The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

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.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06290

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
MNQ:
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TI7.IE

OGALA

EVE

STAR

II I II I I I ... M II. ...I I II I I I I MIWI II ! ;
WEATHER FORECAST in south portion tonight or Satarday.Partly cloudy in north, local showers : - TEMPERATURES This morning, 67; this afternoon, 81.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:04; Set, 6:51 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1922 JOLmiETWENTT-EIGIIT.KO.2C3
fTTT"""''''"'"'""""""" ...... t t " : i T-

ATTORNEY GENERAL
GOES IIITO COURT
Filed Suit in Equity Against Striking
Railway Shopmen's Unions And
Federation of Labor
Chicago, Sept. 1 (By Associated
Press) Attorney General Daugherty
today in United States court filed a
suit in equity against all striking
railway shopmen's unions. The action
names the individual unions now on
strike as well as the railway employes
department of the American Federa Federation
tion Federation of Labor. The suit is also di directed
rected directed against the presidents of the
unions.
, The attorney general seeks an in injunction
junction injunction to restrain all strikers from
inteiftrring in any way with the
operation of the railroads. Mr.
Daugherty came here personally.
DAUGHERTY'S ACTION IIAD THE
EFFECT OF BOMBSHELL
Washington, Sept. 1. (Associated
Press) Leaders of the striking shop shopmen
men shopmen will not abate their attempts to
make their strike effective, whatever
action may be taken by the court in
Chicago as a result of the injunction
proceedings instituted by Attorney
General Daugherty, it was said here
today by President Johnston of the
machinists' union.
"The filing of this suit is just an
other blunder to be added to the large
list which the administration has al already
ready already made in dealing with the rail railroad
road railroad situation," Johnston said.
He asserted it would take more than
a mere injunction suit or an injunc injunction
tion injunction to prevent the complete collapse
01 some rauroaas in xne nexc inuny
days.
Word of the court action had a
bombshell effect among labor leaders
generally and there were many ex expressions
pressions expressions of surprise among govern government
ment government officials themselves. The secret
of the contemplated action had been
well kept and the attorney general
slipped out of Washington with only
a few of his associates knowing of his
departure.
JUDGE WILKERSON GRANTED
RESTRAINING ORDER
Chicago, Sept. 1 The United States
government today was granted a
temporary restraining order against
six striking railroad crafts unions,
their officials and members, from in interfering
terfering interfering in any way with the opera operation
tion operation of the railroads and their prop properties.
erties. properties. The order was granted by
Federal Judge Wilkerson on applica application
tion application of United States Attorney Gen General
eral General Daugherty, and will remain in
force until September 11th, pending
a hearing on the government's appli application
cation application for a permanent writ of in injunction.
junction. injunction. GOVERNMENT MUST ENDURE
' N i
Attorney General Daugherty in
pleading for the order said it was
made necessary by the fact that
"there comes a time in the history of
all nations when the people must be
advised whether they have a govern government
ment government or not. The underlying prin principle
ciple principle involved in this action is the sur survival
vival survival and supremacy of the govern government
ment government of the United States. No union
or combination of unions can, under
our law, dictate to the American
Union. When the unions claim the
right to dictate to the government
and to dominate the American people
and deprive the people of the necessi necessities
ties necessities of life, then the government will
destroy unions, for the government of
the United States is supreme and
must endure.
Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-3t

Cfe 'QIobelTlan's (Domincf
September 4th and 5th
Autumn Fashions for Complcteardrobes
Wo ol en s Shew n i n Fill 1 Len th Drapes
Display Authorised by
oP Cincinnati.
H. A. WATERMAN, "The Haberdasher"

CHICAGO POEICE
AFTER AGITATORS

Vigorous Action Will be Taken by The
Authorities to Suppress Lawless Lawlessness
ness Lawlessness in Railroad Center
Chicago, Sept. 1. The police and
federal operatives here are under or.
ders today to start a vigorous drive
against radicals and agitators believ believed
ed believed to be behind railroad wreck and
bomb plots. Disclosures of a plot to
kill three railroad presidents or kid kidnap
nap kidnap members of their families were
made during an investigation of rad radical
ical radical plots, according to the Chicago
Herald and Examiner today. The men
against the whom the plot was aimed
are said to be the presidents of the
New York Central, Pennsylvania and
Rock Island systems,,
The home here of the ringleader is
said to be under surveillance and his
arrest is expected. Deportation pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings against aliens arrested in
connection with plots against rail railroads
roads railroads are probable, the authorities
said.
LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS
HAVE BEEN MERGED
Lakeland, Sept. 1. The Lakeland
Telegram ceased to exist today as
such. An announcement appearing
in the Lakeland Morning Star states
that Harry L. Brown, publisher of
the Telegram and Lynn W. Bloom,
publisher of the Star, have merged
their interests and will "' publish a
morning newspaper to be known as
the Star-Telegram.
ANDY NAUSI KILLED
BY A MINE GUARD
Pittsburg, Sept. 1. Andy Nausi, a
striking miner, was killed today by a
guard when he refused to return to
work, it was officially announced.
BABE RUTH SUSPENDED
FOR THE THIRD TIME
Chicago, Sept. 1. (By Associated
Press). Babe 'Ruth was suspended
for the third time this season by
President Johnson, of the American
League, today. The suspension is for
three days, punishment for Ruth's
language to Umpire Connelly at New
York last Wednesday.
Albert's Plant Food for flowers; 25c
and 50c. packages. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. 18-tf
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds.
at BITTING'S DRUG STORE. 26-lm
US
i CLEAN TT T
1 PAINT
i TUNE UJ
f We are equipped to give com-
H plete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
jj ready for the road in jig time
H and at low prices. All expert
H workmen.
GAS OIL GREASE
DIXIE HIGHWAY
GARAGE
JAMES ENGESSER
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.
SEVEN DAY SERVICE

P

EEESBURG LOST III
TEII-IHIIG GAME

In a Close Contest Home Boys Car Carried
ried Carried Off the Victory With Score
Of Two to One
Ocala" won yesterday's game from
Leesburg by the score of two to one.
Leesburg was unfortunate in having
to play Ocala with a badly crippled
team but in spite of her disabled con condition
dition condition she played one of the best
games she has played this year. Wittk
Lariscy, Buckles and Medlin out of
the game, they fought like real sol soldiers
diers soldiers and made the Wildcats think
they were going to lose the game at
one time.
Burry Taylor has been given a new
name. A ijeesDurg ran dubbea nim
the "Gink" and local fans were so
well pleased with the name that they
started calling Taylor the "Gink" and
entreated the "Goof" in the box to
pitch to Taylor instead of walking
him.
Brown starred at bat, getting a
single and a double out of four times
at bat. Wood followed with two
singles out of four times at bat. Kir-
en pasted one on the nose and drove
it into deep center field. He made
two and nine-tenths bases on it but
Bracken stopped his mad flight at the
third sack when he met him with the
elusive apple.
Lightfoot, Stewart and Kirlen were
the fielding stars for the visitors,
while Leon and Wallace out-shown
the rest of the Wildcat fielders.
Ocala scored the first run of the
game in the second inning. Brown
ed off with a single. Leon sacrificed
him to second. Taylor went out sec
ond to first, but Brown went to third
cn the play. Wood hit to left and j
scored Brown. Overstreet fanned and
retired the side. i
In the seventh Leesburg made the
tying run. Gillespi led off and hit to
Francis who could not pick up the
ball although he made four or five
efforts. Stephens bunted to Wallace
who was in a hurry to catch Gillespi
at second and also booted the ball.
Lightfoot hit to Wallace and Gillespi
was forced at third. Stewart singled
and scored Stephens. Kirlen hit to
Wallace who threw to the plate to
stop Lightfot. Lightfoot was playeo.
between third and home several times
and then got safely back to third,
but Kirlen in the meantime had left
first base too far behind and was
put out. Scharding fanned and retir retired
ed retired the side.
In the tenth Wallace led off with
a single. Francis attempted a sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice and was safe when Gillespi threw
wide. Bracken went out, second to
first but Wallace went to third on the
play. Rymer hit to first who threw
wild at the plate to catch Wallace,
and the game was over.
Jimmie Wallace of Williston and
the U. of F., did the slab work for the
Wildcats and displayed a pretty line
of pitching. Wallace fanned five and
allowed only four hits in the ten in
nings. With the exception of his one
error he fielded his position well. He
got two hits out of three times at
bat. Jimmie Scharding pitched for
Leesburg and also pitched a good
game, fanning three and allowing
seven hits.
The umpires suited neither side
very well. Galloway lost count of
balls and strikes on two occasions.
Leesburg said there were mistakes
on the bases but no runs were made in
the innings when these complaints oc occurred
curred occurred so it is not likely that these
alleged errors on the part of the urn-
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
LABOR DAY
, Monday, September 4th, being La Labor
bor Labor Day, the undersigned banks will
be closed on that day.
Munroe & Chambliss NatL Bank.
Commercial Bank
Ocala National Bank. 2tdlyltw
String beans, celery, rutabagas,
beets, carrots, bananas, apples and
pears. O. K. Teapot Self-Serve. l-2t
METHODIST CHURCH, Sep September
tember September third to thirteenth.
Young people's revival. Good
music. Young people of town
urged to attend.
NOTICE TO BOY SCOUTS
The meeting Friday night, Sept.
1st, is a very important one. Let
every scout be in his place by eight
o'clock. A. R. Cassil, S. M.
BETTER be safe than sorry. Ditto
works for your town. Why not insure
with Ditto? tf
S-K Breakfast Bacon by the strip
35c. lb. at Eagle Market, Phone 74.

