witn trucks now
hauling the big tomato crop which is
the best in years. Everybody is busy,
cheerful, contented. The ladies are
canning, pickling, raising enough
chickens to entertam a Methodist
conference or two and several Baptist
associations, allowing for each preach preacher
er preacher to eat all he could--they are alsp
vieing with each other in gardens.





Ocala Baseball Team Will Go to High
Springs and Hopes Some of The
Fans Will Trail Along
(L. T. I.) I
Secretary Cecil Bryant of the Ocala
Baseball Association had some bad
news this morning. Stetson phoned
that they could not come over here
this week to play two games that ;
V .1.. 1 J t T1 J J T7'
ncic atueuuica lur iiiuisuiiy a ilia r 11-
day. This was the chance for
Ocala to secure a game at home for
this week so the team is going to
High Springs and play two games,
Thursday and Fridav. There will be
i-i r ma. v ritolo 4-Vito unfair Vn Vk
llVf C1&1 111 VSl-GlIC lillO VT7XV UUV Hit
roads are good to High Springs if any
fans want to follow the team.
The practice yesterday afternoon
showed up well. We have two new
pitchers in Ocala and both show up
well. Williams of Wauchula comes
with a record of many games won
last year and he played against the
best teams of the southern end of the
state. Williams licked Lightfoot's
fast Fort Myers nine on two occas occasions
ions occasions last year. We know what Fort
Myers had and if Williams can lick
them he must be pretty good. He hit
well in practice yesterday and spe
cializes in pitching those tantalizing
little peeky slow balls like Brown
used against us in the first Lake City
Whitney of Orlando is the other
twirler who is here for a try-out. He
is a left-hander and has real steam.
When it comes to hitting he has the
goods. In yesterday's practice he
slapped two over center field fence,
batting them a little west of first
base. (The infield was not rolled
and they couldn't bat from the home
A third pitcher, Red Ulrich of West
Palm Beach, is expected in Ocala to today
day today to try for the team. Red has the
reputation of being a red hot short
stop as well as a pitcher mean
ability, and would be' a decided asset
to the team in case we were forced to
pitch Taylor in any series of games.
Another Carload of clay has been
spread on the infield. It looks like a
yound Polo Grounds now. It has been
scraped and rolled and is as smooth as
a parlor floor. When a ball starts
down the line now it goes like an ex-
pres strain. It will really be too fast
a diamond until the grass grows thru
the clay and forms a sod infield.
The new uniforms are here and
were worn at practice yesterday.
Frank Harris actually has a suit that
he can get into without holding his
breath. The suits are gray with a
green pin stripe and the stockings
are green and white.
The fence around the park is al almost
most almost finished. By- the next game there
will be very little space left for the
tightwads to sneak through.
The business and professional worn-
en of the state will convene here on
Thursday, May 11th, and remain in
session through Saturday. This will
bring representatives from all over
the state and will serve to show the
many beauties of Orlando, as well as
its hospitality, to the visitors. The
convention will be held in the Grand
theater and Miss Lila White of Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, state president, will preside.
The officers of the Orlando club are
as follows: President, Miss Grace
Holt; vice presidents, Miss Louise
Price and Miss Ida Ryan; secretary,
Miss Hatabel Hyer; treasurer, Mrs.
Carrol White. Orlando Reporter Reporter-Star.
Star. Reporter-Star. The following members of the
Ocala club expect to leave tomorrow
to attend this convention: Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Mrs. E. A. Osborne. Misses
Rhoda Rhody and Onie Chazal. They
will make the trip in Mrs. Carter's
car. tMiss Margaret Taylor will leave
tomorrow afternoon for Orlando by
St. Johns, Newfoundland, May 10.
(Associated Press). An unidentified
steamer is on Renews Rocks, twenty
miles enorth of Cape Race today. She
struck during the night and fishermen
went out to her at daybreak.
The steamer proved to be the Abee Abee-co,
co, Abee-co, Liverpool for Quebec, without
cargo. The crew was landed safely,
but it is believed the vessel w'll be a
total loss,
St. Augustine, May 10. The jury
last night acquitted Frank Quigley,
former convict guard, charged with
manslaughter in connection with the
shooting of a convict in this county
two years ago. Quibly pleaded self self-defense,
defense, self-defense, saying the convict had at attacked
tacked attacked him.


Spite of Absence of the Bj Team,
There Will be a Most Interesting
Game Tomorrow Afternoon
(L. T. I.) v
Tomorrow afternoon the baseball
ians ox Ucaia whi be given a rare
treat. For 25 cents they can see a
real game between Ocala's heftiest
and skinniest men, gate receipts to go
to the help of the ball team. Such
shapes as W. M. Davidson, H. C. Do Do-zier,
zier, Do-zier, C. K. Sage, Jake.Gerig, Shorty
Keeffe, James Gilmore, William
Thomas and the like can be seen in
ridiculous contrast at this game for
only two-bits.
Wholesale Riots in Chicago Followed
By Arrests of Men
Higher Up
Chicago, May 10. (By Associated
Press). Two policemen were killed,
another wounded and two buildings
bombed today in disorders the police
attribute to labor warfare. The shoot shootings
ings shootings were followed by a running pis pistol
tol pistol fight in which the killers eluded
the police. Chief Fitzmorris immed immediately
iately immediately ordered, every policeman on
dufy, and directed that all labor lead leaders
ers leaders of whatsoever caliber be brought
Later: The police today raided the
building trades labor .headquarters
and arrested three of Chicago's big biggest
gest biggest labor leaders, Big Tim Murphy,
Fred Maher and Cornelius Shea, in
connection with the bombings and
shootings which early today resulted
in the deaths of two policemen and
serious injury of a third.
Jacksonville, May 10. (Associated
Press). Many important questions
affecting the future program of
South Baptists will be faced by the
7000 or 8000 messengers and visitors
to the Southern Baptist Convention,
when it assembles here May 17.- Sev-;
enteen Southern states and the Dis District
trict District of Columbia will be represented.
Among subjects of importance to be
considered are these:
The proposal to establish a south south-wide
wide south-wide Baptist hospital in New Orleans.
The proposal to establish two south south-wide
wide south-wide Baptist universities and an ad additional
ditional additional theological seminary.
Appointment of a committee to co cooperate
operate cooperate with as like committee of the
Northern Baptist Convention in draft drafting
ing drafting a newjBaptist confession of faith.
The naming of women to member membership
ship membership on the executive committee and
the five general boards of the conven convention.,
tion., convention., Revision of the constitution and by bylaws
laws bylaws of the body.
Provision for a south-wide Baptist
news serviee.
Creation of a standardizing agency
for Southern Baptist schools.
The conservation commission ofthe
Baptist 75 million campaign expects
to be able to report cash collections In
the neighborhood of $37,000,000 on
the forward movement projected in
1919, and the completion of the five-
year program through the collection
of all the subscriptions probably will
prove one of the outstanding features
of the convention.
Memorial services for Dr. J. B
Gambrell, president of the convention
for the last four years preceding- his
death, will be held on Sunday, May
The Women's Missionary Union,
representing the organized Baptist
women of the South, will meet with
the convention.
Indianapolis, May 10. (Associated
Press). Wallace Reid will not drive
a car in the Memorial Day automo automobile
bile automobile races here it became known to
day. Holders of his long term mov
ing picture contract refuse to permit
him to compete.
New York, May 10. (Associated
Press). Three million miles in cross crosscountry
country crosscountry flight without a fatality is the
safety record of aviation in the United
States in 1921, according to a report
just submitted to the secretary of
commerce by the Aeronautical Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce of America with
headquarters in New York.
The report is based upon the signed
statements of 125 operators in all
parts of the United States, with equip equipment
ment equipment numbering 600 planes, or ap approximately
proximately approximately one-half the total now in
commercial use throughout the coun country.
try. country. It is interpreted by officials as
an effective answer to the query as to
the hazard of flight invited by recent
spectacular accidents.


