WEATHER FORECAST Unsettled tonight and Thursday, probably showers in extreme south portion TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 83.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 5:28; Sets, 7:20. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 123
SHE VAS HAtlDY
WITH THE STICK
Tasted Sweet Revenge on Ocala Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday by a Five to One
(L. T. I.)
Rooney pitched for Ocala.
her to try out for the team.
fouled to right and Leavengood took
three healthy ones. J
j Eighth Inning
Pfeiffer singled. Harris sacrificed
him to second. R. Epperson batted for
Alvarez and fouled out to third. W.
Epperson went out short to first.
For Ocala Rooney fanned. Ulrich
got a single and stole second but was
Jetf there. Whitney batted for Brooks
j but all he did was to hit a hot one to
! short who robbed him of what should
have been a hit. Taylor ended the
'struggle when he went. out pitcher to
Interstate Commerce Commission Has
Ordered Them Cut Down At
Least Ten Per Cent
Wall and Rich were the easy vic-
Washington, May 24. (Associated
Press). Reductions in freight rates
! averaging about ten per cent were or or-Idered
Idered or-Idered today by the Interstate Com-
Commission in a decision re-
nirod the second came between Ocala
jt ti:u e : Tt,. .a tims of Van. He threw Wall out at merce
ClIIU XX1KM UU1U1K9 "'C uB --
Starke only got seven singles, four first and caught the fly that Rich was j
two-baggers and a home run off his so kind as to offer. Chancey again j! rate structure of the nation,
offerings. Rooney is an excellent um- doubled but Richburg was robbed of j The cut m freight rates is fixed by
pire. Pfeiffer pitched-for Starke and a hit by Taylor and Chancy did not the commission at ; 14 per cent in the
held our boys to six hits, two of score. Ocala did not make any at- j astern territory 13 per cent m the
which were for two bases. Pfeiffer tempt in the ninth. Van, Overstreet j western and 12 .per cent in the
j knif n. t ; w and Wood went out in ranid succes- soutnern ana mountain-racmc tern
BI1U WCVl UCtl-1 XVI 111 ill 111 caiiiv- -"
he did 'in the game last week in sion.
Starke. Score: Starke, 5; Ocala, 1.
The hitting star of the game was The Box Score
Chancy, who got a single ana tnree Starke AB R H PO A
two-baggers out of hve times at bat. w. Epperson, If... 5 1 0 1 0
Rich got credit for three hits out of Wall, 2nd 5 1 1 1 2
five times up. Richburg has the uni- Ricn jst m 5 j 3 9 0
que honor of being the second man to Chancy, c 5 1 4 12 1
hit a ball over the fence at the local Richburg, ss 4 1 1 1 3
park since the park was built twelve Moore, cf 3 0 0 1 0
years ago. Richburg poled one into pfeiffer p ..5 0 2 0 3
Orange street about 30 feet inside the Harris, 3rd ,.2 0 1 1 2
right foul line. Richburg also dis- Alvarez, rf 3 0 0 0 0
tinguished himself in the field when r. Epperson, rf 1 0 0 1 0
he made a beautiful stop of a grounder j
from the bat of Lefty Whitney in the j 38 5 12 27 11
eiguiu. xv. pci3u uiauc a lung iuii f
and a pretty catch of a foul
AB R H PO A
Ulrich, 2nd 4 0 1 0 2
Brooks, 1st 2 0 1 11 0
Taylor, ss 4 0 14 5
Starke limbered up her heavy artil- V. Landingham, 3d 4 0 1 2 4
lery in the first after there were two Overstreet, c.,.,.4 01 7 0
down. W. Epperson and Wall went out Wood, If & 1st 4 1 0 1 0
with a strike out and short to first. Liddell, cf 3 0 11 0
Rich doubled to left field. Chancy Leavengood, rf ... 3 ,0 0 0 0
also doubled to left, scoring Rich. Rooney, p ........ 3 0 0 1 0
Rirhhuro- hit a rather loner home run Whitney, If .1 0 0 0 0
into Orange street (or Mr. Baxter's
front yard) and cleared the bases.; 32 1 6 27 11 2
More was out third to first. Ocala Summary: Home run, Richburg.
also got a hit with two down but she Two base hits, Rich, Chancy, 3, Lid Lid-did
did Lid-did not follew hers up quite so strong- dell. Sacrifice hits, Richburg, Harris,
ly. Ulrich went out second to first. Stolen bases, Ulrich. Base on balls off
Brooks fanned. Taylor singled but Pfeiffer, 1. Earned runs, Ocala, 1;
died on base when Vann struck out. Starke, 4. Umpires, Smith and a man
. ,who said his name .was John Henry
Second Inning Cl&y Time 1;45 Score. lt. I.
Pfeiffer singled. Harris singled. Al-1
varez whiffed. Epperson hit, to second SPECIAL PROGRAM AT
who caught Pfeiffer at the plate. Wall: BAPTIST CHURCH TONIGHT
retired the side by fanning. j
Ocala scored her only run in this Several talks on live topics con con-stanza.
stanza. con-stanza. Overstreet led off with a cerning the recent meeting of the
single but was forced at second when Southern Baptist Convention at Jack Jack-Harry
Harry Jack-Harry Wood hit to third, but Harry sonville will be heard at the mid mid-was
was mid-was safe at first. Liddell hit a clean week service at the Baptist church to to-.
. to-. two-bagger to right and Harry scored, night. This church had a large dele dele-Harry
Harry dele-Harry looked like a moving picture of gation present at the convention,
a Texas jack rabbit as he sped around which was a very successful meeting,
from first to home on the two-bagger. ; The pastor, Dr.- C. L. Collins, will be
Leavengood fanned and Jimmie was present and conduct the service,
caught off second. j
tories. All reductions were ordered
effective July 1st and constitute a
greater cut than was generally ex-
The commission in ordering the re reduction
duction reduction held that the nation's rail railroads
roads railroads were entitled to earn 5 per
cent on the value of their property,
rather than approximately 10 per cent
fixed as a reasonable return in the
transportation act of 1920. Transpor Transportation
tation Transportation charges on passenger rtavel
and Pullmar fares were left unaffect unaffected
ed unaffected by today's decision. The rate cut
is horizontal and removes the percent percentage
age percentage of general increases given all
railroad rates in 1920.
Agricultural products will not be
affected by today's reduction. The re reduction
duction reduction of 16 per cent made in west western
ern western hay and grain rates lats fall and
the voluntary 10 per cent cut made in
all agricultural products by the rail
roads January 1st will be substituted
for decision on these commodities.
Attorney General Daugherty was
charged by Senator Caraway of Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, speaking today in the Senate,
with having assigned Secret Service
operatives to shadow members of
Chamber of Commerce, Phone 381.
Ocala, Fla., May 24.
Showers in evening, warm. Haul Haul-ings
ings Haul-ings moderate, increasing, demand
and movement moderate, market un unsettled,
settled, unsettled, prices lower. Carlots f. o. b.
cash track to growers; bulk per car
Tom Watsons 22-24s, $200-225; 25-26s
$225-250; 28-30s mostly $275-325, few
high as $400; 32-35e mostly $350-400.
PEEL TOUR EAR
And Strap It to Your Radio if You
Want to Hear Music Made By
The President's Own
Washington, May 24. (Associated
Press). The marine band, known as
Baltimore: 68 deg. clear. No carlot the "President's Own," will give a
arrivals, 2 on track. Closing Tuesday, ; radio concert at eight o'clock tonight,
opening Wednesday demand slow, The concert will last one hour and is
market dull. Sales direct to retailers, expected to be heard throughout the
Floridas Tom Watsons 22-24s 65-75s; eastern part of the country and Can-18-20s,
50-60c each. ja(a. The station will use a wave
Chicago: 66 deg. partly cloudy, 6 length of 412 meters and signal NOF.
Florida arrived, 13 cars on track; de-i
mand and movement good, market -GOING TO FLY
steady; Florida bulk, per car Tom 1 AROUND THE GLOBE
Watsons 24s $525, 25c $550, 26s $575. j
New York: 64 deg. clear, 14 Florida At Least, Three English Aviators
arrived. Demand improving account! start Their First Lan cm th Jmr-
warmer weather; market firm. Flor-j
' I mAv In n iil '.
j Auiia j iuv
idas carlot sales bulk per car Tom
Watsons 28-30s $650-750, few larger:
$800; 25-27s $550-600; 20-24s $400
Croydon, England, May 24. (By
Associated Press) Major W. T.
Blake and two companions started
from here at 3:05 o'clock this after
noon on an attempted 30,000-mile air air-from
from air-from !Pane flight around the world.
MR. NICHOLAS IS MISSING
Oxford, May 24. Judging
personal observation only, we suppose j
that Oxford is the busiest place in the j SCHOOL PARTY
world. We haven't seen the other: Monday nieht. the vounn- ladies of
places. There is more than a hundred the graduating class of the Ocala high
people working at the packing houses, school entertained the young men of
ana tney are wonting aay ana mgnt tnis class and the hin goo! faculty.
sometimes. The crate mill is also, The party was called a "eonntrv
running a part of the nights. party" and all were reouseted to
There is a crew working on the come in costume, the boys wearing
curbing for the street to be paved, a overalls and the girls aprons. In the
thing that has never been seen in Ox- j decorations the school colors of green
ford since the foundation of the world. ; and gold were carried out. The entire
We are still visited by good rains evening was given over to fun, barn
which are very acceptable, for they ; dances and all kinds of games. A
render the weather cool like Shady, j mock wedding was one of the features
Mr. B. F. Borden, one of the best jof the evening. When refreshment
known men in Ocala, was in Oxford. me came an appetizing menu of
awhile last Thursday, exchanging the j chicken purlo, hot rolls, pickles, etc,
compliments of the day with former was served in tin pails in true country
friends. He must have struck (a Slie- tne guests took their
holly day). leave at a late hour they were loud in
Prof. D. R. Glenn of Wildwood is a their praise of the young ladies as en-
frequent visitor among us these days, tertainers, and the evening's enter
GEORGE W. CRILE
Rich singled. Chancy bunted and; News of the death of George W.