L0CALLEG1SLAT10N

The city council met last night to
hear complaints, suggestions or
charges for or against the proposed
budget. Citizens of the town were in invited
vited invited to meet with the council and
say what they thought. ;When the
meeting was called to order at eight
o'clock, only one citizen was present,
Mr. J. W. Johnson. Mr. Johnson was
asked if he had anything to say on
the proposed budget and his reply
was that he wanted his $7.03. Mr.
Martin told him that this meeting was
a special meeting and that nothing
but the budget could be discussed.
There were no other visitors who de desired
sired desired to make any remarks so the
council adopted the budget as it was
published in a previous issue of the
Star.
City Manager Brumby had a letter
from Mr. Lord, leader of the band,
making the council a proposition for
two series of concerts, one for the
winter months and the other in the
spring. The council discussed this
matter informally for a while but no
action could be taken at this called
meeting. It appears to be the pre prevailing
vailing prevailing opinion of the council that the
city should not spend the city's money
for the band as the budget is paid by
all the people and some of them might
not care for the band concerts. Sev Several
eral Several of the council also believe that
the city is in need of several more
vital things than band concerts. The
council wants streets.
DAVIS THINKS BEER IS
BETTER FOR THE STOMACH
Chicago, Sept. 1. James J. Davis,
secretary of labor, announces a stand
in favor of beer for still workers in
a chapter of the autobiography of his
life now on the press. "Water doesn't
agree with the stomach as well as
does beer," is one sentence in his au
tobiography where Secretary Davis
quotes himself directly in conversa conversation
tion conversation with what he termed an "up-
lifter."
TWO PERSONS KILLED
IN MISSOURI WRECK
Cape Girardeau, Mo., Sept. 1. Two
persons were killed and several in injured
jured injured today when a St. Louis and' San
Francisco passenger train, en route
from St. Louis to Memphis, was
wrecked near here when a trestle it
was crossing gave way.
AMERICAN STEAMER
DID MUCH DAMAGE
Buenos Aires, Sept. 1. The Amer American
ican American steamship American Legion got
out of control here yesterday, ram rammed
med rammed and sank the Argentine torpedo
boat A-Zoporado and struck five other
naval craft, slightly damaging them.
pires were responsible for the result
cf the game.
The Box Score
Leesburg AB R H PO
A
2
2
2
4
0
0
2
0
0
Porter, c 4
Gillespi, 3rd 4
Stephens, ss 3
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
0
4
4
3
3
2
3
0
9
0
Lightfoot, 2nd
Stewart, If
Kirlen, cf
Scharding p
Perez. 1st ...
. 3
. 4
. 4
. 4
. 4
West,.rf 4
34 1
AB R
4 28 12
H PO A
0 1 3
Ocala
Francis, ss 4 0
Bracken, 3rd 5 0
Rymer, If 5 0
Brown, cf 4 1
0
0
2
1
0
2
1
2
3
2
1
2
15
0
6
0
3
0
1
2
1
0
0
8
Leon, 2nd 3 0
Taylor, 1st .3 0
Wood, rf 4 0
Overstreet, c 4 0
Wallace, p 3 1
35 2 7 30 18 1
Score by innings: R H E
Leesburg 000 000 100 01 4 3
Ocala 010 000 000 12 7 1
Summary: Sacrifice hits, Francis,
Bracken; two base hits, Brown, Kir Kirlen;
len; Kirlen; stolen bases, Overstreet; struck
out by Scharding, 3, by Wallace, 5;
walked by Scharding, 2, by Wallace,
2; passed ball, Porter; earned runs,
Leesburg 0, Ocala 1; left on bases,
Leesburg 5, Ocala 8. Umpires, Gal
loway and Brooks.
Guavas $1.75 per cn te. Leave yom
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
September Victor records will be on
sale Friday at THE BOOK SHOP. 3t
Fifteen pounds of sugar for one
dollar with a dollar's worth of other
groceries SATURDAY ONLY at the
U-SERVE STORES. l-2t
We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street llar-
tf I ket Phone 108. 22-tf

THE GRAND JURY
WILL INVESTIGATE

Police Department Will be Probed In
Connection With Last Week's
Raid on Swindlers
Denver, Sept. 1. Announcement
that there will be a grand jury inves investigation
tigation investigation of the Denver police depart department,
ment, department, the filing of a suit by one of
the victims of, the alleged swindlers
caught in last week's raid here in an
effort to recover money the victim
claims he lost and the disclosure of
additional information as to the ex extent
tent extent of the of the bunko ring, featur featured
ed featured developments recorded today by
District Attorney Van Cise's cam campaign
paign campaign against the alleged swindlers.
The raid was made by Van Cise's as assistants
sistants assistants and state rangers without the
aid of the police.
disband and that it would be impos impossible
sible impossible for them to play Ocala here next
week. Counting players' salaries and
other expenses of the trip, the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats are out some $350 or $400 for
the week in Gainesville. It is nothing
but right that Gainesville either pay
the Wildcats their expenses for the
three days or give .us the return
games.
Last year the Ocala team was forc forced
ed forced to break up owing Inverness a
game. The local management got in
touch with the Inverness manager and
explained the matter to him and ask asked
ed asked what he would consider a fair set settlement
tlement settlement of the matter- Inverness
named the amount and Ocala sent
them a check for their claim. JThat
sounds like a just way to settle such
a matter and it is to be hoped that
Gainesville will see fit to do the same
thing, although the Wildcats would
prefer to play them here as they be
lieve the gate receipts will run a lit little
tle little higher than expenses.
FELLOWSHIP
Fellowship, Aug. 30. Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. McCully and sister, Miss Geneva
McCully, returned yesterday after
spending three weeks with friends
and relatives in Palmetto.
Messrs. J. H. Lanier, N. H. Lanier
and Fred Godwin, Mrs. N. H. Lanier
and Masters Howard Lanier and
Oliver Godwin of Morriston were call callers
ers callers Monday afternoon.
Mrs. E. A. Crumpton and Mrs. J. T.
McCully were guests of Mrs. S. J.
McCully Monday afternoon.
Miss Inez Frink returned home
Sunday afternoon after spending two
weeks with her aunt, Mrs. A. P.
Phillips.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Proctor of Ocala
were guests of Mrs. J. T. Phillins
Sunday.
Mrs. H. J. McCully and boys re returned
turned returned home last Saturday afternoon
after spending two weeks at Lake
Weir with relatives.
Mr. Sam Williams of Terra Ceia,
was a caller yesterday afternoon.
Mr. K. C. Moore was a caller this
afternoon.
Some of the farmers are gathering
their corn and the yield is good.
Some of our farmers are preparing
to plant a few fall vegetables.
We are glad to report that the sick
in this neighborhood are all improv improving
ing improving at this writing.
Kingan's Reliable Hams for a few
days at 33 cents a pound at U-SERVE
STORES. l-2t
BETTER insure belore rather than
after the fixe. Let Ditto insure yon. tf
Anthony Farm Iamb and mutton at
Main Street Market, Eagle Market,
Pasteur & Brown, Ollie Mordis and
M. Sawaya. i6t
Get your vegetables
SERVE STORES.
at
the U-l-2t
BETTER not wait until after the
fire. Let Ditto insure you now, and
carry the worry. ll-tf
f