Chitcherin Is Consulting His Col Colleagues
leagues Colleagues on Giving Their Scraps
Of Paper Necessary Changes
Genoa, May 10. (By Associated
Press). The Russian reply to the al allied
lied allied memorandum which was ready for
presentation this forenoon was not
delivered to the allies as expected. At
the last moment after a conversation
between Foreign Ministers Chitcher Chitcherin
in Chitcherin of Russia and Schazer of Italy, it
was decided the reply would have to
undergo some alteration. Chitcherin
left Genoa at two o'clock for Santa
Maigherita to consult other members
of the Russian delegation. It is not
expected the reply now could be pre presented
sented presented until tomorrow.
Henry B. Hague died this morning
at 12:30 o'clock in this' city.
Mr. Hague was employed by the
Long Paisley Lumber Company of
Williston. -Saturday morning while
superintending the moving of tram
cars one of them broke away, running
over his body and causing internal-injuries.
All possible was done at the
time, but thinking he had a chance to
live his physician advised bringing
him to Ocala for an operation. But on
his arrival here the physician in
charge saw that an operation would
do no good.
The remains will be forwarded to
his home at Williston this afternoon,
accompanied by his brother, Arch
Hague. Sam R. Pyles & Company
have charge of the arrangements.
Appeals to Adventurous.
Though some of those who know
the polar regions develop a kind of
love for them, the experience of two
British explorers who s ent a year on
.an Antarctic Island with no shelter
hut an overturned boat must have heen
a severe test of whatever Tjffeetion
they may have h;td for those latitudes.
YV. Hagshiuv i-pohigist. and Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant ,'. M. I.este navigating officer,
had provisions, dogs and scientific in instruments
struments instruments to keep them company when
their companions sailed north, leaving"
the two to nake observations. The re return
turn return expedition lei into financial dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties and s-nt a rescue ship back
only In the nick of. time. Besides a
scientific Interest, ventures into the
far north and the far south probably
are actuated by what one may call a
sporting impulse. .With' them It Is a
game. fThey return again and again,
and with success comes a genuine lik liking
ing liking for the Icy seas and archipelagoes,
such as led Stefansson to call the
northern polar region "the friendly
arctic." New York Sun.
Irish "O" Not an Abbreviation.
That the apostrophe, like the hy hyphen,
phen, hyphen, is a recent intrusion is the state statement
ment statement of Francis o Sullivan tlghe (sic),
author of the Irish romance, "The
Portion of a Champion." "The o,' he
says, "Is not a contraction of 'of, as
popularly supposed. It Is a contraction
of the Irish 'ua meaning the de descendant
scendant descendant of.' Also the o' should not
be capitalized except when the Chris Christian
tian Christian name is omitted."
The word "tighe." following the au author's
thor's author's name, signifies "of the house,"
and It is the traditional designation of
his family as distinguished from others
of the O Sullivan clan. In private life
the author is just plain Sullivan, but
he thinks that to print It so on the
title page of his Fifth century ro romance
mance romance would be anachronism.
American Methods in Holland.
Methods of the American milkman
have been applied to the oil business
In Belgium and Holland by an Ameri American
can American oil company. Through its Bel Bel-glum
glum Bel-glum company it is marketing oil
products In those countries In bottles.
In the past, distribution has 'been in
cans and drums, Involving larger pur purchases
chases purchases by the consumer at one tim.
Recently this company Introduced the
quart botle and the dog-cart delivery,
a system similar to the milk bottle
and milk wagon common in this coun country.
try. country. Bottles are exchangeable, as
with the milkman. It Is not now nn nn-usual
usual nn-usual to see a cart loaded with bot
tles containing oil products going he
rounds in Antwerp. Brussels. Rotter Rotterdam
dam Rotterdam and Amsterdam.
Beautiful Lake of Atitlan.
A great lake In western Guatemala,
seldom visited by travelers from the
United Staces. is .described In the Pan Panama
ama Panama Magazine by Dr. Alfred P. Mauds Mauds-lay,
lay, Mauds-lay, the British geographer. This fe
the Lake of Atitlaii. situated In what
Dr. Maudslay describes as "one of the
most beautiful and least known re regions
gions regions on the American continent- The
Indians In the neighborhood of the
lake are the descendants of the
Quiches, Cachiquels and Zutugfls, and
still retain many, of theh old customs.
At one time these three tribes are said
to have formed a powerful confeder confederacy,
acy, confederacy, but they were at w" with one
another at the time of the arrival of
the Spaniards, and all three were
easily subdued in detail by Pedro de
Alvarado, the headstrong lieutenaol
of Hernando Cortes.
Sweet milk at w Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone ICS. 13



After Fifty-Seven Years," an Union
Veteran Refutes Ancient Slander
On President of the Confederacy-
Spencer, Ohio, May 10. (By the
Associated Press) Fifty-seven years
ago today Jefferson Davis, president
of the Confederate States, was taken
prisoner by the Fourth Michigan Cav
airy near Irwinsville, Ga. Today
Thomas Hunter, seventy-nine, Union
veteran and one of the two living
members of the capturing party, re-
counted reminiscences of the period.
Davis was not attired in feminine ap
parel &hen the troops surrounded
him, historical statements to the con
trary notwithstanding. He wore a
gentleman's morning robe over his
regular clothes, Hunter said, and had
on no women's belongings.
Men of Genius by No Means an
Unhealthy Lot
Lives of Many of the World's Greatest
Men Show That Mental Power and
Strength Go Together.
The popular idea that geniuses are
usually physical weaklings or men of
poor health is vigorously combated by
Prof. Rudolph "M. Binder of New York
university. As a matter of fact, says
Professor Bender, according to the
New York Sun, it is only because there
has been so much comment about the
comparatively few physical weaklings
who were geniuses that the tradition
has grown that exceptional, mental
power and bodily weakness are related
Declaring his belief that there Is no
weakling genius who would not have
been a greater one had he been of
sound body. Professor Binder points
out that most of the world's greatest
geniuses were not only healthy, but
often of more than ordinary physical
strength. ;
"Illustrations of this could be ex
tended indefinitely," said Profeuorl
Binder, "but it Is necessary to men mention
tion mention only a few 'shining eTimplea
down the ages. Let's begin with Soc Socrates.
rates. Socrates. The great philosopher serVfed
as a hoplite, which means that he was
a member of what we in modern terms
would designate as shock troops. He
was seventy years old when he was
condemned to drink the hemlock.
"Coming down many centuries. Sir
Isaac Newton lived to be eighty-fire,
and was strong and healthy and a hard
worker till within a short time of his
death. Darwin was born with a rug rugged
ged rugged constitution, which he ruined
by his failure, to care for it, but' It
enabled him to accomplish a remark remarkable
able remarkable amount of work before he died
at the age of seventy-three.
"If proof were needed that Herbert
Spencer was born with an iron consti constitution
tution constitution it would be provided by that In Incident
cident Incident of his boyhood when at the age
of thirteen he walked 48 miles one
day, 47- the second and 20 the third,
and with very little food during the
three days. Spencer is another man
who injured his' health by the lack of
care of himself, but if he had not been
naturally strong he would not have
lived to be eighty-three.
"Even Shakespeare who died at fifty-two,
might be said to have lived a
good life considering the amount of f
work he did as playwright, actor and
manager. Goethe, an exceedingly busy j
man, was In good health almost to j
the time of his death at eighty-three, j
"Of thefour probably most famous
Italians Dante lived to be only flftyj
eight, but bis life was one of arduous
labor; Leonardo, da Vinci, an athlete
who outstripped far younger men in
feats of strength, was nearly sixty sixty-seven;
seven; sixty-seven; Michelangelo worked furiously
most of his ninety years, and Galileo
enjoyed good health till his death at
"It was because, the population as
a whole was strong In body that Ath Athens
ens Athens produced such a remarkable num number
ber number of geniuses in the days of Its glory,
and if we want to Increase the num number
ber number of geniuses In the world todaythe
way to accomplish It Is to Improve
the health of all the people."
Flowers Unfold in Four Series.
A flower is usually' made up of four
different xinds- of parts, arranged in
circles, or whorls, one within the other.
Outermost are the sepals, making up
the calyx; they are usual y firm and
green. They protect the bud and
steady the opened flower. Ntext comes
the petals, making up the corolla;
they are usually delicate and colored,
often fragrant and often making nec nectar;
tar; nectar; they thus attract insect visitors,
and they are also useful in protecting
the even more Important parts further
The third whorl consists of the red redlike
like redlike stamens, whose heads or anthers
make the golden yellow fertilizing dust
or pollen. The Innermost parts of the
fourth tier are the carpels, which bear
microscopic epr cells, each of which,
tf fertilized, will develop -Into an em embryo
bryo embryo plant; or, to put It In another
way. the carpel? bear posslme seeds or
ovules, which become real seeds wfaeo
the fertilizing golden dust penetrates
Into them.'
Gifts for Graduate at THE BOOK



Tells How a Large Proportion
Property Owners Are Evad Evading
ing Evading Taxation
Tampa, May 10. By Associated
Press). At least a fourth of the citi citizens
zens citizens of this state are paying no taxes'
and another fourth are paying on
assessed valuations that have no re
lations to the real valuation of their
property, Marion L. Dawson, state
equalizer of taxes, told his auditors
at the meeting- here yesterday of the
r lunua Association ox vqunty com
Mr. Dawson cited several instances
of flagrant shifting of the tax burden
to the "honest" taxpayers. These in instances,
stances, instances, he had learned, he declared,
in his investigations which he had al
ready made and stated. that he had
"hardly yet. started to cover the state
as it ought to be covered."
Asserting that the tax equalization
law passedTby the last legislature was
the most misunderstood legislation of
recent years, Mr. Dawson declared it
was enacted for the sole purpose of
placing our tax system on a fair and
honest basis for the purpose of pro-,
tecting the honest taxpayers" from
the load shifted by the tax dodger.
Mr. Dawson, who termed a"" tax
dodger as no better than a slacker in
time of war, gave the .following in instances
stances instances of non-payment of taxes that
had come to his observation:
One county this season .produced
more than a million boxes of citrus
fruit and has a valuable industry in
its packing business, yet there ap appeared
peared appeared on the county's tax rolls only
fifteen horses and mules.
In another county a piece of real
estate was sold for $20,000. For. sev several
eral several years it had been listed on the
tax rolls as valued at $300.
A mill owner in one instance bought
$30,000 worth of standing timber, cut
it and sold it, and moved away with- -out
paying any tax.
One prominent citizen refused $10, $10,-for
for $10,-for his range stock, not one head. of
which was listed on the rolls.
People of That English County Firmly
Believe in Existence of the
"Little People'
I X .'Cornish handbook recently pub published
lished published 'mentions that there are five'
distinct varieties of fairies In Corn-
wall and enumerates them as follows:
The "Small People," who were sup supposed
posed supposed to be the pre-Christian Inhab Inhabitants;
itants; Inhabitants; these are gradually fading
The "Spriggans," attached to cairns,
cromlechs and other.' ancient mono-
ments, with which it was unlucky to
The "Plskies," full of mischief and
finding great joy In leading mortals
The "Buccas,'' spirits of the mines,
associated in local legend with men
from the East, doomed to work under underground
ground underground until the Resurrection.
The "Brownies," kindly : and good,
the spirits of the household, ever read
to do what they could to assist man mankind.
kind. mankind. ; :
, There are numerous legends of the
adventures of mortals with these
fairies and only a few years ago men
returning from Redruth, Truro, Pens Pens-ance
ance Pens-ance and some other market town
would turn their coats Inside out be-
fore venturing to crcss the wild moors
or downs. In order to guard against
being led away by the Plskies.
Once a' miner, working -In one of
the levels, heard his Dame called dis distinctly.
tinctly. distinctly. He was afraid to follow the
voice and went on with his work. His
name was. called again and' this time
more vehemently. The miner threw
down his hammer and went to Investi Investigate.
gate. Investigate. Almost Immediately a mass of
rock fell on the spot where be had
been working. The warning had saved
his life.
The Buccas or Knockers' were so -feared
at one time that people who
had to pass a disused mine after dark
took special precautions to prevent
their presence being known,