Overstreet played the ball to second Crile of Inverness came as a shock to
in an effort te stop the leading base J those in the community in which he
runner but the throw was quick and had made his home for some Jtime.
Taylor dropped the ball, both runners About noon Monday Mr. Crile was
being safe. Richburg hit a long fly
to center and both runners advanced..
More was out short to first and Pfeif Pfeiffer
fer Pfeiffer flew out to short.
Rooney led off for Ocala and hit a
driving a Fordson tractor which was
pulling a number of trailers loaded
with watermelons, when the tractor
suddenly hit a ridge, throwing the
front end of the machine up with such
grounder to short, going out at first, force that it turned completely over
Ulrich did the same thing but Brooks backwards, catching the driver under
singled. Taylor fanned and Brooks' one wheel and instantly crushing the
life out of him.
Mr. Crile originally
was left on base.
Starke scored her other two runs
in this inning. Harris led off and fan fanned.
ned. fanned. Alvarez flew out to Brooks. Ep Epperson
person Epperson hit a hot one to Van who stop stopped
ped stopped it but had to throw so quickly
that he threw low and Epp was safe.
Wall, Rich and Chancy each singled
in spasmodic concussion, scoring Ep Epperson
person Epperson and Wall before Rooney could
say scat. Richburg went out sectnd
to first. Pfeiffer fanned three Ocala
batters in this square, Van, Overstreet
Rooney settled down for the rest of
the game and kept .the hits scattered.
Only three Starke players faced him
in the fourth. Moore popped up a foul
to Brooks, Pfeiffer duplicated the
stunt to Overstreet and Harris went
out, Taylor to Brooks. Ocala had no
better luck. Liddell fanned, Leaven Leavengood
good Leavengood flew out to center and Rooney
went out third to first.
Again only three visiting batters
came to the plate. Alvarez flew out to
short. Epperson went out third to
Akron, Ohio, at which place he spent
his summers, but recently he had pur purchased
chased purchased property at Inverness and ex
pected to make it his home. He leaves
a wife in Inverness, one brother and
two sisters in Ohio, who have been
notified of his tragic death. On hear hearing
ing hearing from these relatives the body will
be shipped north for interment. George
MacKay & Company have charge of
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
Dud Young and Thomas "Sterling
pled guilty to a charge of breaking
and entering and were sentenced to
one year's imprisonment.
John Henry Lampkins was found
to be over eighteen years old and his
previous reform school sentence was
changed to two years imprisonment.
Peter O'Neal, alias Daniel Collins,
on trial for the murder of Ed Long,
resulted in a mistrial.
One Killed, Another Injured and The
Money They Were Carrying
Bridgeport, Conn., May 24. (By
the Associated Press). The $12,000
pay roll of the Connecticut Company,
whic hoperates the traction system
throughout the state, was stolen by
robbers today who held up an official
of the company and escaped in an au
Later: One of the bandits was
killed and another injured and the
pay roll money recovered after a pis-
told fight with police folowing the
hold-up. The other bandits escaped.
MORMONS GET MYERS
MONEY TO LOAN
The Federal Reserve Loan Company
opens for business in Ocala. We make
loans to buy a home, build a home, im-
Mr. James Nicholas, the popular
and efficient young telegraph operator,
who has held a position with the Ocala
Western Union office for the last four
years, has been missing since Sunday
night. In their home on Watula street
his wife and baby are mourning for
him the former almost distracted
and the latter luckily 'too young to
realize its loss.
So far as the Star can learn, Mr.
Nicholas gave no intimation to anyone
that he was going to leave. He was
busy and cheerful all day Sunday,
most of the time in the office, helping
handle the tomato and watermelon
rush, but for some hours at home,
wher he seemed to be happy and con
tented, playing most of the time with
Jimmy Jr., his bright little boy. He
locked up the office at midnight and
hasn't been seen since. The Western
Union took in a large sum of money
Sunday, which was in Mr. Nicholas
possession at night, but it was all
there Monday morning. He took with
him only a small sum of money and
some instruments, all his own, and a
few clothes beside what he had on. He
left a note for his wife, saying every
body was down on him, he wasn't good
enough for her and he did not intend
to return. He evidently left town by
swinging on a train as he was not
seen at the ticket office.
His friends think "Jimmy's" absence
is owing to jangled nerves. He has
plenty of friends and had a good po position.
sition. position. Owing to the severe illness last
year of his wife and baby, he was
heavily in debt, but his creditors be believed
lieved believed him honest and were not press pressing
ing pressing him.
James Nicholas is a young man
about twenty-five years old, five feet,
six inches high, weight 135 pounds,
brown hair and gray eyes. On his
right hand are only two entire fingers,
most of the thumb and the two last
fingers being cut off several years
ago. Is a skillful telegraph operator,
but not accomplished in any other
His wife is suffering greatly from
his absence, weeping and clinging to
their baby. Luckily her mother is
with her. She refuses to ask for a
warrant, which would enable the offi
cers to trace him. She wants him
back, but not that way.
m TTT A 1 it 1 A X f L
nrst ana wau took tne snorc xo nrsijprove your property or pay off yonr
route. For Ocala Ulrich led off with af naT. This'
Commissioner W. D. Jarrell of
Wildwood was in town on business one
Prof. Edgar Carter, who taught
school in West Florida last term, has
arrived in Oxford to spend a short
vacation with relatives and friends.
Candidate for Representative J. Dl
Walker of Bushnell, accompanied by
Mr. Stevens and Mr. Connell, also of
Bushnell, was in town last Monday
meeting the voters of this end of the
Mr. Albert Fussell and also one Mr.
Fore of Wildwood helped to make the
big crowd on the sidewalk of Oxford
Dr. C. L. Carter of Wildwood was
in town last Saturday just to get a
peep into the "Oxford Sugar Bowl."
Mr. Walter Linderman and father
of Pedro sidetracked in town last Sat
urday and spent some time among the
excitement that goes on.
Mr. Alonzo Long (a little short in
statue) is paying a visit to his rela
tives, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Holly of
this place. Mr. Long is one of Lake
Kerr's prominent citizens.
Shady, in speaking of that crowd
that went to Silver Springs recently,
mentioned a "goodly sprinkling of
children," which reminds us that they
might have been Methodist children.
"For of such," etc
Miss Tempie Baird, the charm of
the "Oxford Sugar Bowl," who dis dispenses
penses dispenses ice cream to the patrons, spent
a few days at Daytona this week.
Mr. Editor, we don't rush up and
grip the preacher's hand often at the
close of his discourse, but if we had
been there the other day when you
finished your sermon on "Price of Ne
cessities." we might have put our
arms around your neck we mean in
an affectionate way. People should
remember that if they get on the ice
wagon, they are liabel to get cola
feet, and if they eat waspnest bread,
they may get stung.
Oh, that reminds us of how absent
minded some of us are. Walked half
a mile to town the other day to get
a loaf of bread for supper; forgot it
came back home, sit down and asked
the blessing, looked over and there
was no bread on the table. You can
imagine the other part of the bless
tamment will be remembered
after the school days are over.
Miami, May 24 (By the Associated
Press). J. D. Myers, a local real es estate
tate estate man, identified by officials of a
Salt Lake City bank as. Milton J.
Joseph, a clerk who disappeared sev several
eral several years ago. with $54,000, will be
extradited to Utah immediately, un under
der under a ruling by the supreme court at
Tallahassee today. Myers insists it
is a case of mistaken identity.
The following- appointments have
been made for democratic campaign
Eureka, Saturday, May 27.
Dunnellon, night meeting, Tuesday,
Fellowship, Friday, June 2.
Grahamville all day picnic Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, June 3.
Communities desiring campaign ap appointments
pointments appointments should immediately notify
the undersigned, so as to avoid con confusion
fusion confusion in dates.
Democratic Campaign Committee,
12-tf .. Ocala, Fla.
The annual recital of Miss Gams Gams-by's
by's Gams-by's pupils will be held Wednesday,
June 7th,. at 8:30 o'clock, at the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club
UtlCLE HEI1RY MADE
110 SUCH OFFER
Ford Informs Senator Fletcher That
He Has No Land to Give
Jacksonville, May 24. (Associated
Press). Henry Ford in a letter to
Senator Fletcher denied that he of of-f
f of-f erd to purchase a large tract of land
near Fort Myers for a park if the
government would keep it up as re re-portde
portde re-portde last week, according to the
Florida Metropolis' Washington cor correspondent
respondent correspondent today.
DENSON TO DATE THE
CHAMPION LYNCH DODGER
Irwinton, Ga, May 24. (By v the
Associated Press). Jim Denson, ne negro,
gro, negro, is believed to have shattered all
lynching records by escaping from a
mob after the rope was placed about
his neck and today he is reported to
be attempting to elude a sheriff's
posse and reach Macon to take refuge
in a mob-proof jail. Denson, convict convicted
ed convicted of attacking a white woman, was
taken from jail here early yesterday
after a battle between jail attaches
and the mob. He was placed in an au automobile
tomobile automobile with a rope around his neckv neckv-The
The neckv-The automobile crashed into .another
car and the occupants were thrown
out. Denson is said to have recovered
first and made a hasty retreat from
When you want reliable insurance,
fire or life, let we show you the propo propositions
sitions propositions offered by some of the strong strongest
est strongest companies in the land.
2-3-tf F. W. DITTO, Agent
AT GRACE CHURCH
There will be services tomorrow at
Grace church at 10 a.' m., when the
feast of the ascension will be kept
with the 'celebration of the holy com communion.
munion. communion. J. J. Neighbor, Rector.