HARD LUCK
FOR WILDCATS

In arranging a baseball schedule
there are two plans open to the man managers.
agers. managers. The home, team can pay the
expenses of the visiting team and di
vide the gate receipts or each visiting
team can pay all its own expenses and
the home team keep the gate receipts.
In this latter plan return games are
given so that the first visiting team
makes its money when the games are
t returned on its home lot. To use this
latter plan the managers have to
trust each other to give these return
games and it is a matter of honor
between them.
When the Wildcats finished their
three-game series in Gainesville this
week they were due three return
games in Ocala, which were scheduled
to be played next Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday. After the Ocala team
bad gone to Gainesvile, paid its own
expenses and played three games for
which Gainesville got the gate re receipts,
ceipts, receipts, the Gainesville management
informed the management of the
Wildcats that heir team was going to
OAK VALE
Oak Vale, Aug. 29. Mrs. C. S.
Mhns and little daughter Virginia,
and son, Geoffrey, went to Anthony
Saturday morning to spend several
days with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mims.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Reddick and
children spent Sunday at Williston,
with Mrs. Reddick's mother and hex
brother, Mr. Lionel Robinson.
Mr. M. D. Clancy and sister, Miss
Lonie, and their guest, Miss Hattie
Akin of St. Catherine, were supper
guests Sunday night of Misses Maud
and Gertrude Shutt of Gainesville.
Miss Akin will visit there a few days
before going to her school.
We understand that our school
(Ebenezer) will open the first Mon Monday
day Monday in September with Mr. O'Hara as
principal.
The younger set gave a peanut
boiling Saturday night at the com community
munity community house, chaperoned by Mrs.
Boyer, Mrs. Britt and Mrs. King.
They gave it especially for Miss
Akin, who expected to leave the next
day. While the nuts boiled the young
folks chatted and played games and
had a general good time, and were
slow to depart before midnight.
We are sorry to learn that Mrs. A.
M. Anderson's mother, Mrs. Cooper,
is no better.
Master Travy Bell, son of Mr. Fred
Bell of Ocala, is spending this week
at the home of his uncle, R. H. Red Reddick
dick Reddick and his grandmother, Mrs. Sallie
Reddick.
Mr. Henry Anderson Jr. and wife
and sons of Williston, spent Sunday
with Mr. Anderson's parents.
PRISONERS ESCAPED
L. T. Allen and Roy Richards, two
young white men who several weeks
ago were arrested charged with steal stealing
ing stealing Mr. R. S. Hall's car, and who were
given a hearing in the county judge's!
court and bound over to the grand
jury,' made their escape ;," from the
county jail yesterday afternoon. Im
mediatel yafter they got away the of officers
ficers officers were notified and Richards was
caught about three miles from town
on the Seaboard railroad. Allen is
still at large.
Mr. Geo. J. King of Okahumpka, is
spending a few days in Ocala on busi business
ness business and is the guest of his niece,
Mrs. J. S. McAteer, on the Lake Weir
road. -
'CX -Optometrist and Optida
5jetf Eyesight SpedaSst
114 Main Street. Jacksonville
18 East Broadway, Ocala
Advertise in the Evening Star.
M m TO)

S IE ISi Bj DLj

Ocala versus IssslJiiFif

OIIUS OILL PASS

BY THE SEOAT
Three Paying. Plans Offered by The
Amended Bill to Ex-Service
'" -' Men':
Washington, Sept. L The four
billion dollar soldiers' bonus bill w&s
passed late yesterday by the Senate
and now goes to conference. The vote
was 47 to 22 with party lines wiped
out. Senators Fletcher and Trammell
of Florida voted for the measure.
It will be some time before the bill
reaches the White House. After tkm
Senate vote it will be sent back to
the House which is expected to order
it to conference for adjustment of the
differences between the two houses.
After the conferees complete their
work the next action will be by the
Senate and House on the conference
report. With that complete the bill
will be ready for the president
As amended by the Senate, the sol
diers' bonus would become effective
January 1, 1923, and would provide
three optional plans for veterans "of
the world war other than those whose
adjusted service pay would not ex
ceed $50. These would be paid in
cash. The options are: '.
Adjusted service certificates pay
able in twenty years or sooner at
death and containing .loan provisions.
Vocational training aid at the rate
of $1.75 a day up to a total of 140
per cent, of the adjusted service
credit. V
Aid in purchasing a farm "or home,
the total amount to range from 100
per cent, of the adjusted service
credit, if the money were advanced in
1923, to 140 per cent, of the adjusted
service credit, if the payment was
made in 1922 or thereafter.
.Adjusted service, or adjusted serv service
ice service credit, would be figured on the
basis of $1 a day for domestic service
and $1.26 a day for foreign service,
less the $60 paid at discharge. But in
no event could the amount of the
credit of the veteran, who performed
no overseas service exceed $500 and
the amount of the credit of the vet veteran
eran veteran who performed any overseas
service exceed $625. Adjusted service
certificates would have a face value
equal to the sum of the adjusted
service credit of the veteran increased
by 25 per cent., plus interest thereon
for twenty years at the rate of 4
per cent a year," compounded an annually.
nually. annually. BONUS SENT TO CONFERENCE
Washington, Sept. .L The soldiers'
bonus bill was sent to conference to-'
day by the House under a special rule,
and with little discussion.
BRLNSON-GILKISON
Mr. S. B. Brinson leaves this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Tampa, and it will be of in interest
terest interest to the friends of this young
man in Ocala to learn that when he
returns he will be accompanied by his
bride. Miss Leone Gilkison of Tampa,
daughter of Mrs. Ella Gilkison, will
be married tomorrow afternoon about
5:30 at her home in that city to Mr.
Brinson, who now makes his home in
1 Ocala.
The wedding will be a very
quiet affair, with only the immediate
family present. After the ceremony
the couple will leave for a short trip
to Daytona. They expect to return
to Ocala Wednesday and will be at
home to their friends at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Brumby at the
corner of Sanchez and Eighth streets.
Mr. Brinson came to Ocala from
Tampa several months ago, and holds
the responsible position of city engi engineer.
neer. engineer. During his stay in Ocala he
has made many friends who will giv
his bride a most cordial welcome.
String beansf celery, rutabagas,,
beets, carrots, bananas, apples and
pears. O. K. Teapot Self-Serve. L2t
R. D. Fuller, dentist, Union block,
phone 60L' 8-2-tf