Variation In Opinion.
One woman was telling another
about a birthday gift she had Just
given her husband, and howjshe had
saved for weeks from her house money
to get It The other 'woman was
shocked:. -' v..
"Why, Nellie, how could; yon I I
wouldn't dream of giving my; husband
a present out of his own money I I
earned every cent for bis Christmas
gift, made kimonos and dressing sacks
for some friends.
And a man, who was near enough
to overhear, said to his companion :
"If I had a wife like that, I'd trams
hen" v ..
-I wouldn't want her at any price.
She's too good to be true. My; old girt
cheats me out of every cent she can.
lay her hands on. I'm used to'tt. IF
one of the rules of the ring.' Wouldn't
want her to be different."
Which seems to show, the -variety of
opinions undoubtedly twiser dispea- -satlon
of nature, since life would be
somewhat monotonous if all of us were
"mads to the same mold like candle's,


Ccala Evening Star
i 1
rakltafc Every D7 Except Sundy lV

H. 4. Blttlaser, President
If. D. Leaves!, Vice-FrealUeat
P. V. LaveaB4Md, Seeretry-Treiirer
J. U. BenJmmlB, Editor

Entered at Oca la, Fla.. poatof flee as
econd-claaa matter.
BaaJaeaa Office Flvc-Oae
R4Urlal Department Twe-SeveB
eelely Keaerter Flre-Oae
; The- Associated Press is exclusively
i entitled tor. the use tor republication ot
all newt dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited la this paper and
also the local news published herein.
- All rights of republication of special
.'I atspatebes herein are also reserved.

One year. In advance J6.00
Three months, In advance a. 00
Three months, in advance 150
One month. In advance 60
f DUlayi Plate IS cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 26 per cent additional. Composl Composl-lion
lion Composl-lion charges on ads. that run less than
six tlmea10 cents per Inch. Special
..position 'la per cent additional. Kates
Based on four-inch minimum. Less than
- four Inches will take a higher rate.
- which will be furnished upon applica applica-.
. applica-. Hon.
' Hcaxllaa; Notlce Pi ve cents per line
'...for .first insertion; tnree cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with with-.'
.' with-.' out. extra composition charges.
; .Legal advertisements at legal rates

-: For the coming democratic primary
. campaign the following rates will be
charged for announcements, not to ex---cel
twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
- Weekly Star: For member of legis legislature,
lature, legislature, member, of school board, mem member
ber member of board of county commissioners
county surveyor, registration officer
t i constable and Justice of the peace, $5
all state and national officers, 10.
v v. Evening Star: One insertion eacl
vj, week) Same rates as Weekly Star.
- Announcements under this rate art
, to run from date of Insertion until Jati
of primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charges
.t the regular commercial rates.

' The Russian bear seems to have de degenerated
generated degenerated into a hyena.
" There seems to be a sudden out outbreak
break outbreak of auto thieving in- Florida.
The United States has 65 per cent
of the oil production of the world.
It is reported that the old nightshirt
for men is coming back into fashion,
-This does not interest newspaper men,
who are only too well pleased if they
can obtain enough dayshirts to keep
on while the other is in the wash
The Russians at Genoa say there
Was no secret clause in the treaty
with Germany, They have their sec
ret claws with them at the confer
ence. Toronto Mail and Empire.
1 '. The Germans have their secret
' claws everywhere they happen to be,
and are only waiting for another
"tag" to unsheath them.
Frank Clark and Col. Davwi are
- carrying on joint debates. At Live
- Oak the other night, Col. Davis claim
ed that he did more for this district in
eight years than Clark has ,dqne in
. eighteen Clark has been, in only sev sev-.
. sev-. enteen years, by tie way. Wonder
why the colonel hasn't told us about
N Clark's inefficiency sooner.
- We see Mr. Haygood S. Bowden is
a candidate for railroad commissioner
- against A. D. Campbell and R. L,
taton. What is the reason that so
many candidates are crowding into
group two? Any good man could
beat. Burr. So far as group two is
concerned, the people' might as wel
v. leave Campbell on the job. He was
appointed by the governor, and Mr
j Hardee seldom makes a bad appoint?
Some of our wise ones see in the
tour of the "All-Florida Boosters,"

movement toward securing the state
- capital for Jacksonville. Altho we
' have been fooled some five or six

.-.thousand times, we saw nothing in it
: but a very clever method of promot
mg good feeling. We wouldn't mind
- seeing that unch up here again next
; week. If Jacksonville wants to come
into the capital removal game, let her
,come. That would insure the capita
being moved much sooner, and while
we prefer Palatka or Orlando to Jack
sonville, we prefer Jacksonville to
Tallahassee. Anything to get the cap

( : ital into some place where the whole

v state can have easy access to it.
Florida newspapers are giving ev
ery candidate who announces his am
hitions before the coming primary
friendly notice, but none seem to
be .taking, sides as between those
who ..have announced. The fact is that
the newspapers of this state are be
ginning to realize that, heretofore
they have been something of a cats
Th feller who hitches his wagon j
a star halnt bothered with any tail
gettln' mixed up -with th reins.

paw for ambitious politicians and

that they have been used to further
factionalism, something that is now
fest disappearing from the state.
Their present attitude seems to be to j
let candidates do their own election- j
eering without any material aid from ';
the press. Miami Herald.
.til this is good, so far as it goes, ;
but the press had better not become ;
ndifferent toward candidates, for J
-spwsDaner ODinion is the best
ine only saieguaiu me
public has
We clip the following timely article
from ttie St. Petersburg Times:
It was a wise man who invented the
mid-week half holiday.
True, he must have come in for a
oodly dose of adverse criticism but
any idea or project that is not met
with objections is not worth much.
The mid-week half holiday even to to-ay
ay to-ay after ten years or more of suc-
ess yet receives a certain amount of
ooh-poohing but usually from the
lave-drmng type of busines man or
he selfish customer who never have
a thought for others than themselves.
Way back in history, before our
me, a wise man sprung this upon his
people: "All work and no play makes
Jack a dull boy."
After that idea had been bantered
and batted around for many years, be-
oming sadly dog-eared, a wise busi
ness man, pernap ne was a depart depart-nent
nent depart-nent store owner, suddenly saw the
ight. The fog lifted and the mean-
ng of the phrase became as clear as
it was meant to be.
Forthwith he caused to be posted
upon the bulletin board of his store
or factory, a notice reading that
starting early in May and continuing
hrough the hot summer months, all
employes would be given a half holi
day, with pay, until further notice.
What happened?
Thereafter the wise business man
saw a change come over, his vast
number of employes. The half holi
days spent on the seashore or lake
shore, on the golf links, tennis Courts
r the motor road and at whatever
place the employes sought recreation,
had refreshened his clerks and book
keepers, his laborers and mill work-
rs,. his stenographers and scores of
others on the pay roll.
They returned to work on the next
lay with clear bright eyes, wkh tan
ned complexions and with smiles.
They attacked" their various duties
with vim and vigor. They did not go
stale. In the long run, the wise busi business
ness business man was winner. He gained in
bigger and better production with
fewer mistakes and it was not long
after that that other business men
seeing the light did likewise.
Employes are loyal to employers
who take an interest in their welfare
and besides the executive himself
finds that his" period of usefulness in
this little old world is prolonged if
he, too, takes a mid-week afternoon
When the population of Ireland
dwindles to two fighting men, .when
one kills the other and then dies of
his wounds, the island will have peace.
The Irish are giving their friends the
unwelcome impression that they
haven't any more -stability than the
(Evening Star May 10, 1902)
Captain James Cribbett and wife
came up today from Largo and went
or to York to visit at their old home.
Dr. Otto Grothe evidently has si
great deal of business to attend to as
he has built an addition to his labora laboratory
tory laboratory which just about doubles its ca capacity.
pacity. capacity.
Mrs. Tidd who has been spending
the winter with her brother, Mr. E. E.
Converse, has gone home.
E. M. Howard, proprietor of the
Ocala Steam Laundry, says that his
business is just about 30 per cent
larger than it was las year, but it is
all from out of town.
Miss Grace Hatchell most pleasant pleasant-y
y pleasant-y entertained at progressive croki-
r;o!e last evening and in spite of the
threatening weather all the guests
invited were present.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 10, 1912)
Miss Caroline Harriss who has been
vuite sick is very much improved.
Messrs. Muncaster & Bell, the new
insurance firm, have a nice little office
in the Cain block between Cam's
tore and Guy Geiger's refreshment
Mr. C. S. Cullen has purchased the
residence lot on Fort King between
Mr. Charlie Marshall's home and Mrs
Pearsons residence from Mr. Joe
Bell, who made the sale for his sis
teis. We have not yet learned what
Mr. Cullen expects to do with the lot
We the undersigned dentists agree
to cloe Thursdays at 1 p. m. unti
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. Chace.
C. W. Moremen, Secretary
Marion County Dental Society.
Gifts for Graduate at THE BOOK
SHOP. 93t
Sweet milk at tnc Main Stret Mar
ket Phone 108. ... 18