We Close Every Thursday at One O'clock ll
" The Fashion Center
Thursday Morning Special
From 8:30 A. M. to 1:00 P. M. Only
32-INCH TISSUE GINGHAMS, PRETTY PATTERNS," g
A NEW SHIPMENT, REGULAR 59c
TOMORROW MORNING ONLY AT
BIG MONEY TO BE
RAISED BY BAPTISTS
a fly to short. Brooks walked. Taylor
flew out to left. Van doubled sending
Brooks to third, but Overstreet fanned.
Rich knocked a pop fly to Rooney.
Chancy got another two-bagger but
did not reach third, for Richburg flew
out to Taylor and Moore fanned.
Ocala took the once, twice and three
times up and three times down route.
Wood took his third to first. Liddell
mortgage, at 3 per cent interest. This
loan repayable $10 per month upon
each $100 0 borrowed. Call or see C.
H. Kemper, at Ocala- House. 24-2t
. Jacksonville, May 19. (Associated
Press). Plans for completing the
seventy-five million dollar fund of the
Southern Baptist convention will be
outlined and an intensive south-wide
campaign launched at a conference of
CHILDREN MAY BE
GIVEN A CHANCE
si y am(S.
Our picture framing department is i Baptist leaders in Nashville, June 20
again open. New mouldings and sup- j and 21, it was announced at the con con-plies
plies con-plies have been put in and we are pre-, vention here today. The plans call
pared to make up and deliver on short : f or the forming of an organization
notice. Sat-Wed '; somewhat simialr to that which ob-
GEORGE MacKAY & COMPANY tained the original subscriptions.
Washington, May 19. (Associated
Press). A joint resolution proposing
a federal constitutional amendment
giving Congress the right to regulate
or prohibit the employment of chil children
dren children under eighteen was introduced
in the Senate today by Senator John Johnson,
son, Johnson, republican, of California. Sena Senator
tor Senator Johnson said the amendment was
proposed in an effort to meet tie sit situation
uation situation resulting from a recent decis decision
ion decision of the supreme court holding the
child labor law unconstitutional.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1922
Ccala Evening Star
ra blUbe Every Day Except Saaday ay
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
v OCALA,. FLORIDA
, It. J. Blttlnger, Prcsidcat
II. D Leaves VIee-Prealdeat
P. V- LMteuMd. Seevetary-Treaaare
J. H. Beajaatla, BMlter
Entered at Ocala, Fla, postoffice as
- TELEPHONES -kailiHi
editorial Deaartaseat Twe-Sevem
Seelety -Reverter Flve-Oae
, XCMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively
entitled (or the use for republication of
an news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited to this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights 'of -republication of apeclal
dispatches nerein are aiso reserved.
but we inf ered he was from Tampa
and was working up sentiment against
Tax Equalizer Dawson- We hope he
will see this and learn from it that we
really did the best we could for him;
also, if he will return some pleasant
evening we will gladly play setback
with him for that hundred dollar bill
(if it was a hundred dollar bill), put
ting up our battered but still useful
typewriter against it.
ADS AND HEADS
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star May 24, 1902)
A dance was given at the armory
MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES
Tuesday, May 30
At 8 a. m. cars will leave the arm-
last night by the friends of Miss An-1 ory carrying members of the Ameri Ameri-nie
nie Ameri-nie May Standley in honor of her jean Legion and Spanish-American
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
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Headla Xetleeei Five cents per line
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
In today's Star appears a letter
written by Mr. Nathan Mayo in praise
of Mr. C. W. Hunter's work as repre representative
sentative representative at Tallahassee last year. The
letter appeared in the Star of June 15,
1921, and was headed simply "Mr.
Mayo Praises Mr. Hunter's Work." In
today's publication it has a two-deck
head. It appeared in the Banner re recently,
cently, recently, and some of Mr. Mayo's friends
have found fault with him for seem seeming
ing seeming to so emphatically take sides with
Mr. Hunter against Mr. Hocker.
While not retracting anything he has
said in the rjast for Mr. Hunter. Mr.!
Mayo wants it distinctly understood j
that he is not taking any sides in this
contest,' as it would be improper for
him to do so. Mr. Hunter wrote the
head to the advertisement himself,
which he had a right to do.
Mr. Bob Sanders of Dunnellon has
just completed a deal in which he sold
his two-thirds interest in forty acres
of land near Dunnellon to J. B. Pey Peyton
ton Peyton of Tennessee. The land was rich
in phosphate and he received a good
price for his holdings.
Cards have been received announc
ing the engagement of Miss Elizabeth
Belle Sharpe to Rev. Charles Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Benjamin, the wedding to take
place Wednesday evening, June 11th
at 9 o'clock.
Mrs. Henry W. Long has been visit
ing friends in Quincy.
A son was born the 23rd to Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Hiers at the home of her
sister, Mrs. W. V. Newsom.
ANNOUNCEMENT OK RATES FOR
; CAMPAIGN ADVERTISING
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campaign the following rates will be
charged, for. announcements, not to ex exceed
ceed exceed twenty lines, PAYABLE WHEN
COP? '18 SUBMITTED:
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lature, legislature, member of school board, mem member
ber member ot "board of county commissioners,
county surveyor, registration officer,
constable and Justice of the peace. 15;
all state and national officers, $10.
- Evening Star: (One insertion each
week 8ame rates as Weekly Star.
Announcements under this rate are
to run from date of insertion until date
of 'primary election.
Readers for insertion will be charged
" t the 'regular commercial rates.
The Ocala Knights of Pythias at
their last meeting decided to begin to
take steps to build or buy a castle hall
of itheir ,own, and appointed a com
mittee to take, the preliminary steps
to that end. The K. of P. should have
their own hall. They have a large
membership, aid if the lodge turned
out in full force at any time it would
overflow not only into the ante-room
but-down stairs in its present quarters.
ALWAYS A PLEASURE
Editor Star: Please accept the
thanks of the pupils and teachers of
the primary school for printing the
many notices with which we have bur
dened you during the school year that
has just closed. The publicity that
you gave these notices has been a
great help to us and we appreciate
your kindness very much.
Nellie C. Stevens.
It's always a pleasure to help our
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star May 24, 1912)
Mrs. G. G. Maynard and children
left yesterday for Rock Springs to
spend the summer.
Miss Gertrude Shutt of Gainesville
is. in town the guest of Miss Lula
Mrs. W. W. Harriss entertained a
number of her friends last evening at
a delightful party.
HONOR PUPILS OF
THE PRIMARY SCHOOL
War Veterans to decorate the graves
of the soldier and sailor dead in the
city and county. Also, those boys
who served their country supremely,
and are buried at a distance, will be
At 5 p. m. on the same day there
will be a special memorial service at
Tuscawilla Park. The parade will
form at the armory at 4:45 p. m. All
the patriotic organizations of the city
and county are cordially invited to be
in line. Let every man and woman
be in uniform, if possible. Upon ar arrival
rival arrival at the park the following memo
rial service will be conducted.
Remarks by post commander.
Singing by quartet.
Remarks by the mayor.
Brief introduction of the Memorial
Bay speaker by post commander.
Memorial Day address.
Half-masting of flag.
Salute to dead by the firing squad.
Star Spangled Banner.
Formation of line of march.
All benevolent, philanthropic and
fraternal organizations, the city offi
cials and the public generally are cor
dially invited to attend these exer exercises.
cises. exercises. J. J. N.,
For the Committee.
REPORT OF SCHOOL FINDS, MARION COCXTT. FOR THE PERIOD END-
IXD DECEMBER SI ST, 121.
H i it m
O ranee Lake. May 24 It is a erreat Te following report of the receipts and disbursement of the School
satisiaction to mention the industry balancs and. amount of warrants outstanding and a statement of the Assets
nn hitrh mtpllooriml ranarifv land Liabilities, and the Value of School Property of the said (Marion county as
ana nign mieiieciuai capacity wmcn reported on the Zlst day of December 1821. by the County Board of Public
the young people of Orange. Lake j Instruction and the Superintendent of Public Instruction, is hereby published
u,- t v ti. ; under the -provisions of Chapter 6813, Acts of 1915. Laws of Florida.
vUm,i.UjS. .u iue uih it ERNEST AMOS. Cemntroller.
months Misses Gladys and Georgia- cexekal school fod V
Burry have taught terms each and repository overdraft July 1st .1921 X 4S.ES
have purchased a nice new automo-j TTTT
Miss .Gladys is now filling her I
second occupation in the Mcintosh',, ,Ja'y "J 1921 30.sso.os
Bank. Carlos Burry, as a boy, filled From tax collector, taxes $ 15.4S8.SS
. : t rom comptroller, redemptions ......................... z.tjz.js
01 i From comptroller, one mill tax 3.994.50
a good position in the services
TInrlft Ram arrrl trin with enrcat. rpsn. From comptroller.
. , From comptroller. Postal Telegraph Co.
lution helped raise the high record. From coanty judse. hunting licenses ....
n.o ar,A Vwo,e o-A Voo : from bank, interest 17.91
.v icw.o, o prom various loans ... &.!
also Daid for a Drettv automobile, and rrom various sales
1 1 j From various sale of 4onds
&uys 11c uas a tin ieit 111 Lite uaiin. ac
count money to burn.
Martin & Co. have purchased all
the tomato crops and are packing
Paul Stephenson has reached home
jfrom a good position with Uncle Sam.
Paul has a nice auto.
Dan T. Smith has set some of his
tobacco for his proposed cigar factory
and has 1200 squares, late sown seed
of the best cigar- and chewing type.
He hiscovered it is a great cure for
coughs, colds and flu and as he orig originated
inated originated the name or word "flu" he also
j calls it "flu tobacco." Little Ike.