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1922

r

OcaSa Evening Star

PMbM.br,! Kvrrr liar Eirf pt Jaadtf fcjr
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA ;
II. J. nitl!rr, President
H. IJ. UcvmKDoj, VicePrefiet
V. Iaieisd, Sccretarr-Treasarcv
J. II. Bcajarata, Editor
loitered at Ocala. Flsu. poetofflc as
2ond-cUss matter.
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tentorial Utpirtintx Tw-8m
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otherwise credited in th!s paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights o republication. -of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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out without extra composition charges.
Iegal advertisements at legal rates.
ANOTHER STRONG DEMOCRAT
The Eustis Lake Region, in the fol
lowing editorial, presents the name of
a citizen well known in Marion county
as Lake county's candidate for 1 a
democrat for governor with a Grover
, Cleveland backbone":
"The Titusville Advocate is calling
for a South Florida democrat with a
Grover Cleveland backbone to run foi
governor in 1924. Lake county can
point with pride to such a man in the
person of Senator W. M. Igou, of this
. city. His record of many years in
.the state senate is untarnished; his
abstention from petty politics, and
his outspoken position on questions of
,, civic, state or national issues are pre
dominating characteristics of the man
and statesman. He has rendered to
. Lake county and Florida a service in
the upper branch of the general as
, sembly excelled by no other member
of the state senate in the past decade
He possesses the 'backbone' suggest suggested
ed suggested by Editor Dobson, of the Advocate,
an attribute so essential in these try trying
ing trying times, when observance of law is
frivolously disregarded to such an ex
tent that the very foundation of our
government will become Impaired if
.the lawless bands of this and other
states are not. curbed. This disturb
ing element can be kept in subjection
if men of 'backbone' are placed at the
head of the governmental depart departments
ments departments of nation, state and munici
pality, and as a man equal to such an
emergency and other contingencies
that may arise, the Lake Region un
equivocally commends State Senator
W. M. Igou, of Lake county."
PROBATION OFFICER'S
CONFIDENCE VINDICATED
"Jim" Lanier, probation officer in
Jacksonville, and well known through
out the state, has again astonished
many persons by permitting a boy,
' sentenced to the Florida Industrial
School at Marianna, to make the rail railroad
road railroad journey from Jacksonville to the
school alone, and his confidence in
, the word of youngsters again has
been vindicated. Cornelius Cooper, a
thirteen-year-old negro, was placed
upon a morning train and told to re report
port report to the superintendent of the
' school upon his arrival. That eve evening
ning evening a telegram from the superin superintendent
tendent superintendent announced the boy had re reported.
ported. reported. It was the first time a negro
youth had been permitted to go to the
school from Jacksonville alone.
COMPLIMENT FROM COLLIER'S
The Star takes pleasure in repro reproducing
ducing reproducing the following editorial from a
recent issue of Collier's Weekly:
"At its best no, even at its aver average,
age, average, the Floridian climate is a thing
so wonderful that you sometimes
scarcely believe at the end of a
month that you have really had thirty
uch golden days. Lying between
two sun-warmed seas, as it does, the
peninsula is always fanned by salt air,
':'.'v'iyilCKIE:SAYS
t fcs-Twsa suppwi out ova
SOVAfc Of- CATC. UQHM ESTEtWVfcV
READS.RS "TWJCC TtttW PAPEUS
UOOG Of SOS-UO fVVi5 "CHE
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P. .,V-i J

Florida weather at its best, in those
incredible spring days of warm, fresh
sea winds, almost accomplishes the
impossible; it i3 both tonic and sooth
ing; it at once invigorates and calms
you. The calmness is accentuated by

the inevitable sense of
remoteness I
which oranges and roses give you as j
you reaa in your lexiers irora nome ui
frost and blizzards in the north.
"The South, one must repeat in
closing, is a miracle, a pretty fairy
tale which no one, if he can be carried
aboard the Florida train on a littet,
can afford to miss. What charm can
there be in snows and the fire erack-
lingjan the hearth, when down yonder
the moon is flooding the orange
groves with light, showing : golden
fruit and white blossoms, and the
mocking birds, tricked into the belief
that it is day, are singing through
the gorgeous southern night!"
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Sept. 1, 1922)
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rheinauer,
who have been spending the summer
in the Catskill mountains, are now ;
comfortably located in New York city,
where Mr. Rheinauer is buying a
large stock for his big store here.
Word comes from Tampa that Joe
Munden since his residence in the
gay city has acquired the art of
steering the inanimate horse and now
cuts quite a swell on Hyde Park ave avenue.
nue. avenue. Tom Hall, the turpentine man of
Belleview, was in town today and re reports
ports reports that his family who have been
spending the summer at Glen Springs,
will return in a few days.
Mrs. George Mathews of Marti City,
who has been quite sick, is slowly im improving.
proving. improving. Dr. T. K. Slaughter has returned
from a month's trip to Washington
and other eastern cities and is again
at Dr. Anderson's drugstore.
Mrs. W. J. Chambers is expected
home Friday from Macon, Ga., and
will go to housekeeping in the Dorse
house.
Mr. and Mrs. Lanier Robertson
celebrated the first anniversary of
their wedding last night with a party
given to relatives and a few intimate
friends.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 1, 1912)
Dr. A. P. Montague, president of
Columbia College, Lake City, will
preach in the Baptist church during
the absence of Rev. Bunyan Stephens.
Mr. Guy Zewadski arrived in Ocala
yesterday from Ann Arbor, Mich.,
where he is a student, for a visit with
his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Killebrew and
children expect to leave tomorrow for
Salt Springs for an outing.
Mr. W. W. Stripling, one of Ocala's
well known traveling men, has gone to
Worthington Springs, where he will
join his family for his vacation.
Mrs. J. P. Hilburn and son Oscar,
who are both kindly remembered in
Ocala, passed through the city today
enroute to Tennessee.
Mr. Ralph McCorkle gave a most
enjoyable dinner party last night to
about ten friends at the home of his
parents.
Dr. and Mrs. W. G. McKay of Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville are in the city, guests of Dr.
and Mrs. H.' F. Watt.
REDDICK
, Reddick, Aug. 30. Our community
was deeply saddened by the death of
Mr. T. J. Ratliffe, which occurred at
the home of his son, Mr. J. A. Ratliffe
Monday afternoon. Mr. Ratliffe had
lived to a ripe old age, being about
seventy-five years old. He leaves a
wife, nine children and a host lof
grandchildren, other relatives and
friends to mourn his death. His re remans
mans remans were laid to rest in Millwood
cemetery, there to await the resurrec resurrection
tion resurrection morn.
Miss Leon Dansby, who has a posi position
tion position in a drug store in Live Oak, vis visited
ited visited her parents here last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Dupree motored
to Jacksonville last Sunday, and spent
the day.
Mrs. J. M. Smith has returned from
Alachua, where she visited her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. Hawkins.
Mr. Robert Boyd of Jacksonville,
was the guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Boyd, last week.
Dr. and Mrs. P. T. McClellan have
as their guest, Dr. McClellan's mother
who will spend some time with them.
The revival services which began
last week at the K. of P. hall, are still
in progress and will continue until
the middle or last of this week. We
are glad to note such great interest
being taken and a crowded house ev every
ery every night. We feel sure this meeting
will be a great benefit to this com community
munity community in general and to those at attending
tending attending from neighboring communi communities.
ties. communities. The services are conducted by
Revs. C. E. McClellan and R. Y. Wal Wal-dron,
dron, Wal-dron, who are doing a great work
whever they go.
Mr. S. F. Friday and family and
Mr. E. D. Rou and children have re returned
turned returned from St. Augustine, where
they spent a while at the beach. Mrs.
Rou went to Jacksonville, where she
will spend a while with relatives.
Messrs. H. J. Cameron and T. C.
Ferguson Jr., have leased the Hart Hart-Rou
Rou Hart-Rou garage and have established a
repair and supply station.
Miss Irene Rou, who is teaching
school at Oxford, spent the week-end
here last week. She was accompanied
by Miss Hilton, the primary teacher
of Oxford, who was her guest while
here.

Small ads. pay big interest.