k j
1 0


Who Did Good Work for Marion In
The Present Legislature And
Re-election to the Next
Above are the cheerful lineaments
of Nathan Mayo of Summer-field, who
made Marion county an excellent rep representative
resentative representative at the last session of the
legislature, and, at the instance of a
large number of bis friends, asks the
people for re-election.
Mr. Mayo was born in Edgecombe'
county, S. C, but came to Marion
county in 1887, when a mere boy, and
has been with us ever since. After
finishing his school days, he went into
business in Ocala. About a score of
years ago, he wooed and won Miss
Nora Newsom, daughter of that good
physician, Dr. W. V. Newsom, whose
name for skill and faithfulness in
healing will ever live in the memory
of his friends. Soon after the wedding,
.he young people removed to Sum Sum-merfield,
merfield, Sum-merfield, which has been their home
ever since.
Mr. Mayo, at a comparatively early
age, had to take a part in public af affairs.
fairs. affairs. A merchant, planter and prom prominent
inent prominent citizen, it was in .the natural
order of events that many people
should urge him to the front in neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood matters, and that this influ influence
ence influence should spread out into his coun county
ty county and into the neighborhood shire of
Sumter. He was for awhile county
commissioner, but the pressure of his
business was too "great to allow him
to remain m office. He has been a
eading factor in the work for better
roads, better schools and the Marion
County Fair. It was on the earnest
solicitation of many prominent citi- j
zens that he consented to stand for I
representative in 1920. He had no
opposition and at Tallahassee did j
good work for his county and all the
state. He was one of the quiet, steady
workers, seldom making a speech,
generally confining his remarks on the
floor to a few pithy sentences, but
assiduous in committee rooms and
studying the merits and demerits of
the measures that came before the
Mr. Mayo made such a good record
in the House, and is so well known in
Sumter as well as Marion, that many
asked him to stand for the Senate in
this year's primary. He, however,
declined, feeling that it was Sumter's
time to send a man to Tallahassee.
He did not intend to stand again for
representative, but the demand upon
him was so pressing that he could not
It is not yet known whether he will
have opposition, but the Star can sin sincerely
cerely sincerely and unhesitatingly say it is to
the best interest of Marion county to
send him again as one of its represen
tatives to the state capital.
The regular monthly meeting of the
King's Daughters will be held Thurs- i
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. C.
Rheinauer at North Lake Weir. All
members who can go or would like to
go please notify Mrs. Bittinger. All
care are requested to meet at the
home of Mrs. G. C. Shepard at two
Hemstitching and pecoting 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. All repair work
guaranteed. Phone 502 green.
Cardwell Sewing Machine Co
l-tf 317 N. Magnolia St.. Ocala Fla.
Hupmobile, five-passenger.
" Buick Truck.
Good condition. $275 and take both
MOTOR CO., prone 8. Ocala. 10-tf
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let me show you the prr po positions
sitions positions offered by some of the sti..g sti..g-est
est sti..g-est companies in the land.
2-3-tf F! W. DITTO, A trent.
Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 13
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Ti a beauty you will like it. tf
Complete line of luggage and ward
robe trunks. Agent for Indestructo
trunk. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D 19-tf i

Moliere's Trusted Adviser.
Recent diggings in the social life
of France in the. Seventeenth centuFj
have led to" the dis-over of some In Interesting
teresting Interesting information about Mile. Hon Honor
or Honor le Bel de Bussy. a grunddaughtei
of Adam Blackwood, a lawyer ol
I'oitiers, of Scotch origin, who was
Moliere's Intimate friend in Paris
when he was writing his masterpieces
The literary excavator Is M. Emile
Magne, the" well-known French critic,
nnrt ho has found that Moliere first

met Mile, de Bussy at the house of her
uncle- in I
Paris, and thar it was the
famous Ninon de L.encios proiam
who introduced her to him. She be became
came became his most valuable and trusted
literary adviser. Each play was read
to her before it was put on the stage,
and her verdict was always accepted
as decisive by the author, and Invari Invariably
ably Invariably Indorsed by the great public.
This 'was so even with that daring
experiment "L'Avare," for though It
was coldly received on its first per performance
formance performance It won a great triumph on
its revival a year later.
Saw Vitamines at Play.
Don't be surprised if you hear some
one laying claims one of these days to
having seen some atoms, or even elec electrons,
trons, electrons, says the Columbus Dispatch.
We are ready for anything since a
prominent Columbus business man
has asserted that he saw some vita vita-mines
mines vita-mines at play the other day. He was
eating lunch at a prominent club and
during the course of the meal somt
Camembert cheese was placed before
him. Suddenly his attention was cap
tured by movements of some tiny or organisms
ganisms organisms on the cheese.
"Hey. waiter !" he called. "Come
here." I
"Did you ever see any vitamines?vi
he asked when the waiter came to nis
"No, sah, boss ; nevah did," answered
the waiter.
"Well, look there," said the man.
pointing to the cheese. "Them'i
China Adopts an Alphabet.
China Is making an attempt to sub
stitutH a phonetic alphahet for hei
present one, which comprises mbre
than 40,0(10 separate symbols. Th
new alphabet has only 60 distinct
c haracters which represent each verba'
"All Bound Round."
"Dear, funny old Maiimy Lou," said
the pretty girl in the squirrel furs as
she seated herself in front of the
Woman in the bus. "She still clings to
the remedies she used years ago down
in Alabama."
"Is she ill?" inquired her cora cora-pa
pa cora-pa nion.
"Yes. poor thing. She sent for me
to go to see her. Said she had mis'ry
nowful bad! When I got there she
complained of a sore throat, and I
really believe she has tonsillitis.
"She looked jus' too comical. She
wasn't wearing a cap as she usually
does, but her hair was drawn high on
her head, and from the ends of it
down close to her scalp it was bound
round and round with string, so
tightly pulled I thought the skin of
her scalp would crack.
"I asked her. 'For goodness sake,
mammy, whatever have you done to
your head?'
" 'Ah reckon it looks queer,' she
whispered huskily, 'but ah pulls man
har offen mah,haid and ties it this this-away
away this-away so's o hold up mah sof palate'."
Chicago Journal.
Important Matter Settled.
The discovery f an alligator fossil
In the shale rock of Bay de Noc is
eonsMered peologists to prove That
this peninsula was not created until
fih and other forms of animal life had
lerun to exi-t in the waters there there-nbout.
nbout. there-nbout. This must bring a great deal
nf satisfaction t the people living
here. Scientists had asserted recent recently
ly recently that the peninsula was formed pre previous
vious previous to the fish cm, and was there therefore
fore therefore quite old. It seems probahle now
that the place was created, say. only
49fM0( Um years ao. instead of .W). .W).-(HNt.o
(HNt.o .W).-(HNt.o ye: rs ago. So the people need
no longer apologize for not having a
piare just as new and up-to-date as
anv of us. Detroit Xews.
New Jantzen national swimming
suits for ladies and men. Guarantee
Goihing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. tf
Rye and Graham Bread, Fan Fancy
cy Fancy C3kcs and Pies
a Specialty
Ask your Grocer for Broadway
Bakery Bread
Phone 519 111 W. Broadway

j Mother's Day May 14th. Framed
I mottoes and cards at THE GIFT j

j SHOP. 9-3t
! Ocala People Will Do Well to Heed!
I Them j
1 Many bad cases of kidney trouble'
I result from a cold or chill. Congested
j kidneys fall behind in filtering the :
, poison-laden blood and backache j
I headache, dizziness and disordered
S kidney action follow. Don't neglect a
!cold. Use Doan's Kidney Pills at the
first sign of kidney trouble. Follow
this Ocala resident's example:
Mrs. E. W. Leavengood, 322 North
Magnolia St., says: "I can certainly
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills. They
have been my standard kidney remey j
for years. When I took a cold, it set-!
tied on jny kidneys and caused kidney i
complaint. At times sharp, shooting
pains caught me through my kidneys, I
almost taking my breath away. My i
nerves were shattered and I became
easily excited. I tired easily and ev-
eryxhing seemed a task for me. I
usel Doan's Kidney Pills from Bit, I
ting & Phillips' Drug Store and they j
soon rm me oi tne complaint. Doan's
have kept me enjoying good health."
60c. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
K.O.. Jiirs.. Buffalo. JST Y. Arfv
? ? ? ? ? ? ?
You strive for purity in eatables
and everything else about your home.
How about ice? Did it ever occur to
you there is a difference in ice? Buy
ours and you will learn what pure ice
really i3. Can be used with aboslute
safety for every purpose. Let us fill
your requirements.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co,
Arrival and departure of passenger
the following schedule figures pub--t-hed
as infermation and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-N'York 2:10 am
1:55 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:05 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampar 2:15 am
1 150 pm Tampa-Manatee 1 :35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Oce la-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
7:10 am $Ocala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland v 11:50 am
Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
fTuesday, Thursday, Saturday.