We much fear, we have offended a
worthy old gentleman. Tuesday aft aft-ernoon.
ernoon. aft-ernoon. when we were not only very
busyj'puVhad to stop for a coupla
minutes to talk -with a caller on busi business
ness business "that "couldn't be delayed, there
came" into our workshop a venerable
' dld gentleman, who was shy his left
arm. We .were brought up in a nook
of the Southland where men who lack lacked
ed lacked an arm or leg, or two, were f re-
A 1 1 Jt 2 1 j 1 1
queni, ana naa mcuicaiea into us ior
such; men a reverence that ha3 re remained
mained remained with us as we came down the
long corridor of years. So we helped
him to the only comfortable chair in
the xffice, and finished the brief dis-
cussion with the first caller: When
we inquired of the old gentleman what
we could do for him, we found that he
wanted to discuss Mr. M. L. Dawson's
taxation ideas and have us write ac accordingly,
cordingly, accordingly, and he had a petition with
the names of prominent citizens "of
other cities and wanted us to sign it.
Now this time was two-thirty in the
p. m., and we were in one of those
rushes that come every day about that
time we had to write heads on half a
column of telegraph, read two proof st
and write half a dozen important
locals and it all had to be done right
then. This we explained to the old
gentleman, telling him it was impos impossible
sible impossible to attend to his affairs until we
had time. He wanted to know when
we would have time, and, after figur figuring
ing figuring up the work ahead, we told him
that 9:30. p. m. was about the soonest
. we could possibly sit down for a
heart to hearty talk." This," we regret
tn say, worried him, and he cast va various
rious various reflections on our editorial abil ability
ity ability and spirit of fairness, and also
shook under our nose a roll of kale
big enough to choke a cow, the bill
on the outside of which having "$100"
in one corner. This scared us most
to death, for we hadn't seen a piece of
currency bigger than a ten-dollar bill
since Buck was a calf. The old gen gentleman
tleman gentleman then departed, much to our re re-gretfor!
gretfor! re-gretfor! he didn't! peel 'anything 'off
his wad. We didn't obtain his name,
The Times is amply competent to
fight its own battles, but it does not
think it worth while to stage a fight
against a gnat or mosquito. It might
take the trouble, however, to remind
the Star that its editor is not running
for a high office on the strength of a
reputation for eloquence founded on
the stolen thoughts of a man infinite infinitely
ly infinitely greater than the speaker. What
ever appears in our editorial columns
in addition to our own thoughts is
bought and paid for, honestly our own
as much as any writing originated in
our office, and possibly more interest interesting.
ing. interesting. We might suggest that the Star
could brighten its editorial page by
occasionally substituting the bright
thoughts of others for the nasty little
flings at its neighbors which its sage
editor so freely indulges in. Tampa
The foregoing statement from the
Times is as crooked as a dog's hind hind-leg.
leg. hind-leg. The imputation that Mr. Tram Tram-mell
mell Tram-mell is running for office on the
strength of another man's eloquence
is unqualifiedly false. He is running
on his record as a senator, against
which the Times has not been able to
bring any argument. It is rather fun funny
ny funny to have the Times spout abuse at
the Star and advise it to brighten its
editorial columns with the thought
froai other editors. That is precisely
what it always has done, and it has
reproduced from the Times in as
great quantity as from any and more
than; from most other papers. And
the Times never noticed any "nasty
little flings" until we caught it with
the goods the other day. On" the con contrary,
trary, contrary, it has been very liberal in re reprinting
printing reprinting the Star's editorials and ap
proving them. The Times is always
ready to take up for the men it sup
ports, and has no right to find fault
with another paper for doing the
same thing. Shucks, Mr. Times, you
talk like a small boy and the Palatka
News has had a fit of hysterics. You
can both go chase yourselves until
you return to normalcy.
tic CSTvrr 'Cya k c.-t-k-:vc iv
WOVJ TUM VCUQSM VJ GOT
rWM OURS 1U.(M
nevus tfgr Tin
SMI6!? Jsr (
The following pupils of the' primary
school have been present every day
during the past month and have been
perfect in spelling:
Second Grade: Catherine Cam, Ade Adelaide
laide Adelaide Duval, Ellen Moore, Marie Por Porter,
ter, Porter, Clifton Hocker, Lindner Fort,
Philip Townsend, Clyde Tubbs.
Third Grade: Eloise Griffin, Laura
Merle Sewell, Muriel Galloway, Leo Leonora
nora Leonora Taylor, Elise Shepard, Abraham
Orange Springs, May 23. A party
of eight young people from Elkton
camped over night here Monday on
their way to their home in Kansas.
Noel Johnson, one of our popular
young men, departed Friday for Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, where he will enter college.
Hugh Hall came out from Palatka
Friday and visited with his father and
Mr. John Larson spent the past
week-end in Palatka.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Heinie and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles aWtson from Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood visited with Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Mrs. W. F. Jordan will leave for
Jacksonville again Monday to receive
The two young men from Hawthorn
made their usual Sunday afternoon
call this week, stopping in the south southeast
east southeast corner of town.
Big preparations are being made
for our good roads meeting and bar barbecue
becue barbecue Thursday.
Bargain, one Ford, 1917 model.
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 23-tf
GOING OFF FOR THE SUMMER
, Look over our line of Roundtree
trunks and Lily luggage before buy buying
ing buying your summer traveling necessi necessities.
ties. necessities. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. 0. D. 17-tf
X7 : r
x 1 i 11 1 auuus. rrui .--....-..-....a.....
From patrons Benedict school, donation ...
From W. L Mcltae, donation
From Citra district, correction transfer Wt.
Dlsbaroeoteata for" Six Maataat
Expended for Schools".
salaries 01 teacners 46,94V.sc
Purchase of school lots
Repairs to buildings
Transportation of pupils
Incidentals for schools
Expenses of Administration:
Salary of superintendent 1.100.90
Traveling expenses 01 supenntenaent
Per diem and -mileage of members of board.
Incidentals for board and superintendent...
Printing financial statement
Payment of loans 9,000.09
Don Rey. "that good cigar." 19-10t
Loan to district
Postage attendance officer ..
Attendance officer's salary
Dr., Outstanding warrants- redeemed
Net deficit December 31st. 1921
Warrants outstanding urcember 31st, 1921
Depository balance December 31st. 1921
Motion for a new trial in the case
of Miss Helen Hunt versus Stetson
University, in -which the plaintiff wop,
has been denied by the circuit court at
Orlando, and the defendant's attor attorneys
neys attorneys announce they will carry the case
to the supreme court. The old, fa familiar
miliar familiar tactics of trying to wear down
the plaintiff by expense and delays.
We hope Miss Hunt's friends will
stand by her and she will eventually
win. We are reminded by this case
of a president Stetson University had
when we lived in DeLand, and when
the university was new. He had to
manage a bunch of boys and girls to
whom co-education was an unknown
factor, and had to be explained and
enforced with patience and tact.
Among the students at the first term
of the university was a girl from a
country settlement near DeLand. She
was good-hearted and smart, but she
had been spoiled both at homeland at
school, and the university rules were
to. her at first unbearable. She was
soon in all sorts of trouble and
scrapes, one of which culminated in
her coming back to the school one
night after hours. Was she locked
out? Hardly. The president would
have as soon locked his own daughter
out as one of his girl pupils. And, we
don't know how he managed it, but at
the -close of school the next spring,
this girl wasone of the best pupils in
it, and mighty few people outside the
university ever know she had. been un un-fulyl
fulyl un-fulyl And she was" only" one of many
boys and girls that John F. Forbes
led with almost infinite patience along
the straight but somewhat tiresome
path of duty and obedience. Florida
lost a good' Vducator when he went
WHY C. W. HUNTER SHOULD BE
RE-ELECTED TO REPRESENT
Mr. Mayo Speaks from the Closest
Personal Knowledge of Mr. Hunter's
Actions and Record in the Last Ses Ses-tioii
tioii Ses-tioii of the Legislature.
Bargain, one Ford, 1917 model.
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 23-tf
"' (The following letter was written
by Mr. Mayo last June after returning
(Ocala Star, June 15, 1921)
Summerfield, June 14, 1921.
Editor Star: I wish to say a .few
words in behalf of my colleague, Mr.
C. W. Hunter, as I believe in putting
the praise where it belongs. Mr. Hun Hunter
ter Hunter was a member of six very import
ant committees and chairman of the
finance and taxation committee, which
is one of the most important commit committees
tees committees in the House, and it takes a full
size man to handle the head of this
committee, if he does his duty in this
capacity. Mr. Hunter measured up
exceptionally well and was commend
ed very highly by the administration
and members of the House on his ex excellent
cellent excellent work. Mr. Hunter was one of
the hardest, if not the hardest worked
representatives at Tallahassee. His
ideas were in keeping with the ad advanced
vanced advanced age of today and in trying to
put Florida on the map abreast with
the other states he seems to have
stepped on some of our constituents'
toes; however, we had the backing of
the House by a good majority on all
of his measures and had his occupa occupation,
tion, occupation, gas and fuel oil and tax assess assessment
ment assessment bills gone through it would have
reduced the millage several mills and
the people as a whole would have less
taxes to pay.
Mr. Hunter was successful in get getting
ting getting several very important bills thru
and had it not been for the mad rush
towards the last and a senator in the
Senate filibustering on a local bill for
the last three days, which blockaded
the passage of more bills, he would
probably have passed his occupation
tax bill in the Senate. There was not
a representative, when speaking, who
held the members of the House to
closer attention than Mr. Hunter and
I think that I can conscientiously say
that none had more friends. As to
myself, I have no excuse to make or
horn to toot, but do believe in putting
praise where it justly belongs.
Yours truly, Nathan Mayo.
(Political Adv., dlt)
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
RECAPITULATION OF REPORT OF SPECIAL TAX SCHOOL DISTRICT FUNDS, MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA DECEMBER 31ST, 1921
CO SB 11
u CS t
120.t6 $ 3.714.66
164.94 5.00 i
(I 7.937.81$ 1.012.561$ 7.210.9' 1$ 6,810.13$ 1,647.50$ 3,655.28
227.901 $ 297.00$ 40.00
100.00$ 5.211.221 $ 422.44
'We-have just opened
our Auto Painting De Department,
partment, Department, un the third
floor, and our equipment ;
is in shape to do first first-class
class first-class work in this line.