Eastlake, Aug. 30 Mr. W. T. Jar Jar-vis,
vis, Jar-vis, who has been spending a vacation
of two months in Wilmington, N. C.
and Nashville, Tenn. returned Satur-i
day to Woodmar where he is caring
for Mr. D. Ford
Mr. and Mrs. Willian Glenn and
little son, who have been guest at
Tamblyn Inn for two weeks have re
turned to their home in Miami, loud
in praises of the beauty of Eastlake,
and hospitality of Miss Margaret
Tamblyn, the courteous chatelaine of
the Inn.
Mr. W. R. Lee and little son, Wal Walter
ter Walter Riefler Lee Jr., left for the north
a few days ago, and are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. E. W. Lee of Mount Vernon,
New York.
Mrs. Kate Clements of Lake Weir
is the guest of her friend, Mrs.
Wynne, and is greetng old acquaint acquaintances
ances acquaintances around the lake.
New machinery ordered by the
Eastlake Investment Company for
their packing house on the lake i3
expected this week, and will be in installed
stalled installed immediately and be ready for
the fall packing season, which will
start the last of September. The
company has just finished building
five new rooms for coloring machin machinery
ery machinery for Parson Browns, and expects
to be very busy packing its own large
crop of fruit, as well as that of other
growers around the lake.
Mrs. A. L. Howard, who has been
spending the summer with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Frank Newport, has gone to
Miami to visit her daughter, Mrs.
Walton, and her son, E. K. Howard.
She plans to be away for most of the
winter.
Mrs. Ida K. Marrinan and three
children of Orlando, who are enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying the summer at Dr. Klock's beauti beautiful
ful beautiful place in Weirsdale, have been the
guest sof Miss S. J. Rogers on the
Dixie Highway.
Mr. Arnold Dale is very jubilant,
having just' struck most delicious
cool and sparkling water in his pretty
new six acre place on the Dixie High
way. To be sure, Charles J. Smith of
Oklawaha, wrho did the work was ob obliged
liged obliged to drill 140 feet, but he never
lost heart, and both he and Mr. Dale
were always confident they would
strike good water sometime. The
water rises within 32 feet of the top of
the pipe, and, will furnish an abun
dant supply for Mr. Dale's new house,
his garden and lawn.
Miss Margaret Tamblyn has just
put up two attractive signs, one at
the entrance of Tamblyn Inn and the
other at the corner of the Dixie High Highway
way Highway and New York avenue, and she
expects a full house this winter. In
fact, her Inn has been very comforta
bly filled most of the summer.
Mr. Frank E. Newport is adding
two rooms and a bath room to his
pleasant house on the lake front,
making a ten room house with all
modern conviences.
Mr. Hugo Shroder has just install
ed an acetylene plant on his "Won "Wonder
der "Wonder Poultry Farm" on beautiful Silver
Lake, which furnishes not only light
for his house, but heat for his incu incubators.
bators. incubators. His first hatch with the new
system came off this week, and he is
delighted with the 250 chickens which
are frisky and sturdy enough to glad
den the heart of any fussy old mother
hen.
Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Howard and six
children who have been staying two
weeks, with Mr. Howard's sister, Mrs.
Frank Newport, left the first of the
week by auto for their home in Miami.
Mr. Everett Wilson, who has been
visiting his friend, W. J. Jarvis of
Woodmar, and caring for Mr. Don
Ford in Mr. Jarvis' absence, expects
to return Saturday to his home, hi
Nashville, Tenn.
The Dixie Highway is now open for
traffic through Eastlake, and seems
to be throughly appreciated by .the
number of tourists and local residents
who are using it. It certainly seems
good to be able to travel on a hard
road again.
USED CAR SALE
GETTING RESULTS
According to the statement of Mn
J. H. Spencer, of the Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company, local Buick dealers,
the used car sale now being conduct conducted
ed conducted by them is meeting with splendid
success, which he attributes largely
to the great values he says they are
offering at this sale.
"In used cars," says Mr. Spencer,
"some of the greatest of all motor motorcar
car motorcar values are today found, because
these values are only to be found in
the salesrooms of well established
automobile dealers, and for good rea reasons
sons reasons which you will understand and
appreciate.
"There is a big difference between
a used car and an old, worn-out car.
No one desires a worn-out car and
would not buy one.
"The handling of used cars of
known merit is a necessary part ot
the business of every established auto
dealer. We obtain used cars in the
conduct of our business, but. do not
buy or trade them in for the purpose
of re-selling at a profit. We are
satisfied with the profits made in the
sale of new cars, therefore offer used
cars at very modest and unusual
orices."
BETTER Duy a lot betore they go
up, and build a home while materials
are cheap. Let Ditto show yon. 11 tf
Our market is always open to your
insnection as we handle only first
class fresh meats. Eagle Market, op opposite
posite opposite Harrington Hall Hotel. Phone
74. 25-tf

-The Most Important Consideration in Buying a

U

Every Car Now In Use Is a Used Car
If your sense of value is greater than your pride, you will take advantage of this opportunity to pur purchase
chase purchase a reconditioned automobile in which there remains a splendid transportation value, at a price
much lower than the first cost of the car.
The Spencer-Pedrick Motor Co. is offering you a selected lot of used cars which have been recondition reconditioned
ed reconditioned in their shop, whose real value they know, and which are priced according to transportation value
which is actually there.

These Cars Are Guaranteed By Us to Be 100 Per Cent Value as Represented. Be Thrifty. Buy a Used
Gar Now. No Gamble Here.
OPEN EVENINGS DURING THE SALE UNTIL 7 P. M.
TERMS TO SUIT YOU

SPi

Ocala, Fla. Phone 8 Ocklawaha Ave.
THE MOST IMPORTANT CONSIDERATION IN BUYING A USED CAR IS RESPONSIBILITY OF SEUER

Corn Flakes
three f or
Jello 12c. package,
three for
25c
33c
Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg., OO OO-three
three OO-three for OOC
PEERLES Butter,
per pound
One quart new honey,
per jar
45c
65c

Pint Jars Orange Marmalade
Ten-ounce Glasses Guava Jelly.-

Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds

FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE

PHONE 163

RAILROAD SCHEDULES
, Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pun punished
ished punished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11 :03 pm
i p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-NYork 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
Tampa-Manatee-1:55
am gt. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
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
vicks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
. Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and ?2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf

ARE

These Cars are Rebuilt, New Tops, Newly
Painted, look and run like new cars
BUICK 22-45 Touring ....$1,030.00
BUICK 21-45 Touring 970.00
BUICK E-47, 7-Pasaenger 795X0 T
BUICK E-44 Roadster 550.00
BUICK D-45 Touring .... 450.00
BUICK D-45 Touring ,410.00
BUICK D-44 Roadster 435.00
BUICK K-44 Roadster 700.00
HAYNES Sedan, 7-passenger 1,600.00
" CADILLAC "55 Touring 760.00 ''.
WILLYS-KNIGHT, 7 passenger 600.00
BUICK Light Delivery 150.00

NGQt-PEDKtGK

Post Toasties,
three for
Premier Salad
Dressing
Uneedas,
three for
Octagon Soap,
three for
25c
43c
20c
20c
40c
40c
25c
Senate Coffee,
per poupd, .
SASH
, DOOR
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Oeala, Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT g
t it
C. V. Roberts & Co.
p FUNERAL DIRECTORS
I AND EMBALMERS
Motor Equipment
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
u
n
u
5
Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets- This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-3t
, When better hams are made than
Swift's Premium we will serve them
to our patrons. Eagle Market. Phone
74 -8-25-tf

Used Car is the Responsibility of the Seller

HT Mi l

MOTOR COMPANY

ill : " 11

Some

U E IK C A M

Buick "4" Roadster $150
Buick "4" Touring 200
Buick "4" Speedster 150
Ford Touring Car .125
Ford Roadster, starter ; 200
Chevrolet . 350
Chevrolet, small 200
Ford Sedan, starter. 500
Terras on any of tjiese Cars

1

Phone 348
Mi
Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1H
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 0-tf
Prospective seagoers used to won wonder
der wonder whether the ship was steady; now
they only inquire whether it is Vol-steadyv-The
Liberator (New York).
THE BOOK SHOP is opening up
some new water sets and See tea seta-

MMlio

.Ocala; Fla.
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed; righL
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. Ko, 216 South Main St. 23-tf
- - lAJ
Bootleg liquor may kill the consorar
er, but it heels the bootlegger. Col Columbia
umbia Columbia Record.
We handle only the best of fresh,
meats and the prices are always reas,
enable. Phone 74. Eagle Market, tl

m
t Hi

i 3 f
1!

mo



OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. 1922

'J

PALMM-OCAL

BUS LINE

SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka .... 8:09 A SI.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala '. .2:15 P. H.
Arrive Palatka . 6:O0 P. N.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point,'James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Hen Hen-wood
wood Hen-wood and licdman.