'". IN
The Howe Tire is Extra Quality

Phone 516

South Magnolia street, opposite' Rest Room


The Temperature Rises and Falls, but Our Prices
Are Always Low and Quality High
- :x:
Watch for Our Delivery" Boys Will, Red Wheels

We are now making a high grade of CREAMERY
BUTTER each day. Trv a pound today your mon-,
ey back if you don't find it fresh and pure. Drink
our BUTTERMILK. Have you tried

in the last day or two? Itcairt be beat. Phone 94

! Hi

PHE high degree of com-

JL fort built into the

Maxwell emphasises afresh
Hie value of this fine car
as a sound investment in
reliable transportation

dimes ateai vWi,
V 88 Compm. $1383;

Mmbf drum typm limy AiimBhriraiin; motor

TAc Good

PflONK 243

: 1 1 : i : 1 1 : 1 1 : : i : ; ; ; ; ; ; : : i : i : ; i rrm
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.


We have just opened
out Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, on the third
floor, and our equipment
is in shape to do fifst fifst-class
class fifst-class work in this line.
Dust-proof rooms with
expert workmen enable
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class of Work
Out of Town
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8




Best story ever written by
"PdttKuma." "JurtDooii."
"Dawn." 4U.

But what a funny, funny walk that
was! He meant to make It a good
one, I know he did. And he tried.
He tried real hard. But he walked
so fast I couldn't half keep up with
him ; then, when he saw how I was
hurrying, he'd slow dovrn. 'jvay down.



A new work garment bo design -ed
that the drop-seat will not
show. Buttons are invisible
and placed so as not to stick in
wearer's baek when lying down.
from best material and guaranteed
to wear Goods ar shrunk befor
tb garments are made op.
InaiBt on "PANAMA" Brand

Kaba Mfg. Co.. Mobile. Ala-

To Make :



a 9



Ocala, Fla.



Busj Public Official Says Thed Thed-ford's
ford's Thed-ford's Black-DrangLt Helps Him
Keep Physically Fit.

Clay City, Ky. "I hare been In
business here for twenty-one years;
am also coroner, riding the Kentucky
hills and hollows in all kinds of
weather and, under all kinds of con conditions,"
ditions," conditions," says Mr. Sam T. Carr, of this
place. "To be able to do so, I must
keep physically fit, and Thedford's
Black-Draught Is" my stand-by.
"These trips used to give me head headaches,
aches, headaches, and that, I found, came from
hurried meals or from constipation.
"I was convinced that Black-Draught
was good, so now I use It, and It gives
perfect satisfaction. It acts on the
liver, relieves indigestion, and certain certainly
ly certainly Is splendid. I am never without it"
When you have a feeling of discom discomfort
fort discomfort after meals, causing a bloating
sensation, headache, bad breath, and
similar common symptoms, try taking
a pinch of Blak-Dra"ght. after i deals
a pinch of the dry powder,- washed
down with a swallow of water. Thl
has been found to assist the slomacL
and liver' to carry on their norma!
work, and helps prevent, or relieve,
Your druggist cm supply you with
this well known, purely-vegetable liver
medicine.. Insist upon Tlievlforu's. the
original and on'r genuine Black Black-DraiiKht
DraiiKht Black-DraiiKht liver meMne N('-t37a


To Paving Contractors
Sealed proposals will be received by
the city of Ocala, Fla., until 1:30 p.
m. on May the 18th, 1922, for the im improvement
provement improvement of certain streets by grad grading,
ing, grading, paving, curbing and otherwise
improving. The city council will sit
at this time for purpose of opening
and publicly reading any and ail pro proposals
posals proposals regularly submitted.
This improvement comprises about
50,000 square yards of paving and the
streets to be improved are those desig designated
nated designated by ordinance passed and approv approved
ed approved the 18th day of April, 1922.
A certified check in the amount of
two thousand dollars ($2,000.06) made
payable to the city of Ocala shall ac accompany
company accompany each proposal as a guarantee
of good faith on the part of the bidder.
Location maps, plans, profiles and
specifications will be on file at the city
hall, Ocala, Florida, and at the office
of J. W. Turner, engineer, Lakeland,
Florida, for examination and inspec inspection
tion inspection on and after the 8th day of May
Copy of specifications containing pro
posal sheet may be obtained by de depositing
positing depositing five dollars ($5.00). therefor
which amount will be returned when
the proposal is submitted.
Proposals shall be sealed and ad addressed
dressed addressed to H. C. Sistrunk, city clerk.
The city council reserves the right to
reject any or all bids; to let a contract
that in their opinion is to the best in interest
terest interest of the city of Ocala; and to cur
tail the improvement at such time and
to such extent as the funds available
for this improvement may require.
By order of city council.
Dated at Ocala. Florida, thi the

18th day of April, 1922.
E. H. Martin,
President of City Council.
Attest: H. C Sistrrnsky
City Clerk. 4-l9-4t-Wed

He Didn't Say Much at First.
and look so worried till he'd forgei
and go striding off again, 'way ahear"
of me.
We went up on the hill through th
Benton woods, and It was perfectlj
lovely up there. lie didn't say inuor
at first. Then, all of a sudden.' he le
gan to talk, about anything and every
thing. And I knew, by the way h
did it, that he'd just happened U
think he'd got to talk.
And how hJalked! He asked rn
was I warmly 1hS (and herm it if
August !), and did I have a good break
fast, and how old was I, and did I en
joy my studies which shows how lit
tie he was really thinking what he wai
saying. He knows school closed age
ago. Wasn't he teaching me himself
the last of it, too? All around us were
flowers and birds, and oU so many,
many lovely things. But he never said
a word about them.. He Just talked
because he'd got to talk. I knew It,
and it made me laugh Inside, though
all the while It maue me sort of want
to cry, too. Funny, wasn't It?
After a time he didn't talk any more,
but just walked on and on ; and by and
by we came home.
Of course. It wasn't awfully jolly
that walk wasn't ; and I guess Father
didn't think It was either. Anyhow,
he hasfft asked me to go again this
week, and he looked tired and worried
and sort of discouraged when he got
back from that one.
But he's asked me to do other
things. The next day after the walk
he asked me to play to him. Yes, he
asked me to; and he went into the
parlor and sat down on one of the
chairs and listened while- I played
three pieces. Of course, I didn't play
loud ones, nor very fast ones, and 1
was so .scared I'm afraid I didn't play
them very well. But he was very po polite
lite polite and said, "Thank you, Mary," and,
"That was very nice"; then he stood
up and sald"Thank you" again and
went away Into the library, very po polite,
lite, polite, but stiff, like company.
The next evenii.g lie took me out to
the observatory to see the stars. That
was lovely. Honestly I had a perfect perfectly
ly perfectly beautiful time, and I think Father
did, too. He wasn't stiff and polite

one bit. Oh, I don'i mean that he was
Impolite or rude. It's Just that he
wasn't stiff as if I wns company. And
he was so happy with his stars and
his telescope, and so glad to show
them to me oh. I had a beautiful
time, and I told him so; and he looked
real pleased. But Aunt Jane came for
me before I'd had half enough, and I
had to go to bed.
The next morning I thought he'd be
different, -somehow, because we'd had
such a lovely time together the night
before. But he wasn't. He just s,aid,
"Good morning. Mary," and bean to
read his paper. And he read his pa paper
per paper all through breakfast without say

ing another word to me. Then he got
up and went into the library, and I
never saw him again all day except
at dinner-time and supper-time, and
then he didn't talk to me.
But after supper he took me out
again to see the stars, and he was
just' as nice and friendly as could be.
Not a bit like a man that's only a
father by order rf the court. But the
next day
Well and that's the way it's been
all the week. And that's why I say
he's bet-n so queer. One minute he'll
be Just as nice and folksy as you
could ask anybody to be. j and the very
next he's looking r!;!it ; through you
as if lie didn't sec you at all. and you
wonder and wonder what's the mat matter,
ter, matter, and if you've done anything to
displease him.
Sometimes he seems almost glad and
happy, and then he'll look so sorry
and sad :
I Just can't understand my father
at all.
Tm so excited I don't know what to
do. The most wonderful thing has