') Dust-proof .rooms .with
expert, workmen enable
US tO GUARANTEE OUR WORK. ;
Give us a trial.
No Longer Necessary to
Send This Class ol Work
Ont oi Town
Spencer-Pedric'k Molor Co.
Oklawaha Ave. Phone 8
RECAPITULATION OF REPORT OF BOND, INTEREST AND SINKING
FLORIDA, DECEMBER 31, 1921
FUNDS, MARION: COUNTY,
3 C -C
329.161$ 1$ 480.611$ 61.815.221$ 5.69S.'
600.00 12.000.00t 9.617.11
1 i-. 5-7
1 10.100.001 r 2.03.6i
62.501$ 4,329.161$ 480.81$ 480.611$ 74.315.2211 18,719.99
A. E. GERIG
Needham Motor Co I
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
- PHONE 252
I ?"-jia Lady. Had Scmiitlng Lilie
Icdisestioa Until She Took
Get AH Right.
ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
' A6SETS ''
Gnral $kol Fh4
; Balance cash in depositories ,.f 7,4$7.9
Uncollected taxes, including current year -. 79,419.81
i SpeHal Tax DIatricta
! Balance cash in depositories 2,309.10
; Uncollected taxes, including current year 34.012.10
! Balance cash in interest and sinking fund : 18,70.99
(Uncollected taxes (not reported) '-
! Treasury bondsmen notes l,S5(.Sf
Anthony district 190.11
Total available assets $144,64.S4
General Skol Faji4!
Warrants outstanding for current expenses.. 1.91S.M
Time warrants outstanding 66,000.00
Funding warrants outstanding ." ........... 20.000.00
Saerfal Tax DlatHrta t
Warrants outstanding for current expenses 422.04
Warrants outstanding interest and sinking fond.... 410.41
Bonds outstanding t S 3,8 162
VALUE OP SCHOOL. PRO PERTT
School houses and lots $ 13,080.00
School furniture 2,430.00
ichool apparatus 234.00
Other school ..property 84.00
Special Tax Dlatriela
School houses and lots 195,565.00
School furniture 13.881.00
School apparatus 3,994.00
Other school property. W. S. W. S. Ft. King i 126.00
Other school property, Ocklawaha J. 461.44
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
jontractor in the city.
Parties having milk tickets can
have tnem redeemed at the creamery.
Kindly phone us to call for any of our
bottles or ice cream tubs you have.
Yo uwill find our milk at the five U U-Serves
Serves U-Serves tores at any time and always
fresh. Marion County Creamery
Company. 5-223t c
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c packages. Sold at the Court i
Pharmacy. 18-tf j
Svmour, Ind. "Some time ago 1
tad a sick spell, something like in3! in3!-eostion,"
eostion," in3!-eostion," writes Mrs. Claxa Peacock, c-t
Route 6. this place. "I would get ver7
i s'o- tt the stomaxn, and spit or vonut, i
ezu. ially in the mornings. i
' i fien I began the use of Thedford's
B!:- -Uraught, after I had tried otheTl
ir.-i.mc3. Tlie' lilack-Draught rs
lievei me more than anything that I
tcct. and I got all right.
I haven't found anything bette?
thua Black-Draught when suffering
frrc trouble caused by constipatic.
Jt :s easy and. sure. Can be taken
t ii. tlcses or large as tee casean
"vVhen you ha; sick stomach, icd icd-F:ei:cn,
F:ei:cn, icd-F:ei:cn, headache, con?tipation, oi
c aT disagreeable symptom?, tak'-Uiacic-Draught
to help keep you you-yslcnfTre
yslcnfTre you-yslcnfTre from poisoa.
.Thedford's Black-Draught is ma 2-,
from purely vegetable Irigr52!ents
acts In a gentle, natural way, and has
no bad after-effects'. It may be safel;.
taken by young or eld.
. Get a package of Black-Dranicht to
lay.:. Insist o,a the genuine, Thedlprd's
At your drogglst's. KC-142
Don Rey. "that good cigar." 19-10t
Nff ht PhoM IIS
Day Pho 47
When the Hour Class of
Time Rans lts Course
There is no sympathy so blpfal to
tatnily that Is bereaved u that of true
' friends and no help so raaurlaST mm
that of the srood funeral director. Act Acting
ing Acting in your stead, he understands that
he must act in your spirit, performing
' each task with the reverence and ten tenderness
derness tenderness with which your mwn hands
would perform It If they eon 13. Bym Bym-pathy
pathy Bym-pathy which cannot be Kraeefally cos
eyed y words Is revaafed through his
acts of service which bring the com comforting
forting comforting assurance that every attention
has been given with thought alaees
GEO. 11ACKAY, Cr. COlXfY
G. B. Ostites, Dtredzi
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1922
Beat story ever written by
ELEANOR H. PORTER
"PeUyimm." "ut D9id" 1
Jerry bad brought the ring. (Jerry
always brings his "rings" and he
never falls to "put them on.") And
he went back to New York with
Mother's promise that I should visit
them In July at their cottage In New Newport.
port. Newport. JThey seemed like a dream those
four days after he had gone; and I
should have been tempted to doubt
the whole thing had there not been
the sparkle of the ring on my finger,
and the frequent reference to Jerry
on the Hps of both Father and Mother.
They loved Jerry, both of them.
Father said he was a fine, manly
young fellow; and Mother said he was
a dear boy, a very dear boy. Neither
of them spoke much of his painting.
Jerry himself bad scarcely mentioned
it to them, as I remember, after he
I went to Newport in July.. "The cot cottage,"
tage," cottage," as I suspected, was twice as
large and twice as pretentious as the
New York residence ; and it sported
twice the number of servants. Once
again I was caught In the whirl of din dinners
ners dinners and dances and motoring, with
the- addition of tennis and bathing.
And always, at my side, was Jerry,
seemingly living only upon my lightest
whim and fancy. He wished to paint
my portrait ; but there was no time, es especially
pecially especially as my visit, In accordance with
Mother's Inexorable decision, was of
only one week's duration.
But what a wonderful week that
wast I seemed to be under a kind of
spell. It was as if I were in a new
world a world such as no on had
ver been in before. Oh, I knew, of
coarse, that others had loved but not
as we loved. I was sure that no one
had ever loved as we loved. And It
was so much more wonderful than
anything I had ever dreamed of this
love of ours. Yet all my life since my
early, teens I had been thinking and
planning and waiting for it love. And
now It had come--the real thing. The
others all the others had been shams
and make-believes and counterfeits.
At Newport Jerry decided that he
wanted to be married r lent away. He
At Newport Jerry Decided That He
Wanted to Be Married Right Away.
didn't want to wait two more endless
years until I was graduated. The idea
of wasting all that valuable time when
we, might be together! And when
there, was really no reason for It,
either-! no reason at all!
I smiled to myself, even as I thrilled
at his sweet insistence. I was pretty
sore. I. knew two reasons two very
good reasons why I could not marry
before graduation. One reason was
Father; the other reason was Mother.
I hinted, as much. t
"Ho! Is that alir He laughed and
kissed me. 'Til run down and see
them about it," he said Jauntily.
I smiled again. I had no more idea
that anything he could say would
But I didn't know Jerry then.
I had not been home from Newport
a week when" Jerry kept his promise
and "ran down." And he had not been
there two days before Father and
Mother admitted that, perhaps, after
all,, it would not be so bad an Idea If
I shouldn't graduate, but should be
And so I was married.
(Didn't I tell you that Jerry always
brought rings and put them on?)
And again I say. and so we were
But what did we know of each
other the real other? True,' we had
danced together, been swimming to together,
gether, together, dined together, played tennis
together. But what did we really know
of each other's whims and prejudices,
opinions and personal habits and
tastes? I knew, to a wora, what Jerry
would say about a sunset: and he
knew, I fancy, what I would say about
a dreamy waltz song. But we didn't
either of us know what the other
would say to a dinnerless home with
the cook gone. We were leaving a
good deal to be learned later on; but
we didn't think of that. Love that:
is to last mast be built upon the reali realization
zation realization that troubles and trials and sor sorrows
rows sorrows are sure to come, and that they
must be borne together If one back is
not to break under the load. We were
entering into a contract, not for a
week, but, presumably, for a lifetime
and a good deal may come to one
In a lifetime not all of It pleasant
We had been brought up in two dis distinctly
tinctly distinctly different social environments,
but we didn't stop to think of that. We
liked the same sunsets, and the same
make of car, and the same kind of Ice Icecream;
cream; Icecream; and we looked into each oth other's
er's other's eyes and thought we knew each
other whereas we were really only
seeing the mirrored reflection of our ourselves.
selves. ourselves. And so we were married.
It was everything that was blissful
and delightful, of course, at first. We
were still eating the ice-cream and ad admiring
miring admiring the sunsets. I had forgotten
that there were things other than sun sunsets
sets sunsets and ice-cream, I suspect. I was
not twenty-one, remember, and my
feet fairly ached to dance. The whole
world was a show. Music, lights,
laughter how I loved them all I
Then came the baby, Eunice, my
little, girl ; and with one touch of her
tiny, clinging fingers, the whole world
of sham the lights and music and
glare and glitter Just faded all away
into nothingness, where it belonged.
As if anything counted, with her dn
the other side of the scales!
I found out then oh, I found out
lots of things. You see, it wasn't that
way at all with Jerry. The lights and
music and the glitter and the sham
didn't fade away a mite, to him, when
Eunice came. In fact, sometimes it
seemed to me they just grew stronger,
He didn't like it because I couldn't
go with him any more to dances and
things, I mean. He said the nurse
could take care of Eunice. As if I'd
leave my baby with any nurse that
ever lived, for any old dance! The
idea I But Jerry west. At first he
stayed with ma; but the baby cried,
and Jerry didn't like that It made
him irritable and nervous, until I was
glad to have him go.