C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527

IALT SPIES WATER

Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
container.
Chcro-Co!a Bottling Works
Phone 167

Phone 597 Night Phone 408
WILLIES GARAGE
We Specialize in
WELDING,
ELECTRICAL WORK
REIiORING CYLINDERS,
GRINDING CRANK SHAFTS,
GIVE US A TRIAL
Osceola St.. just oil Ft. King

PAINTING
BRING YOliK CARS AROUND
OR CALL US

PHONE 8

SPMCER-PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

the ami of
First-Class Bicycle
REPAIRING
Phone 431

E

Next to Burnett's Tailor Shop

Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Repaired

T5hc

Cross-Cut

CD

By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
Hiutrationm byR.B. Van Niem

jmwvmw www mi www wwwwvw

Coprrtgi by little. Blown Co.

' "What you say may be true. It may
not. I don't know. I only am sure of
one thing that a person is sane In
the eyes of the law until adjudged
otherwise. Therefore, her evidence at
this time Is perfectly legal and prop proper."
er." proper." "It won't be as soon as I can brmg
an action before a lunacy court and
cause her examination by a board
alienists.'

that case things might be different.
But I can only follow the law, with
the members of the jury instructed, of
course, to accept the evidence for
what they deem It is worth. You will
proceed, Mrs. Rodaine. What did you
see that caused you to come to this
conclusion?"
"Can't you even stick to the rules
and ethics of testimony?" It was the
final plea of the defeated FarrelL The
coroner eyed him slowly.
"Mr. Farrell," came his answer, "I
must confess to a deviation from reg regular
ular regular court procedure in this Inquiry.
It Is customary in an Inquest of this
character ; certain departures from the
usual rules must be made that the
truth and the whole truth be learned.
Proceed, Mrs. Rodaine, what was it
you saw?"
Transfixed horrified, Fairchild
watched the mumbling, munching
mouth, the staring eyes and straying
white hair, the bony, crooked hands
as they weaved before her. From
those toothless jaws a story was about
to come, true or untrue, a story that
would stain the name of his father
with murder. And that story now was
at Its beginning.
"I saw them together that afternoon
early," the old woman was saying. T
came up the road just behind them,
and they were fussing. Both of 'em
acted like they were mad at each oth other,
er, other, but Fairchild seemed to be the
maddest.
"I didn't pay much attention to

the courtroom on the unstable chairs,
and he knew fingers were pointing at
him. For once in his life he had not
the strength to face his fellow men.
A quarter of an hour a knock on the
door then the six men clattered forth
again, to hand a piece of paper to the
coroner. And he, adjusting his glasses,
turned to the courtroom and read:
"We. the jury, find that the de deceased
ceased deceased came to his death from injuries
sustained at the hands of Thornton
Fairchild. tn or about the month of
June, 1892."
That was all, but it was enough.
The stain had been fiaeed; the thing
which the white-haired man who had
sat by a window back In Indianapolis
had feared ail his life had come after

dpnth. m

It seemed hours before the court courtroom
room courtroom cleared. Then, the attorney at
one side, Harry at the other, he start started
ed started out of the courtroom.
. The crowd still was on the street,
milling, circling, dividing itself Into
little groups to discuss the verdict.
Through them shot scrambling forms
of newsboys. Dazedly, simply for the
sake of something to take his mind
from the throngs and the gossip about
him, Fairchild bought a paper and
stepped to the light to glance over the
first page. There, emblazoned under
the "Extra" heading, was the story
of the finding of the skeleton in the

Blue Poppy mine, while beside It was
something which caused Robert Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child to almost forget, for the moment,
the horrors of the ordeal which he
was undergoing. It was a paragraph
leading the "personal" column of the
small, amateurish sheet, announcing
the engagement of Miss Anita Natalie
Richmond to Mr. Maurice Rodaine, the
wedding to come "probably in the late
fall I"
(Continued Tomorrow)

II U-ff tv

DUNNELLON

Dunnellon, Aug. 29. Mrs. Nancy
L. Johns passed away at the home of
her son, F. W. Johns, Tuesday night
after a short illness. Mrs. Johns was
seventy-si c years of age and had re resided
sided resided the past eighteen years in Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, where she made hosts of

friends who mourn her loss. She
leaves one son and three daughters,

F. W. Johns of this place, Mrs. W. S

Markham of Sumner, Mrs. H. Charpie
cf Cedar Key, and Mrs. R. S. Ellison

of Charleston, S. C, all of whom ac

companied the remains to the Lecanto
cemetery, where she was tenderly

laid to rest beside her husband who
preceded her to the great beyond sev

eral years ago. Mrs. Johns was a
1'iember of the Christian church of

Lecanto and an active member of the

Eastern Star chapter of Dunnellon.

The pastor of her church conducted a
short and fitting service which was

them because I just thought they were concluded b the rev burial

service of the Eastern Star. Many

fighting about some little thing and

that it wouldn't amount to much. I
went on up the gulch I was gathering
flowers. After awhile the earth shook
and I heard a big explosion, from away
down underneath me like thunder
when it's fur away. Then, pretty
soon, I saw Fairchild come rushing
out of the mine, and his hands were
all bloody. He ran to the creek and
washed them, looking around to see
If anybody was watching him but he
didn't notice me. Then, when he'd
washed the blood from his hands, he
got up on the road and went down into
town. Later on, I thought I saw all
three of 'em leave town, Fairchild,

Sissie and a fellow named Elarkins. So
I never paid any more attention to it
until today. That's all I know."
She stepped down then and went
back to her seat with Squint Rodaine
and the son, fidgeting there again,
craning her neck a;; before, while
Fairchild. son of a man just accused
or murder, watched her with eyes fasr
Cinated from horror. The coroner
looked at a slip of paper in his hand,
'William Barton," he called. A mi miner
ner miner come forward, to go through the
usual formalities, and then he asked
the question;
''Did you see Thornton Fairchild on
the night he left. Ohadi?"
"Yes, a lot of us saw him. He drove
out of town with Harry Harkins, and
a fellow who we all thought was Sis Sis-sio
sio Sis-sio Larsen."

"That's all. Gentlemen of the jury,"
he turned his back on the crowded
room and faced the small, worried ap appearing
pearing appearing group on the row of kitchen
chairs, "you have heard the evidence.
You will find a room at the right In
which to conduct your deliberations."
Shuffling forms faded through the
door at the right. Then followed long
moments of waiting, in which Robert
Fairchild's eyes went to the flx)r, In
which he strove to avoid the gaze of

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
AS'u BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
ontractor in the city.

BETTER let Ditto figure with you
on the home building proposition. Lots
and material will go up now and then
you will be sorry you didn't act on
the suggestion. Buy and build now.
Ditto, Realtor. 11-tf
BETTER Insure before rather than
after the fire. Let Ditto insure you. tf

lis

We, the Jury, Find That the Deceased
Came to His Death From Injuries
Sustained at the Hands of Thornton
Fairchild."
every one in the crowded courtroom.
He knew what they were thinking,
that his father had been a murderer,
and. :hat he well, that he was blood
of his fi-. tlier's blood. He could hear
the bfjzzinjr,of tongues, the shifting of

friends and relatives of Crystal Riv

er, Lecanto and this place attended

the funeral and the floral offerings

were many and beautiful. The sym

pathy of the community is extended

to the bereaved family.
Mrs. D. C. Smith of Selma, Ala.

Messrs. Ernest Parham, Leslie Par Par-ham
ham Par-ham and Holmes Parham of Sumner,

came to attend the funeral of their

grandmother, Mrs. Johns,
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Ellison return

ed to Charleston, S. C, Sunday after

spending a few days with F. W. Johns

and family.

Mrs. Chas. E. Hood was hostess to

the rook club Friday evening and a
most delightful time was had by the
members. The most enjoyable feat

ure of the evening was when Miss
Iris Knight, a bride-elect, was sur surprised
prised surprised with a lovely handkerchief
shower. At the conclusion of several
games of rook, a "real shower" de descended
scended descended upon the roof and the hostess

gave the signal for Miss Margaret
Mixson to present the honoree with

a parasol. This being opened over her

head and a shower of dainty handker

chiefs fluttered down much to her
surprise and delight. Those forming

tables of rook were Mr. and Mrs. B

F Meredith, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mix Mix-son,
son, Mix-son, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Ford, Misses

Ada and Iris Knight, Margaret Mix

son and Helen White. Sherbet and

cake were served.