Dancing at Silver Springs Thursday
night. Music by Davis orchestra, 3t

happened. 1 can't hardly believe it
yet myself. Tet it's so. My trunk Is
all packed, and I'm to go home tomorrow.-
- This Is the way It happened:
Mother wrote Aunt Jane and asked
If I might not be allowed to come
home for the opening of school In
September. She said she understood
quite well that she hsr4 no right to
ask this, and, of course, if they saw
fit, they were entirely within their
rights to refuse to aliow me to go un until
til until the allotted time. But that she
couW not help asking it for my sake,
on account of the benefit to be derived
from being there at the opening of
the school year.
Of course, I didn't know Mother was
going to write this. But she kne
all about the school here, and how I
came out, and everything. Tve always
told Mother everything that has hap happened.
pened. happened. Oh, of course, I haven't writ written
ten written "every few minutes," as she asked
me to. (That was a Joke, anyway, of
course.) But I have written every few
days, and, as I said before, I told her
Well, when the letter came I took It
to Aunt Jane myself; and I was crazy
to know what was In It, for I recog recognized
nized recognized the writing, of course. But Aunt
Jane didn't tell me. She opened. It,
read It, kind of flushed up, and said,
"Humph 1 The Idea !" under her breath,
and put the letter in her pocket.
Marie wanted to make a scene and
Insist on knowing, what was In her
own mother's letter; but Mary con contented
tented contented herself with looking superb and
haughty and disdainful, and marching
out of the room without giving Aunt
Jane the satisfaction of even being
asked what was In that letter.
But at the table that noon Aunt
Jane read it to Father out loud. Sc
that's how 1 came to know Just what
was in it. She started first to hand It
over to him to read ; but as he put eul
his hand to take it I guess he saw
the handwriting, for he drew back
quickly, looking red and queer.
"From Mrs. Anderson to you?" hi
asked. And when Aunt Jane noddec
her head he sat still farther back It
his chair and said, with a little wav
of his hand, "I never care to read read-other
other read-other people's letters."
Aunt Jane said, "Stuff and nonsense
Charles, don't be silly!" But sh
pulled back the letter and read lt lt-after
after lt-after giving a kind ot an uneasj
glance in my direction.
"Father never looked up once whil
she was reading It. He kept his eyei
on his plate and the baked beans h
wasating. I watched him. You see
I knew, by Aunt Jane's reading th
letter to him, that it was sometblnf
he had got to decide; and when I
found out what it was, of course I
was just crazy. I wanted to go so.
So I watched Father's "face to see If

he was going to let me go. But I
couldn't make out. I couldn't make
out at all. It changed oh, yes, It
changed a great deal as she read ; but
I couldn't make out what kind of a
change It was at all.

- Aunt Jane finished the letter and I

began to fold It up. I could see she
was waiting for Father to speak ; but
he never said a word. He kept right
on eating beans.
Then Aunt Jane cleared her throat
and spoke.
"You will not let "her go, of course,
Charles; but naturauy I had to read
the letter to you. I will write to Mrs.
Anderson tonight."
Father looked up then.
"Yes," he said quietly; "and you
may tell her, please, that Mary will
"Charles P
Aunt Jane said that. But I I al almost
most almost ran around the table and hugged
him. (Oh, how I wish he was the kind
of a father you could do that to !)
"Charles I" said Aunt Jane again.
"Surely you aren't going to give In so
tamely as this to that child and her
mother r
Tm not giving In at all, Jane," said
Father, very quietly again. "I am con consulting
sulting consulting my own wishes in the matter.
I prefer to have her go."
I 'most cried out then. Some way.
It hurt to have him say It like that,
right, out that he wanted me to go.
You see, I'd begun to think he was
getting so he didn't mind so very much
having me here. All the last two
weeks he'd been different, really dif different.
ferent. different. But more of that anon. I'll
go on with what happened at the table.
And, as I said, I did feel bad to have
him speak like that. And I can re remember
member remember now Just how. the lump came
right up In my throat.
Then Aunt Jane spoke, stiff and dig dignified.
nified. dignified. "Oh, very well, of course, if you put
it that, way. I can quite well under understand
stand understand that you would want her to go
for your sake. But I thought that
under the circumstances, you would
manage somehow to put up with the
noise and
"Jane V Just like that he Interrupt Interrupted,
ed, Interrupted, and he thundered, too, so that
Aunt Jane actually jumped. And I
guess I did, too. He had sprung to
Ms feet. "Jane, let us close this mat matter
ter matter once for all. I am not letting-the
child go for my sake. I am letting
her go for her own. o far as I am
concerned. If I consulted no one's
wishes but my own, I should keep
her here always."
With that he turned ana strode from
the room, leaving Aunt Jane and me
just staring after him.
But only for a minute did I stare.
It came to me then what he had said
that he would like to keep me here
always. For I had heard it, even If he
had said the last word very low, and
In a queer, Indistinct voice. I was
sure I had heard It, and I suddenly
realized what It meant. So I ran fter
him ; and that time. If I had found
him, I think I would have hugged him.
But I didn't find him. He must have
gone quite away from the house. He
wasn't even out to the observatory. I
went out to see.
He didn't come In all the afternoon.
I watched for that, too. And when he
did come welL I wouldn't have dared
to hug him then. He had his very
sternest I-am-not-thlnklng-of-you-at-all
air, and he Just came In to supper and
then went into the library without say saying
ing saying hardly anything. Yet, some way,
the look oa his face made me cry. I
don't know why.
The ntii. day he was more as he has
ben since we Bad that talk In the
parlor. And he has bn different
mtrm. tnr .B fc&OW. He TttUj .M

He has talked quite a lot wltn me, as
I have said, and I think he's been try trying,
ing, trying, part of the time, to find something
m be Interested in. Honestly, I. think
he's been trying to make up for Carrie
Heywood and Stella Mayhew and
Charlie Smith and Mr. Livingstone. I
think that's why he took me to walk
that day In the woods, and why he
took me out to the observatory to see
the stars quite a number of times.
Twice he's asked me to play to him.
and once he asked me if Mary wasn't
about ready to dress up In Marie's
clothes again. But he was joking
then, I knew, for Aunt Jane was right
there in the house. Besides, I saw the
twinkle in his eyes that I've seen there
once or twice before. I just love that
twinkle In Father's eyes I
But that hasn't come any since
Mother's letter to Aunt Jane arrived.
He's been the same In one way, yet
different n another. Honestly, If It
didn't seem too wildly absurd for any anything.
thing. anything. I should say he was actually
sorry to have me go. But, of course,
that Isn't possible. Oh, yes, I know he
said that day at the dinner table that
he should like to keep me always. But
I don't think he really meant it. He
hasn't acted a mite like that since, and
I guess he said it just to hush up Aunt
Jane, and make her Stop arguing the
Anyway, Tm going tomorrow. And
Tm so excited I can hardly breathe.


The K Lai to 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
1'ervice and Reasonable Prices," our
motto. Our specialties are Western
Meats and Seafoods. Open day and
r.ight. Regular dinner served from
12 to 3. Up-to-date dining room in
rear. Fresh vegetables daily.
!S-tf JOHN ME TRIE, Prop.

We are now churning daily and
have butter and buttermilk every day.
Phone 94. Marion County Creamery.
I am now in position to repair type typewriters,
writers, typewriters, adding machines and phono phonographs.
graphs. phonographs. Leave your orders with us.

land party will call for machine. THE.

SPECIALTY SHOP, A. E. Gerig. 8-t


Our picture framing department is
again open. New mouldings and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice. Sat-Wed

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,
Fla. 9-6t

For prompt prescription work phone
No. 14. Bluing's Drug Store. 25-tf

Our new MOTHER'S DAY cards
win express just the sentiment joa
want for your mother. THE SPE SPECIALTY
The newest and smartest ladies
Spanish toe and heel oxford for street
and theatrical wear. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe oC Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf

cannot be made better
Practically every dealer advertising candies advertise them a
best. It is easy for us to advertise along these lines for the very
simple reason that candies cannot be better made than those we
stock. Made and packed by a house known for quality and purity
for many, many years. There's a reputation behind the goods of
deliciousness in each case and there's pleasure in eating. Boxes of
all sizes, all assortments and all popular prices.
We carry a full line of Norris Candy
"The Drug Store on the Square" x