I think it was about this time that
Jerry took up his painting again. I
guess I have forgotten to mention that
all through the first two years of our
marriage, before the baby came, he
Just tended to me. He never painted
a single picture. But after Eunice
But, after all, what is the use of
going over these last miserable years
like this? Eunice is five now. Her
father- is the most popular portrait
painter in the country. I am -almost
tempted to say that he is the most
popular man, as well. All the old
charm and magnetism are there. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes I watch him (for, of course, I
do go out with him once in a while),
and always I think of that first day I
saw him at college. Brilliant polished,
witty he still dominates every group
of whieh he is a member. Men and
women alike bow to his charm.
After all. I suspect that it's just that
Jerry still loves the ice-cream and sun
sets, and I don't That's all. To me
there's something more to life than
that something higher, deeper, more
worth while. We haven't a taste in
common, a thought in unison, an
aspiration in harmony. I suspect in
fact I know that I get on his nerves
just as rasplngly as he does on mine.
For that reason I'm sure he'll be glad
when he gets my letter.
But, some way, I .dread to tell
Well, It's finished. I've been about
four days bringing this autobiography
of Mary Marie's to an end. I've en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed doing it in a wtyr, though Til
have to admit I can't see as it's made
things any clearer. But, then, It was
clear before. There Isn't any other
way. Tve got to write that letter. As
I said before, I regret that it must be
so sorry an ending.
I suppose tomorrow I'll have to tell
Mother. I want to tell her, of course,
before I write the letter to Jerry.
It'll grieve Mother. I know it will.
And I'm sorry. Poor Mother I Already
she's had so much unhapplness In her
life. But she's happy now. She and
Father are wonderful together won wonderful.
derful. wonderful. Father Is still president of the
college. He got out a wonderful book
on the "Eclipses of the Moon" two
years ago, and he's publishing another
one about the "Eclipses of the Sun"
this year. Mother's correcting proof
for him. Bless her heart She loves
it She told me so.
Well, I shall have to tell her tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, of course.
son--T mean. It would" be" the reason?
I : stammered. Then I stopped. My
tongue just wouldn't move, my throat
and lips were so 'dry.
But Mother was speaking again.
"Eunice yes. Ton mean that you
never would make her go through what
you went through when you were her
"Why, Mother. I I Ad then I
stopped again. And I was so angry
and indignant with myself because I
bad to stop, when there were so many,
many things that I wanted to say. If
only my dry lips could articulate the
Mother drew, her breath in with a
little catch. She had grown rather
"I wonder if you remember If you
ever think of your childhood," she
Why, yea, of of course some sometimes."
times." sometimes." It was my turn to stammer.
I was thinking of that diary that I had
Just read and added to.
Mother .drew in her breath again,
this time with a catch that was almost
a sdb. And then she began to talk
at first haltingly, with half -finished
sentences; then hurriedly, with a rush
of words that seemed not able to utter
themselves fast enough to keep up
with the thoughts behind them.
She told of her youth and marriage,
and of my coming. She told of her
life with Father, and of the mistakes
she made. She told much, of course,
that was in Mary Marie's diary; but
she told, oh, so much more, until like
a panorama the whole thing lay before
Then she spoke of me, of my child
hood, and her voice began to quiver.
You can see things so much more
clearly when vou stand off at a dis-
MEETING OF THE AUXILIARY
There will be an important meeting
of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Mar
ion County Hospital on Friday at 4
p. m. at the hosiptal. The election of
officers for the coming year-will take
place. All members are urged to at
tend. Mary M. McDowell,
23-3t ... Secretary.
I wonder if Mother knew what I had
come Into her little sitting-room this
morning: to say. It seems as If she
must have known. And yet
I had wondered how I was going to
begin, but before I knew it I was
right in the middle of it the subject,
I mean. That's why I thought -perhaps
But I'm getting as bad as little Mary
Marie of the long ago. TU try now to
tell what did happen.
I was wetting my lips, and swallow
lng, and wondering how I was going
to begin to tell her that I was planning
not to go back to Jerry, when all of a
sudden I found myself saying some something
thing something about little Eunice. And then
"Yes, my dear ; and that's what com
forts me most of anything because
you are so devoted to Eunice. You see,
I have feared sometimes for you and
Jerry; that you might separate. But
I know, on account of Eunice, that you
"But. Mother, that's the very rea
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SHEET METAL WORKERS
We are prepared to do all kinds of
plumbing, tin roofing, guttering and
radiator repairing and roof painting.
Office phone 335; residence phone 579.
DURAND & MRASEK,
17-6t 210 S. Osceola St
Then She Spoke of Me, and of My
Childhood, and Her Voioe Began to
tance like this, you know, than you
can when yen are close to them I
She broke down and cried when she
spoke of the divorce, and of the influ
ence it had upon me, and of the false
idea of marriage it gave me. She said
it was the worst kind of thing for me
the sort of life I had to live. She said I
grew pert and precocious and worldly-
wise, and full of servants' talk and
ideas. She even spoke of that night
at the little cafe table when I gloried
in the sparkle and spangles and told
her that now we were seeing life real
life. And of how shocked she was,
and of how she saw then what this
thing was doing to me. But it was too
She told more, much more, about the
ater years, and the reconciliation;
then, some way, she brought things
around to Jerry and me. Her face
flushed up then, and she didn't meet
my eyes. She looked down at her sew
ing. She was very busy turning a hem
She said there had been a time,
once, when she had worried a little
about Jerry and me, for fear we would
separate. She said that she believed
that, for her, that would have been the
very blackest moment of her life; for
It would be her fault, all her fault.
I tried to break in here, and say.
No, no," and that it wasn't her fault ;
but she shook her head and wouldn't
listen, and she lifted her hand, and I
had to keep still and let her go on talk talking.
ing. talking. She was looking straight into my
eyes then, and there was such a deep,
deep hurt in them that I Just had to
She said again that it would be her
fault; that if I had done that she
would have known that it was all be
cause of the example she herself had
set me of childish willfulness and self selfish
ish selfish seeking of personal happiness at
the expense of everything and every
body else. And she said that that
would have been the last straw to
break her heart.
But she declared that she was sure
now that she need not worry. Such a
thing would never be.
1 guess 1 gasped a little at this. Any Anyhow.
how. Anyhow. I know I tried to break In and
tell her that we were going to sepa separate,
rate, separate, and that that was exactly what I
had come Into the room in the first
place to say.
But again she kept right on talking,
and 1 was silenced before I had even
She" said how she knew it could
never be on :ireount of Eunice. That
I would never -subject my little girl to
the sort of wretchedly divided life that
I had to live whon I was a child.
(As she spoke I wns suddenly back
'n the cobwebby attic with little Mary's
diary, and I thought what if It were
Eunice writing that!)
She said I was the most devoted
mother she had ever known; that I
was too devoted, she feared sometimes,
for I made Eunice ail my world, to the
exclusion of Jerry and everything and
everybody else. But that she was very
sure, because I was so devoted, and
loved Eunice so dearly, that I would
never deprive her of a father's Jove
I shivered a little, and looked Quick Quickly
ly Quickly into Mother's face. But she was not
looking at me. I was thinking of how
Jerry had kissed and kissed Eunice a
month ago, when we came away, as if
he just couldn't let her go. Jerry is
fond of Eunice, now that she's old
enough to know something, and Eunice
adores her father. I knew that part
was going to be hard. And now to
have Mother put it like that
I began to talk then of Jerry. I just
felt that Td got to say something. That
Mother must listen. That she didn't
understand. I told her how Jerry
loved lights, and music and dancing,
and crowds bowing down and worship worshiping
ing worshiping him all the time. And she said yes,
she remembered; that he'd been that
way when I married him.
She spoke so sort of queerly that
again I glanced at her; but she still
was looking down at the hem she was
I went on then to explain that I
didn't like such things; that I be believed
lieved believed that there were deeper and
higher things, and things more worth
while. And she said yes, she was glad,
and that that was going to be my sav saving
ing saving grace; for, of course, I realized
that there couldn't be anything deeper
or higher or more worth while than
keeping the home together, and put putting
ting putting up with annoyances, for the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate good of all, especially of Eunice.
She went right on then quickly, be before
fore before I could say anything. She said
that, of course, I understood that I
was still Mary and Marie, oven If Jerry
did call me Mollie; and if Marie had
married a man that wasn't always con congenial
genial congenial with Mary, she wu very sure
Mary had enough stamina and good
sense to make the best of ; and she
was very sure, also, that if Mary would
only make a little effort to be once in
a while the Marie he had married,
things might be a lot easier for Mary.
Of course, I laughed at that I had
to. And Mother laughed, too. But we
understood. We both understood. I
had never thought of it befora, but I
had been Marie when I married Jerry.
I loved lights and music and dancing
and gay crowds just exactly as well as
he did. And it wasn't his fault that I
suddenly turned into Mary when the
baby came, and wanted him to 'stay
at home before the fire every evening
with his dressing-gown and slippers.
No wonder he was surprised. He
hadn't married Mary henever knew
Mary at all. But, do you know? I'd
never thought of that befora until
Mother said what she did. Why, prob
ably Jerry was just as much disap
pointed to find his Marie turned into a
Mary as I
But Mother was talking again.
She said that she thought Jerry was
a wonderful man, In some ways; that
she never saw a man with such charm
and magnetism, or one who could so
readily adapt himself to different per
sons and circumstances. And she said
she was very sure if Mary could only
show a little more Interest in pictures
(especially portraits), and learn to dis discuss
cuss discuss lights and shadows and perspec perspectives,
tives, perspectives, that nothing would be lost, and
that something might be gained; that
there was nothing, anyway, like a com community
munity community of Interest or of hobbies to
bring two people together; and that It
was safer, to say the least,, when It
was the wife that shared the commu community
nity community of Interest than when It was some
other woman, though of course, she
knew as well as I knew that Jerry
never would She didn't finish her
sentence, and because she didn't finish
it, it made me think all the more.