Mrs. J. J. Harriss returned Thurs

day from a delightful two weeks va

cation in Skyland, N. C.

Miss Dorothy Grumbles is visiting

friends in St. Augustine.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Rogers re

turned from Daytona Monday.

Miss Lorene Leitner is spending a

short vacation in St. Petersburg and
other places. Her mother, Mrs. C.
G. Leitner, will join her Thursday for

a week or ten days.

Mr. C. E. Hood spent Tuesday in

Tampa on business.

Rev. O'Brien, pastor of the Baptist

church, has returned from his vaca

tion in Tennessee.

Dr. and Mrs. Uaslan and sons
Alonza and Norris and Mr. and Mrs

G. W. Neville motored to Miami Tues

day.

A sunset meeting of the Junior

Christian Endeavor was held on the

basketball court Sunday afternoon

Under the leadership of Margaret
Mixson, superintendent, Edna North

as president and a dozen other Jun
iors they carried out a most interest

ing program which was well attended

and enjoyed by all.
Resolutions

Whereas, God in His infinite wis wisdom,
dom, wisdom, has taken one of our beloved

members, Mrs. Nancy Johns, to her

Heavenly home, we the members ol

the Woman's Auxiliary of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church wish to express our
sorrow because of her loss and ex extend
tend extend sympathy to the family and
commend them to our Father's love in
their sad bereavement.
Mrs. J. F. Curry, Chairman.
Mrs. John Gamble,
Miss Helen White, Committee.

l f ill i f in

y I v

Calumet possesses the farthest farthest-reaching
reaching farthest-reaching baking powder economy. It is
the most economical leavening agent It saves in
more ways and makes more important savings
than most other baking powders.
You save when you buy it The price is
moderate it leaves you money over the cost of
high-priced brands for purchase of other articles.
Costs but little more than cheap powders far
more valuable in quality.
You save when you use it Possesses -more
than the ordinary raising force you use only half
as much as is ordinarily required.
You save materials it is used with. Calumet never
fails with any kind of recipe or with any kind of flour
ahvays produces perfectly raised, delicious bakings.
You'll notice a great difference ivhen you use
Calumet. It produces light sweet, wholesome, flaky bakings.
You'll notice with some of the cheaper brands the bakings are
soggy, heavy, dark in color and sometimes have a bitter taste.

Used by leading chefs
and domestic scientists,
and by more housewives
than any other brand.
Made in the world's larg-j
est and finest baking pow powder
der powder plants.
A pound can of Calumet contains full
16 ounces. Some baking powders come
in 12 instead of 16 ounce cans. Be sure
you get a pound when you want it. :

(BAKING POWDER) W
V CONTENTS 1 LB 00mmmmmUf

WwmmmmimmWmMmm.

Wmmmwwmmmm

KILL RATS TODAY

Lill Using

V

STEARNS9

ELECTRIC PASTE
It also kills mice, cockroaches, water
bugs and ants. It forces these pens to
run from building for water and fresh
air. A 35c box contains enough to kill
60 to 100 rats or mice. Get It from
your drug or general store dealer today.
READY FOR USE-BETTER THAN TRAPS

A nice, inorouguijf uiuuciu

low home for somebody i being built
by the Citizens Investment Co. on a
ot on Dougherty street. Price and
terms easy. Call and see it. Phone

285 for particulars. 22-tf

Some new toys at the GUT SHOP.

Always Purpose fn Sorrow.
Hold sorrow till its more selfish as aspect
pect aspect passes; till It turns Its religious

side to you; till time and experience
and faith do their work; till you fed j

not Its gloom, but Its glory; not ita
cross, but Its crown. Do not, through
any device, lose Its sanctifying Influ Influence,
ence, Influence, the greatest loss the soul can

meet. J. F. W. Ware.

Wore His Antagonist Out.
Boosters have different tactics when
fighting and often display considerable
Jbrainworfc Recently, in a Cuban
rooster flgnt, where a little rooster was
pitted against a big fellow, the little
bird looked at his antagonist and start
ed to run around and around, with the
big rooster after him. Then, when the
big bird was out of breath, the little
one turned on him and whipped him la
short order.

Florida Auto Suppiy-CniiiiDy
DISTRIBUTORS

DAYTON T Bite OB Jars

TIRES AMI TUBES

Gnaranlccd Mileage Fabrics, 175C3 nlles; Ccrfcri3,c:3
miles. We make Ibc zilz&ztzls.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
Phone 291
314-320 JV. Main St. jOGAJC

Hats cleaned and blocked. Boyal
Cleaners, 15 E. Ft. King avenue. John
Melin, Hatter. 7-lm

Star Ads

- i



OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. 1922

?A? " ". ".

2$

Ill
.
8 USE

Anito

1

Next to Post Office

v
305

D CAE SALE-

7

V

500

5$t

COMPARE PRICES
. : &

$ Buick 6, 5 Pass., self starter
Buick 6, 7 Pass self starter
Cadillac 55, newly painted
kI and overhauled
Maxwell 1920
A

& Chandler 1920, newly paint-

ed

Reo, 1917, 7 Pass., self starter

j Reo, 1917, 5 Pass., self starter
M Grant 6, 5 Pass.,
i Ford Light Truck

OCALA OCCURREHCES
If yon have any local or society

items for the Star, call five-one.

Mr. C. C. Bennett is home again

after two -weeks spent in Red Springs,

X. C.

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Condon return returned
ed returned today from a two day's motor trip
to Orlando.

BAND CONCERT PROGRAM

from the Old

White and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
Store. l-9t

Get your vegetables
SERVE STORES.

at

the U-l-2t

The program for tonight's concert
i3 as follows:
1. Spirit of Independence (Holzman)

2. Overture, The Sky Pilot (Laurens)
3. Moonlight in Venice (Machie (Machie-Beyer).
Beyer). (Machie-Beyer). 4. Selection, The Blushing Bride,

(Romberg).
5. Selection, Songs

Folks.
Marie, fox trot.
Intermission
March, On Review (Silberberg).
Selection from Faust (Gounod).
Angel Chad (SUver).
At .Sunset (Mackie-Beyer).

1J The Sheik (Snyder).
12. Star Spangled Banner.

A

3

I Fall Si

8.
9.
10,

;vles Are H

ere -ft

500

3:

600

ft.

350 pj
100 1

ioo
100 H

Aft

New York, Atlantic City, Washing-!

ton are easily reached through use of
3Ierchants & Miners steamers, Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville to Baltimore and Philadelphia.

Mrs. G. Edward Morgan and little
daughter leave tomorrow for Tampa,
where they will spend several weeks

with relatives.

Maxwell Overton has returned
from Camp McClellan. He has a
medal he won for marksmanship of
which he is very proud.

Fifteen pounds of sugar for one
dollar with a dollar's worth of other
groceries SATURDAY ONLY at the
U-SERVE STORES. l-2t

S ALL CARS GUARANTEED AS REPRESENTED J

0CAL4 AUTO & GARAGE CO.

rjLAT-iHCAD
CORD TIKES

W. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and

throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,

Ocala, Fla. tf

Some fine Victor records on Sept.

1st at THE BOOK SHOP. 30-3t

Mrs. Jack Embrey returned to her

home in Atlanta yesterday afternoon,

after a stay of several weeks in

Ocala with her mother and sister.

Mr. Bernard Koonce is expected to

morrow to spend the week-end with
his mother, Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce and

his grandmother, Mrs. Frances

Howse.

From the Southern Baptist Con

vention to the 25,000 church members
of Florida comes the call for clothes
for suffering Russia. Sunday, Sept.