When I Am Both Together.
Well, I came last night Mother and
Grandfather and Aunt Hattle and
Baby Lester all met me at the station.
And, my! wasn't I glad to see them?
Well, I Just guess I was
I was specially glad on account of
having such' a dreadful time with Fa Father
ther Father that morning. I mean, I was
feeling specially lonesome and home homesick,
sick, homesick, and not-belongimr-anywhere like.
Tou see, it was this way: I'd been
sort of hoping, I know, that at the last,
when I came to really go, Father
would get back the understanding
smile and the twinkle, and show that
he really did care for me, and was
sorry to have me go. But, dear me!
Why, he never was so stern and sol solemn,
emn, solemn, and you're-my-daughter-only-by-the-order-of-the-co"urt
sort of way as
he was that morping.
He never even spoke at the breakfast-table.
(He wasn't there hardly
long enough to speak, anyway, and he
never ate a thing, only his coffee I
mean he drank it.) Then he pushed
his chair back from the table and
stalked out of the room.
He went to the station with me;
Jut he didn't talk there much, only to
ask if I was sure I hadn't forgotten
anything, and was I rarmly clad.
Warmly -clad, Indeed And there It
was still August, and hot as It could

be I But that only goes to show how
absent-minded he was, and how little
be was really thinking of me!
Well, of course, he got my ticket and
checked my trunk, and did all those
proper, necessary things; then we sat
down to wait for the train. But did
he stay with me' and talk to me and
tell me how glad he had been to have
me with him, and how sorry he was
to have me go, and all the other nice,
polite things, 'mosf everybody thinks
they've got to say when a visitor goes
away? He did not. He asked me
again If I was sure I had not left any

thing, and was I warmly clad; then he
took out his newspaper and began to
read. That is, he pretended to read;
but I don't believe he read much, for
he never turned the sheet once; and
twice, when I looked at him, he was
looking fixedly at me, as If he was
thinking of something. So I guess he
was just pretending to read, so he
wouldn't have to talk to me.
But he didn't even do that long, for
he got up and went over and looked at
a map hanging on the wall opposite,
and at a big time-table near the other
corner. Then he looked at his watch
again with a won't-that-train-ever-comef
air, and walked back to me and
sat down. --
And how do you suppose I felt, to
have him act like that before all those
people to show so plainly that he was
just longing to haVe me go? I guess he
wasn't any more anxious for that train
to. come than I was. And it did seem
as if It never would come, too. And
It didn't come for ages. It was ten
minutes late.
Oh, I did so hope he wouldn't go
down- to the Junction. It's so hard to
be taken care of "because it's my duty,
yoa know !" But he went. I told him
he needn't, when he was getting on
the train with me. I told him I Just
knew I could do It beautifully all by

myself, almost-a-young lady like me. j

But he only put his lipa together hard,
and said, cold, like Ice: "Are you then
so eager to be rid of me?" Just as If
I was the one that was eager to get
rid of somebody!
Well, as I said, he went. But he
wasn't much better on the train than
he bad been in the station. He was as
nervous and fidgety as a witch, and he
acted as If he did so wish it would be
over, and over quick. But at the
Junction at the junction a funny thing
happened. He put me on the train,
just as Mother had done, and spoke to
the conductor. (How I hated to have
him do that! Why, Tm six whole
months older, 'most, than I was when
I went up there!) And then, when
he'd put me in my seat (Father, I
mean ; not the conductor), all of a sud sudden
den sudden he leaned over and kissed me;
kissed me Father! Then, before I
could speak, or even look at him, he
was gone; and I didn't see him again,
though It must have been five whole
minutes before that train went.

I had a nice trip down to Boston,
though nothing much happened. This
conductor was not near so nice and
polite as the one I had coming up;
and there wasn't any lady with a
baby to play with, nor any nice young
gentleman to loan me magazines or
buy candy for me. But it wasn't a very
lone ride from the junction to Boston,
anyway. So I didn't mind. Besides.
I knew I had Mother waiting for me.

(Continued Tomorrow)
Fresh fish every day, and we make
no extra charge for cleaning them.
City Fish Market. Phone 158. 22-tf

Taste is a matter of
tobacco quality.
We state it as our honest
belief that the tobaccos used
in Chesterfield are of finer
quality (and hence of better
taste) than in any other
cigarette at the price.
Liggta &Mjert Tobacco Co.

I lift




"20 for 18
10 for V
Vacuum tins
of 50 45c

of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended

No War Tax

Effective May 8, 1922, the Excise Tax on United States Tires for
passenger cars, both casings and tubes is absorbed by the mak makers
ers makers and is not added to the selling price. v
United States Rubber Company

Nsv(2F bsi&Ere couuldl dh

gel go mmuicjin pre wosra

1AR-OWNERS who bought a 30x3

"Usco" for $10.90 last Fail have
discovered this by now
Nobody before ever got so much

tire value in the neighborhood of ten dollars.
They never had to question the quality

with the makers of U. S. Royal Cords
behind it.

They couldn't help admiring the
price spontaneously made to

meet the new economy times.

ft A


United States Tires lw
United States Rubber Company

A tire that would
be high value at
At $10.90 it is

Dotted States Tires
rt good. Tires

Cot? ilglfct
U.S. Tin Co


you cart
U. S. Tires:

Pasteur & Johnson, Anthony, Fla. Tucker & Simmon, Ocala, Fla.
. Nelson & Company, Belleriew. Fla. Mack Taylor. Ocala, Fla.
Ramey & Company, Citxs, Fla. W. W. Yongne, Oklawaha, Fla.
Dunnellon Supply Gou, DoKaellon, Fla. C Turnipseed, Mcintosh, Fla.
Florida Tire Company, Donnellon, Fla. Weiradale Garage, Weirsdale, Fla.
-Kumbak Serrice Station. Ocala, Fla.



We Close of One O'cocfe wry Thursday







If you have any&local or

items for the Star, call five-one.

Candidates for office, must qualify j

by Wednesday, May 17, or their i

w"or 4.


' The Fashion Center

Thursday Morning Special
Imported Dotted Swiss, 27 inches wide,
good selection colors, worth $1.50 the
yard, for tomorrow Thursday morn- &
ing only, from 8:30 A. M. to 1:00 P. M.,
(S8e a yanrdL J

Mr. G. B. Sheffield is bailiff of the
grand jury.
Fresh water fish at the Ocala Cash
Market. Phone 110. 10-tf

A telephone message at 3 o'clock
announced that the condition of Mrs.
Weathers was about the same.

There will be a picnic and fish fry

names will not go' on the primary iat Eureka Saturdav. Mav 27. Everv-

ticket. body is invited to come and bring well
There are 3155 registered demo- fin baskets, and our candidates are
cratic voters in Marion county, of expected to sDeak for the iwKjnle.


whom 552 are women.

Night Phone 515

Day Phone 47
When the Hour Glass of
Time Runs Its Course
There is no sympathy so helpful to a
fa:nily that is bereaved as that of true
friends and no help so reassuring aa
that of the good funeral director. Act Acting
ing Acting in your stead, he understands that
he must act in your spirit, performing
ea.h task with the reverence and ten tenderness
derness tenderness with which your own bands
would perform it if they could, bym bym-pathy
pathy bym-pathy which cannot be gracefully con conveyed
veyed conveyed by words is revealed through bis
acts of service which bring the com comforting
forting comforting assurance that every attention
has been given with thoughtfulness
an-1 skill.
Funeral Directors
G. B. Ocerton, Directoi

The Gift Shop
Factory Di?i ributt is
Baldwin Ellington
Pianos & Players
Liarrin glen Hall Corner



Mrs1. Frank Newport and Mr. Har Harold
old Harold Swope represented Eastlake in
Ocala today.

Dancing at Silver Springs Thursday
night. Music by Davis orchestra, 3t
Just arrived one lot of men's fancy
oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe
Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 19-tf

Mrs. H. M. Hampton, who has been
enjoying grand opera in Atlanta for
the past two weeks, lias returned

Mr. C. G. Rose has recently become
the owner of the residence on Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha now occupied by Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Crosby, and family. This prop

erty was purchased from Mrs. J. J.
Gerig. The new owner expects to
make some alterations and repairs be before
fore before he occupies the house, which will
be about the first of June. The cot cottage
tage cottage on East Second street which the
Rose family occupies has been leased
by Mr. and Mrs. N. ff. Meadows,
who will take possession as soon as
the present occupants vacate.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Crosby have
taken the upstairs Bell apartment on
Fort King, now occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. McGuire, and will prob

ably take possession the first of June.

There will be refreshments for sale on
the grounds, the proceeds to go to the
upkeep of the Eureka cemetery.

Ss.O vonr

The better you "care foi

eyes the better

. xrnrt r tm will o ta fnt

- J
aw you.
Optometrist and Optician
Eyesight Specialist

Mother's Day card's at THE GIFT
SHOP. 9-3t

Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery
Its a beauty you will like it. tf

Mss Li Hie Long from Dula, N. C,
has taken a position as assistant in
Dr. F. E. McClane's office in the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank building. Miss Long is
a masseuse and mechanical adjust adjustment
ment adjustment operator.

School day memoirs at THE BOOK
SHOP. 9-3t

Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 13

Thursday Morning

Mr. S. P. Cook of Homestead is

anions the vegetable buyers in the i

city. He is well known here, having
been in the vegetable business for a
number of years.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
Its a beautj-you will ike it. tf
VOLLAND'S Mother's Day Cards
at THE GIFT SHOP, 9-3t

Mrs. James Kershaw of Cocoa is in
the city, the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Crosby. Mrs. Kershaw
expects to be in Ocala about three
weeks, after which she will go to
Georgia to visit relatives for the

If you want a quart or pint of
Marocala ice cream, phone 14. Bit Bit-ting's
ting's Bit-ting's Drug Store. 25-tf

Framed Mottoes for mother at the



Ocala, Florida





Reserved for You
and your guests. That's one of our
greatest assets among the regular
diners. We always have a table wait waiting.
ing. waiting. The cuisine is strictly high class.
We appeal to the inner man and serve
you with dishes that are appetizing

and satisfying.