Then, in a minute, she was talking
She was speaking of Eunice. She
said once more that because of her,
she knew tnat she need never fear any
serious trouble between Jerry and me,
for, after all. It's the child that always
pays for the mother's mistakes and
short-sightedness. Just as It is the sol
dler that pays for his commanding offi
cer's blunders. That's' why she felt
that I had had to pay for her mistakes,
and why she knew that IM never com compel
pel compel my little girl to pay for mine. She
said that the mother lives In the heart
of the child long after the motber is
gone, and that was why the mother
always had to be so careful.
Then, before I knew it, she was talk talking
ing talking briskly and brightly about some
thing entirely different? and two min
utes later I found myself alone out
side of her room. And I hadn't told
But I wasn't even thinking of that
I was thinking of Eunice, and of that
round, childish scrawl of a diary up upstairs
stairs upstairs in the attic trnnk. And I was
picturing Eunice, in the years to come,
writing her diary ; and I thought
what if she should have to
I went upstairs then and read that
diary again. And all the while I was
reading I thought of Eunice. And when
it was finished I knew that I'd never
tell Mother, aid that I'd never write
to Jerrv not the letter that I was go
ing to write. I knew that.
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 appetising
and satisfying. Everything the best
Sanitary. Ask the Hotel
'COME TO SUPPER"
Have you ever tried a Marion Maid
Supper? On May 26, 1922, you will
have a chance. The Business Wom
an's Club invites you, from 6 to 8:30
p. m. Tickets, 75 cents. 17-6t
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it Sold at the Court
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar
ket. Phone 108. tf
Negotiable Storage Receipts leaved oa Cotton, Automobile. Etc
MOVE, PACK, SHIP
M ACHES' ERY,
L0KG DISTANCE IXOVKS
IN the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conven convenience
ience convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
ROBERT M. MEYER,
J. E. KAVANAUGH
. Proprietor ;
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
Sweet milk, at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 103. tf
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. AH repair work
guaranteed- Phone 502 green.
Cardwell Sewing Machine Co.,
1-tf 317 N. Magnolia St, Ocala, Fla,
They brought Jerry's letter to me at
Just that point. What a wonderful
letter that insin enn write when he
He says he's lonesome and homesick,
and that the house is like a tomb with
out Eunice and me, and when am
I wrote him tonight that I was
SPECIAL LEGION MEETING
Don Key, "that good cigar." 19-10t
There will be a meeting of the post
in the armory Wednesday, May 24,
at 8 p. m., for the purpose of discuss
ing Memorial Day observance. This
is important and all members are re requested
quested requested to atend. R. J. Waas,
Sliced Wilson and Swift Hams at
the Eagle Grocery and Meat Market.
Phone 74. 19-St
One trip at the wheel
of the Good Maxwell
proves the sterling
qualities it possesses
Gattt tinm, uan-ukid front mad rmmr; dime mtmmt
damtmiitahfm mi rim madmt hub drum trpa
Amtmitm tabriotioa; note diivmu mf
trio Jkea; umumutHy Joag tpriagm; Pxk F. Q. JL
Drntrnmit, mkbm tmx to & mddmds Touring Omj
99; XomdmUr. 99 Coup. 9&9t i
CARROLL MOTORS COMPANY
OCALA, FLORIDA Phone 376
Taste is a matter of
We state it as our honest
belief that the tobaccos used
fa Chesterfield are of finer
quality (and hence of better
taste) than in any other
cigarette at the price.
Liggttt Gf Mjrtrt Ttbdo Ca,
, J V h j r
of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos bl&
OCALA EVENING STAB, WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1922
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Olive Dial of Madison is the
attractive guest of her cousin, Miss
For a limited time only we are giv giving,
ing, giving, absolutely free, with eacturegular
Vacuum Cup Tire purchased,
One "Toe-Tested Tube
of corresponding size
The extra thickness of the Vacuum Cup
Tread plus the extra plies of highest
quality fabric and the good-measure
tread of hundreds of sturdy, nonskid
Vacuum Cups, makes Vacuum Cup
Tires, at prevailing prices, the big
gest value on the market
Come in and get a copy of the latest
price schedule-you will be agree agreeably
ably agreeably surprised. Get your season's
tire equipment today and a tree tube
with every tire purchased.
IB. Fo CORfDdDN
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
Little Miss Dollie, the bright
young daughter of Mrs. Ola Potter, is
now at the Style Hat Shop, learning
the trade under Miss Eena Smith.
The Temperature Rises and Falls, but Our Prices
Are Always Low and Quality High
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Watch for Onr Delivery Boys With Red Wheels
Yes we are crowing about our special
Florida and Western Steaks.
Hot Vegetable Dinner
' Daily 50c.
Hot Waffles and Cakes, Child's
Style, for breakfast
Upto-Date Dining Room Jn rear.
A VISIT TO THE CEMETERY
Will show many examples of our skill
s 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
t stone for their plot.
Ocala Marble Works
Geo. May Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
Mrs. Kay Garnett returned to Ocala
ast night from a pleasant visit to-j
friends in her former home in Inver
ness. While here she is the guest of
her sister, Miss Rena Smith.
We keep the best Florida and West
ern Meats all the time, fresh and
clean. Eagle Grocery and Meat Mar
iet. Phone 74. 19-8t
Don Key, "that good cigar." 19-10t
Miss Elizabeth Bennett is now act
ing as cashier at the O. K. Teapot
Grocery since the resignation of Miss
Collie Clark, who is spending this
week with her parents at North Lake
Sid Whaley is the proud possessor
of a new title. From now on it is
Grandfather." He received a tele
gram tms morning irom coiumbus,
Ga., announcing the arrival of Sidney
Whaley Spain, a bouncing ten-pound
W. C T. U.
The regular monthly meeting of the
W. C .T. U. was held yesterday, after
noon at the home of Mrs. G. B. Over Overton,
ton, Overton, with the president, Mrs. W. T.
Gary, presiding. The meeting was
opened by the reading of the 31st
chapter of Proverbs, which was fol
lowed by prayer. On account of the
threatening weather the attendance
was small but several items of im
portance were discussed, and two or
three reports were read. At the reg
ular meetings the hour of meeting
hereafter for the summer months will
be four o'clock. June 9th flower
mission day, being a red letter day
in the organization, it was decided to
hold a flower shower in connection
with the regular meeting on June 27,
the place of meeting to be announced
ALWAYS IN TROUBLE
. The above entitled comedy, will be
presented at the Baptist church in
Fairfield on the evening of Thursday,
June 1st. The proceeds will be used
for the benefit of the church- Every
body invited to come out. Admission
20 and 35 cents. D. M. KINARD.
Sweet milk at the Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. tf
fHE subtle yet unmis unmistakable
takable unmistakable compliment
that is ever expressed by
THE WRITE GIFT' will wipe
out the miles between you.
Our extensive variety or
styles and grades will in inspire
spire inspire a wise selection.
Boxed Writing Paper prices
. range from twenty live
HARRINGTON HALL CORNER
G V. Roberts & Co.
It Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
WtNOLE W, SMTH. PnV. ;
I C E
We can supply you with ice at most
reasonable prices for all purposes,
whether you want a car load or mere merely
ly merely a small, quantity each day for your
home use. -Our ice is absolutely pure,
being made from pure distilled water
and can be used for all purposes with
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
PHONE 34, OCALA. FLA.
"Fashion Park clothes are made for
the man who cares. Guarantee Cloth Clothing
ing Clothing & Shoe Co. Y."M. B. O. D. 17-tf
f Miss Annie Benton Fuller was hos-
tess last night to the regular weekly
meeting of the Tuesday evening auc auction
tion auction club, and treated the members
and guests to a very pleasant evening.
Mrs. Leon Mason was presented with
a box of stationery and at the conclu
sion of the games the hostess served
ice tea and sandwiches.
Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-1 Ot
Comfort and style in pur Society
Brand and Fashion Park clothes. We
have a full line of the summer fabrics
Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co., Y. M.
B. O. D. i 17-tf
The following young: ladies who
have spent the past term at the Worn
an's State College at Tallahassee, are
expected home Wednesday: Misses
Ullainee Barnett, Marie Williams,
Mabel Lytle, Cevie Roberts, Elizabeth
Horne, Annie Rooney, Marguerite Ed
wards and Anna Belle Wesson.
Miss Collie Clark and the three
children of her brother, Mr. Howard
Clark, Bonner, Josephine and Howard,
expect to leave the latter part of the
week for Texas. The children will
remain with their grandmother in
Kirvin and Miss Clark will enjoy a
visit with relatives at several places
in that state.
Don Rey, "that good cigar." 19-10t
Mr. Wm. H. Trantham, a former
Ocalan, but for some years connected
with the clerical forces of the treas treasury
ury treasury department in Washington, is
here on a visit to his cousin, Mrs. Fred
W. Kunze and other old time friends.
Since leaving Ocala nearly thirty
years ago Mr. Trantham has seen
more of the world than the average
citizen, having served with Uncle
Sam's navy for a number of years.
Many times in years past the Star
has had communications from Will in
all parts of the world, and his remi reminiscences
niscences reminiscences of his travels would make a
most interesting volume if put into
print. He mentions two of his neigh
bors in Washington who will be re
membered by older Ocala citizens,
hardt. The former was a compositor
on the Marion Free Press and the lat
ter a telegraph operator, named Ste
phen Bernhardt, in the Western Union
office, nicknamed "Sarah" by his
Arrival and denarture of passenger
trains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The f ololwing schedule figures ub ub-lished
lished ub-lished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILROAD
Leave Station Arrive
2:20 am Jacksonville-NTork 2:10 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:50 pm
4:17 pm Jacksonville 3:50 pm
am St. Petersburg 4:05 i.m
2:55 am NTfork-St. Petrsbrg 1:35 am
2:15 am Tampa 2:15 am
1:50 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:35 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petersbrg 4:05 pm
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leaves Station Arrives
6:42 am Ocala-Jacksonville 12:25 pm
1:45 pm Ocala-Jacksonville 6:45 pm
3:25 pm Ocala-St. Petersbrg 9:16 pm
2:33 am Ocala-St. Petersbrg 8:20 am
2:27 am Ocala-J acksonville 7:00 am
3:25 pm Ocala-Homosassa 6:20 pm
7:10 am JOcala-Wilcox 11:59 am
7:25 am fOcala-Lakeland 11:50 am
JMonday, Wednesday, Friday.
tTuesday, Thursday. Saturday.
W. K. Lane, 3L D., physician and I
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and j
RED CROSS SHOES
throat. Office otct 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf
tu ti i : 1 ii i l 4.1-
I and comfort. Guarantee Clothing, &
Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17tf
Fashions newest creations in So- i
ciety Brand clothes. Guarantee Cloth-1
ing & Shoe Co. Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tI 1 You'll like it.
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
At Your Home
Don Rey, "that good cigar." I9-10t
Three Ocala young ladies who are
attending Wesleyan College in Macon
are looking forward with pleasure to
the time when they will return home.
Miss Lyndai Mathews and Miss Caro Caroline
line Caroline White will arrive in Ocala either
Friday or Saturday. Miss Irene
Tompkins will not be home until the
middle of next week. The past week weekend
end weekend Miss Tompkins spent in Sanders Sanders-ville,
ville, Sanders-ville, the guest of Mrs. Harris. While
there she was taken sick and will
probably not be able to resume her
studies until the latter part of this
Mrs. Maude Horne, Mrs. Harry Bor Borland
land Borland and Miss Ethel Horne, who have
been having a delightful time in New
York, have been in Baltimore for the
past few. days. Mrs. Horne and Mrs.
Borland expect to sail tomorrow for
home. Miss Ethel Horne will go to
Annapolis to attend the graduating
exercises of the Naval Academy.
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c and 50c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
YouH like it. tf
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hager, who
have been spending the winter in
Ocala, expect to leave the first of
June. They will first go to Marietta,
Ga., and later to Lynville, N. C. For
the past three years it has been the
custom of Mr. and Mrs. Hager to
winter in Ocala and during their stay
they have made many friends who will
look forward to their return in the
R.YTJ-S under this heading are aa
follows Maximum of six lines one time
5c; three times ZOc; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All account? payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED A furnished apartment
for light housekeeping. Apply to
A. Christiansen, phone 189. 24-3t
WANTED A responsible man to
take applications for loans for the
Federal Reserve Loan Co. in Mar Marion
ion Marion county. This company loans on
real estate only at 3 per cent inter interest.
est. interest. See C. H. Kemper at Ocala
House between 6 and 8 p. m. or 8
and 10 a. m. It
LOST On North Magnolia street, a
gold stick pin in the form of a ques question
tion question mark, set with small diamond.
Reward, offered. Mrs. J. L. Law Lawrence.
rence. Lawrence. 28-3t'
WANTED Milk cow, giving milk for
feed. Good care and plenty of feed.
Box 81, Citra, Fla. 22-3t
FOR RENT Tjyo or three rooms fur furnished
nished furnished for light housekeeping. Ap Apply
ply Apply 212 Orange Ave. 22-tf
FOR SALE Three SEWING MA MACHINES
CHINES MACHINES and other slightly, used
FURNITURE. See Max Fishel
Tuesdays to Fridays. 22-12t
See the newest thing in ladies foot footwear,
wear, footwear, Red Cross Patent Leather Ox Oxfords.
fords. Oxfords. Guarantee Clothing & Shoe Co.
Y. M. B. O. D. 17-tf
Sunday, May 28th, will mark the
closing of the season at the Ocala
Country Club. This year on account
of the open winter and the unusually
fine weather, the links have been filled
with players anxious to take advant advantage
age advantage of the excellent course. The club
house has also been the scene of sev several
eral several social gatherings, both formal and
informal, and on Sunday there will be
a number of players rounding out a
very pleasant season.
Mimeograph work and typewriting
promptly and accurately done by
Rhoda Rhody, public stenographer, at
room 5, Holder building, Ocala. Phone
WANTED Refined elderly women to
keep house for one adult. Good
home. Inquire 8 W. Broadway. 20-tf
FO RRENT A house, also a furnish furnished
ed furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs. Emily
Green, 605 Oklawaha avenue, phone
LOST Three White Lewellyn setters.
One has black ears and blazed face;
two have smal black spot at root of
tail. Notify J. B. Christie at Chero Chero-Cola
Cola Chero-Cola Bottling Works, and receive
FOR SALE Fiva fresh milk cows and
two nice Jersey heifers. See C A.
Holloway, or phone 378 at noon. 61tf
Dry statistics show the country not
so dry as the statistics.
Mrs. James Franklin and her sister
Miss Evelyn Lacy, who have been
spending the past six months in Mi
ami, arrived m Ucala yesterday. They
stopped for a short visit with Mr.
Franklin at Oak and left today for
Sarasota to visit- Miss Julia Yates,
after which they will return to Miami.
Miss .Lacy and Miss Yates are well
known in Ocala, having visited Mrs.
Franklin when she made this city her
Visit the Teapot Self Serve Grocery.
YouH like it. tf
Bargain, one Ford, 1917 model.
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. 23-tf
BOX LABELS We are equipped for
furnishing the fruit and vegetable
growers wi.h box labels in one or
more colo of ink at reasonable
prices cn short notice. Stnr Pub Publishing
lishing Publishing Co. Ocala, Fla. 22-tf
PACIFIC &IUTUAL MULTIPLE
Permanent Total Disability,
II. E. GOBLE
BOX 352, Ocala, Fla.
' Our delicious ice cream will be delivered anywhere in the city,
two quarts or more, packed, in bulk or in bricks, direct from the
creamery, to reach you in time for dinner or supper or entertain entertainment.
ment. entertainment. Bulk: One gallon, packed, $1.50, delivered; half-gallon, pack packed,
ed, packed, 90c. delivered; one quart, nnot packed, f0c at creamery. Bricks:
Two or more quart bricks, packed, 60c. a quart, delivered; quart
brick, not packed, 50c at Creamery.
Fresh Creamery Butter Daily
We are making butter daily. Try a pound. It can now be had at
the following stores and markets: Farmers Exchange Store, Main
Street Market, O. K. Teapot Grocery, Ollie Mordis and Pasteur &
Brown Market. 4
MARION COUNTY CREAMERY CO.
No one in Ocala who suffers baek-
ache) headache, or distressing-urinary
ills can afford to ignore this Ucala
man's twice-told story. It is confirm confirmed
ed confirmed testimony that no Ocala .resident
V. Mrasek, Prop, tin shop, 210 Os
ceola St., Ocala, says: "When I was
living in Memphis, Tenn., a number
of years ago I suffered with weak kid kidneys
neys kidneys and backache. My kidneys acted
too often and the secretions apepared
abnormal. My back grew more pain painful
ful painful every day and I could hardly do
nny lifting or stooping. I felt weak
and denressed until someone advised
me to try Doan's Kidney Pills. I used )
Doan's and in a few days I was help-
?d. They soon cured me of the trou-
ble and I haven't had any recurrence j
of it since." (Statement given April
1G. 1918). j
NEARLY FOUR YEARS LATER,
o" on March 17. 1922, Mr. Mrasek
added: "The cure that I mentioned in
my former statement has been per-
manent. I have enjoyed fine health
sr.d have been able to work every day. :
I owe it all to Doan's."
60c. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8
or ma dc by a nvf
V CONTKMTStl K
Whsia cf Egg Protasis fho Housorifo
One of the important reasons for the great
success of Calumet lies in the fact that it contains
a small amount of white of egg which makes it
possible to keep fresh goods on the dealers
shelves at all times.
Baking Powder that does not contain white
of egg cannoteasily be tested for leavening strength
outside of the chemical laboratory. Calumet which
contains a small amount of white
of egg can be tested right on the
grocer's counter or in the house housewife's
wife's housewife's kitchen. That's one reason
why Calumet is the biggest sell selling
ing selling brand on earth today.
It contains only such ingre ingredients
dients ingredients as have been officially ap approved
proved approved by the United States Pure
Use Calumet the baking pow pow-der
der pow-der that contains a small amount
of white of egg it means pro protection
tection protection against the possibility of
using a baking powder that does
not have the necessary leavening
strength. You save when youbuy
it you save when you use it
wlsn Bslais and Musty
IPfgfglHE 30 x 3Vz tire situation
vmZ toaay is just this
The mzn '.vho birvs an
mM USCO at $10.90 is justi
for messenger boys. Errands run, mes
sages and small packages delivered any anywhere
where anywhere in the city for 10 cents. 5
The better you care for
your eyes tne better
a your eyes will care for
DR. K. J. WEI HE,
Optometrist and Optician
fied in believing that his money is
going farther in tire value than it
ever has gone or could go before.
Naturally he appreciates the qual quality
ity quality of USCO. That wzs established
It is still fresh in his mind that
USCO led the national market
into the $10.90 price range
The makers of U. S. Tires
always intended the 30 r
est value in hs field.
a new classification
of money s worth.
U.S. Tire Co.
ti. S -n .-TX
United Stalss Rubber Company
r xsas' sto
1 i Sr x"?crw
7 Oldest Trtatt
KmUrr Oranjtfen m tie Wmtld
Where fjV "f0? Weirsdale Garage, Weirsdale, Fla.
C f Company, Meview, Fla. Tucker SimmSns, Ocala, FlL
yOU Call SameylI& CJ0mpIanJr G& Ft Maek Taylor, Ocala, Fla.'
?innU SDr?pIy ft?uie8011' I?" W. YongueToffitwaha, Fla.
btiy Florida Te Company, DunneUon, Fla. a TurnipsSd, Mcintosh, Fhu
17 S TireS Semce Station. Ocala, Fla. y