1 W J J



European Pkn. Complete Modem. Screened outsxfc room,
Swun Heued. Si 50 up. Cafe in connecflon. Convenient 19
Evwyinmt In hert of Guy Send for Booklet

Outdoor Advertising, Commercial
Signs. Prices Always Right.
308 N. Magnolia Street

Everything the best

100 Sanitary. Ask the Hotel


C V. Roberts & Co.
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office tPhone 350. Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway

Country cured hams sliced at the
Main Street Market. Phone 108. 13

The Tuesday Auction Club held a
very pleasant meeting last evening
with Miss Louise Spencer at her home
on Oklawaha avenue. The affair was
informal, the evening being spent
playing auction. At the conclusion of
the games, Miss Edith Williams was
given a pretty sealing set, and Mrs.
Leon Mason was presented with a big
bunch of Easter Jijies. The hostess
served refreshments of pineapple ice,
cake and salted almonds.

Kingan's Peerless
Butter per lb
Kingan's Pure Lard
in bulk, per lb
per pound.-
3 Tall Veribest Evap Evaporated
orated Evaporated Milk for ...
6 Small Veribest
Evaporated Milk
1 Id 8 oz Veribest
Corned Beef, can


Thursday Morning

HATES under this heading arc as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

WANTED Three crate nailers and
six cantaloupe packers June 1st.
Free board. Satisfactory wages. S.
P. Cook, 21:8. Oklawaha Ave. Phone
262. J0.3t

FOR SALE Going farm outfit, 100
chickens, 50 hogs, two. cows, horses,
good garden and about 25 acres con consisting
sisting consisting of watermelons, cantaloupes,
peppers, corn (now selling) field
cor nand peanuts. Fine chance for
right party to rent 97-acre farm
upon which above is located; im implements
plements implements included. Three miles
south of courthouse. Known as the
Roller place. Move right in. Owner
must leave. Call on Mr. Hill at the
farm of F. W. Ditto, Ocala. Fla. 3t

Orders Amounting to $5.00 or
Mffre delivered Free

Two Phones, 195, 614


Ocala Lodge No. 1S. Convention.- I
held every Monday evening at eight j
c't.'ocjk a; the- cnsJe ball. cordia. j

welcome to vising brothers.

W- R: Pedrick, p. C
C. K. Sage, K- of R. S.

Str;wr hats for every occasion and
every person fQ matter what or who.
Guarantee Clothing 6 Sfcoe Co. 19-tf

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Sher Sherman
man Sherman Jones of Ridgewood, N. J., will
be interested to know that they and
their two children eipect to make their
home in OcaJa. Mr. Jones and family
are now in Virginia. They have taken
the apartment at the home of Mrs.
Newsom on Fort King now occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. William Wolfe. Mrs.
Jones is well known in Ocala as Miss
Marje Patrick, having visited at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Chaazl a
number of times.

WANTED Right party tP rent good
equipped, going farm and. buyer for
100 chickens, 50 hog, two horses,
horses and. growing crops. Early
corn (now selling), watermelons,
cantaloupes, peppers, peanuts and
corn-. Party can move right in.
House, barn, 97 acres best land,
three miles south of court house,
known as Rtjljer place. Fuly equip--ped.
Fort rent cheap or for sale
cheap. Owner leaving at once. See
Mr. HM at the farm qf F. W. PUto,
Ocala, Fla. J0-gt
LOOK! LOQltf LOOK! Hupmobile,
five-passenger; Buiek Truck good
ecrtdition; $275 takes both of them.
Spencer-Pediick Motor Co., phone

8, Ocala. 10-tf
JV ANTED A manufacturing com com-t
t com-t f iRy cf Jacksonville, now enlarging
its plant, desires the services, and
conne ction of n. man qualified to rep represent
resent represent them. To party who can as as-j
j as-j s'st in disposing of some of its
shares, and who can act as our

local representative, a profitable
and permanent connection is assur assured
ed assured under contract. Any man who
believes 'that he has .salesmanship
ability will find it tq his advantage
to ccnimunicate with 328 Hill build building,
ing, building, Jacksonville, Fla. 5-10-tf

Fitzhugh Lee Camp No. 11, United
Spanish War Veterans, meets the

third Friday of each month at armory, !F0R RENT Furnished rooms for

at 7:30 o'clock p. r.
C. V. Roberts, Commander..
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.


light housekeeping. Apply to E. A.

Revels. 0-tf
FOR RENT Furnished rooms, reas

enable prices. 926 S. Lime St. 9-3t

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at the Masonic hall the second
i.nd fourth Thursday evening of each
month at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. Julie Weihe, W. M.
Mrs. Susan Cook, Secretary.

Marion-Dunn Lodge Ho. 19, F. & A.
M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each mflnth at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C. Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

LOoT 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

MELON GROWERS J Jusf received
two thousand rolls Rosin Sized
Paper for lining watermelon cars.
Write or wire for prices. Baker &
Holmes Co., Jacksonville, Fla. 8-6t

. a. Tf.



7 llltf?


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



When You Buy Your
Grocery Supplies at

See a Few of Our Leaders
24-pound sack Self-Rising Flour $1.10
12-pound sack Self-Rising Flour. 55c
24-lb s best Self-Rising Flour 1.25
12-lb sack best Self-Rising Fluur 65c
Two cans No. 2 Tomatoes 25c
Campbell's Pork and Beans, 18 oz. can 12c
Tall Van Camp Cream r 12c
Welch's Grapelade, 15 oz. jar 23c
Quaker Oat Meal, package 12c
Gold Bar Apricots, 15 oz. can 25c
Irish Potatoes, peck 55c
Bulk Vinegar, gallon 45c, qarut 5c
White Bacon 16c
Smoked Bacon 25c

FOR, SALE Three-year-old heifer
with calf. Apply to J. M. Potter.

J Ocala, general delivery. 5-5-6t

Smoked Sausage



Where there are good prices
And credit there's none,
Orders of all sizes
Delivered to everyone.

WANTED Man to shear 300 head of
sheep on Anthony Farm. Apply to
E. C. geuchler at the Creamery,
Ocala. 8-3t

FOR SALE Maxwell touring car,
1910 model, in excellent running
condition. Price, $3.50. Apply to
A. H. Billings, Anthony hard road,
r Box 129, Route A. 6r6t

FOR SALE Fiv2 fresh mik powp and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C. A.
Ilolloway, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf

LOST On the Dunnellon road near
the city Wednesday night, a 30x3 &
Firestone cord tire. Return to C.
P. Howell on Dunnellon road and
receive reasonable reward.- 4-6fc

FOR RENT Apartment at 1129 Fort
King avenue. Amly to Mrs. Kew Kew-som,
som, Kew-som, phone 207. 2-tf

BOX LABELS We are equippe4 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

W W mmm mmT r Wl mr

Careful estimates made onaIl con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other

contractor in the city.


Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R, A- on the fourth
Friday in every month at S p. m.
A. L. Loeaa, XL P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary,


Be Foot Care-Free in -Shoes
that Keep Their Style



To know that,, one's shoes are absolutely
correct as to style, is one source of gratifi gratification.
cation. gratification. To know that such shoes will carry
one about for hours in blissful comfort, is
far more satisfying.
Be foot krare-frce in shoes that heep their
style irfthe season's newest models of thV
Red Crcjss Shoe.
"Caji that be possible?" you may ask.-:
Let us show you. Let us tell you of the
shoe that is-made to fit the foot in action."
Because the Red Cross Shoe movei teitk very motion
of the foot not against it its dainty shapelmesa re
mains, its smart style stays smart. And oh! such
comfort for active feet! gjf
' We arc very .anxious to show you our charmin&eletioa
of new Red Cross Shoe models. Make your visit soon.
For comfort, for style and style that lasts uVcan
not find their equal.

J study of tht Joel i
4Ctic Jka:pm t masimt
futures and usea hy Rep
Qnus Shot designers

Their values, too, are exceptional,

The prices" ran?



Y.Mao. D.
Style Headquarters



Is Your House.

A Home?
The answer is on the waits
TJALLS are the packground of
fV family life. Thy affcet the
beauty, cheer and cleanliness cf
iviery room.
Whtn finished with th soft mnow
tints of Devot Velour Finish ( flat
oil paint) walls not only help to make
the things in front of them beautiful,
but become beautiful themtelret.
And because such walls arc wmthM
ble. their cleanliness and fresh beauty
are easily preserved by the occasional
use of soap, water and a rag.
Devon Velour Finish can be applied
on any interior wall or ceiling.
Devoe Products are time-tested and
proven, backed by the 168 years'ex years'ex-perjence
perjence years'ex-perjence of the oldest paint rnanufact rnanufact-trogconcern
trogconcern rnanufact-trogconcern mthU.S. Founded! 7541
Ocila, Florida.

(i; ;
We are in position to supply you with the follow-,
ing items at a liberal discount:
Break Linings, all sizes
0 No Leak-O-Oil Sealing Pisfon Rings, ail
M sizes
Z.i u
Peifeclipp Springs for practically all
Victor Cylinder Head Gaskets for fnosf
g -any car
Vulcp Cord Fan Belts for all cars

01MI &




Our collection of MOTHER'S PAY

cards is larger and better than ever




W, K. Mrfe, M. pbysirfaa b4
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, bos r,J
threat- OSce over. 5 and. 19 ceat crr?,


Full Text
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