3rd, has been designated as bundle

day. It is earnestly hoped that the

Ocala church will not fall behind

ether churches of like membership
in their contributions. There will be

a box in the vestibule of the church

Sunday morning for receiving the

bundles. Please "wrap bundle and put

approximate value of it (to save the
extra work) also name of sender if
desired. Clothing to send: sweaters,
coats, warm underwear, shoes, stock

ings, gingham dresses, baby clothes,

blankets, hats that can be wrapped or

anything that can be used in the

home.

The picnic and boat ride given by

the Eastern Star yesterday afternoon

proved a decided success. The weather

and everything in connection with the

outing was all that could be desired,

Members of the Eastern Star and

their families to the number of sixty

met at Silver Springs, where one of

the Carmichael boats was waiting to

receive the picnickers. The party

went down the river below Graham

ville and then returned to Graham-

ville, where the picnic lunch was

spread. The return trip was made in

good time, with a bright moon to light

the way home.

Kingan's Reliable Hams for a few
days at 33 cents a pound at U-SERVE
STORES. l-2t

A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf

PRICE LIST

30x3 y2 .......$12.50
32x4 23.25
33x4 24.50

32x4 29.50
34x4 31.75
35x5 40.30

FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
14 pounds of Sugar for $1.00 with
$2.00 purchase of other goods. O. K.

TEAPOT SELF-SERVE. l-2t

GUARANTEED 10,000 MILES

MBACK SERVICE STATION

Mrs. W. Dalgety and Mrs. Barrow

of Sebring were guests of Mrs. W.

Keeffe last night. They left early

this morning on their way to North

Carolina.

EMERGENCY
CALLS FOR ICE

Our office telephone is sure
enough busy whenever the

8

8

weather turns hot. Emergenc calls often come at a time when tt
is difficult indeed to meet them. Our wagons may all be out, with
both regular and extra crews making every effort to take care of
their routes.
It requires extra effort and extra cost, which are cheerfully ex expended
pended expended in the interest of first class service.
Customers first and then transients; but all are served.

OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla

11

0

I

n

OUR PHONES
243 and 174

A card from Mr. and Mrs. W. W.

Stripling says that they have post-

oned their return home a few days.

Lhev expect to arrive baturday or

Sunday.

White and yellow iiermuda onion

seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug

Store. l-9t

Rev. and Mrs. J. J, Neighbour and

little daughter, Mariauna, who have
spent the past two months in Long

Branch, N. J., returned home Tues

day and went to Lake Weir, where

they will be for some weeks. Rev,

eignDour nas not Deen weii since

leaving Ocala early in June and his

doctor has advised him not to take
up his parochial duties until a slow

fever that has been giving him trou
ble has been subdued. Rev. Neigh

hour's friends hope that the bracing

air at the lake will soon restore him

to his usual good health.

New Elaborate Showing of Advance Fall
Styles in Men's and Young Men's
Clothing are Being Shown
Here Now

A

i Come in

Last.

and
See

Select Yours While They
the New Models from

"Fashion Park" and "Society
Brand."
The Guarantee Clothing
& Shoe Company
Y. M. B. O. I).

"Style Headquarters.

5 .St-

Little Miss Susan Stovall, who has
been visiting in Ocala for the past
two weeks, leaves today for her
home in Tampa. Yesterday afternoon
her aunt, Mrs. J. C. B. Koonce, gave
a dainty tea party in her honor, invit inviting
ing inviting several of her little friends. The
afternoon was happily spent in games,
after which refreshments were en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed on the lawn. Mrs. Koonce will
accompany Susan to Tampa.

The more you see of our methods of

handling fresh meats the better you

like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 22-tf

Herring roe, crab meat with shells,
tiny tot peas, Swiss cheese, brick

cheese. O. K. Teapot Self-Serve. 2t

YOUKS FOR SEliVIGE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

Mr. Max Israelson is expected thi3
afternoon from New York, where he

has been for the past three weeks,
purchasing the fall and winter stock

for Frank's store.

Mrs. E. C. Staley and children, who

left Ocala recently for the west, have

arrived safely at their destination,
Denver, Colo., and report having hac

a pleasant journey.

Mrs. A. F. Adcock and two sons
will arrive this afternoon from St.
Petersburg for a visit with Mrs. Ad Ad-cock's
cock's Ad-cock's parents, Dr. and Mrs. F. E.

McClane. Edith Killebrew of Atlan

ta, who has been visiting in St. Pe Petersburg,
tersburg, Petersburg, will also arrive this after

noon to visit her grandparents, Dr.

and Mrs. McClane, and will probably
remain here this winter and attend

school.

Mrs. Annie Akins and Miss Mabel

Akms, who have enjoyed a- visit to

relatives in Oklahoma and to Mrs
Van Hood and Miss Marguerite Por

ter in Boulder, Colo., have started on

their homeward journey. They wil

stop -in Chicago en route and expect
to arrive in Ocala the first of next

week.

5 -m0gjmSS :. "fc I Store.

- ' I

FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
14 pounds of Sugar for $1.00 with
$2.00 purchase of other goods. O. K.
TEAPOT SELF-SERVE. l-2t

Just received Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf

wanted at

Kindt's Music
29-tf

Call

va i,.,v. n service car.

onus when out on the road.
Phone 433.
Ptione438

HOOD and FEDERAC
TIRES and TUBES

Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.

J. R. LONG

W. A. STROUD

Mr. Eagleton Hammack of Sanford,
arrived in town yesterday to attend

i the wedding of his sister, Miss Cora
; Mae Hammack, to Mr. Edward Mayn-

The Seaboard and Atlantic Coast
Line are both running excursions
from Atlanta and other Georgia
points to Florida resorts. We under understand
stand understand that the rates are for ten days.

STORAGE BATTERYL,
Guaranteed VA Years

we also specialize in
intelligent Service for all
makes of batteries
BLA10CK BROTHERS
CcrAiain & Oklawafca
- - e an

Bob Chase expects to leave Sunday
for Amherst, Mass., where he will at attend
tend attend college. The college does not
open until a week later but during
the intervening period Bob will be
kept busy with fraternity work.

Duncan McDonald returned Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from a ten-day trip to Havana,
where he joined Eddie Hay. Mr. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald also visited his brother, Clar Clarence
ence Clarence McDonald, who is director of ath athletics
letics athletics in the Y. M. C. A. in Havana.
Miami Metropolis.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Gerig, who had
planned to leave the first of this
month for Daytona, have changed

their plans and will not join the Ocala

colony there for the time being at

least.

UNCLASSIFIED

ADVERTISEMENTS

Sufficient Anyhow.
"Is this good soup, waiter? Tm ter

ribly fond of soup. "xes. sir. can
recommend It very highly, sir." "Well,
bring me a couple of dollars' worth."

Kansas City Star.

Points the Wy for Others.
We are not disparaging hlealism, but
an 'idealist Is too frequently a man
who has high notions of what th
other fellow oujrht to do. Boston
TranseriDt.

Exhaustive.
He (proposing) "I've saved np
enough to live at the rate of $10.0(10
a year." She -For how long?" He
Oh.' sir months." Boston Trans
cript.

.-rx .:. ,x.O'Sr 'ST- '-k

CASH
SPECIALS
FOR
SATURDAY

CASH
SPECIALS
FOR
MONDAY

Saturday Afternoon

You will have the
that house broom,
value for

chance to get
A regular 50c

(RATES under this heading are as
follows: Maximum of sis lines one time
2c; three times 50o: six times 75c: one
month J3.00. All account? payable la
lvMn-e except to those who have res'-J-ir
a0 vertlsirs; accounts.

FOR RENT Two rooms up stairs,
furnished for light housekeeping.
No children. All conviences. Apply
at 615 Tuscawilla street. Phone
235. 29-t6
WANTED Experienced lady clerk
in confectionery store. Apply at
Harrington Hall Retreat, or phone
166. 28-tf

FOR RENT Upstairs furnished for
light housekeeping. Electric cook
stove. Mrs. Mary Gillen, No. 1 W.
Fifth street. 28-6t

FOR SALE Chufas.
Stanton.

Leo Goetz,
8-10t

SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $L50 a
bushel at residence. T. B. Snook,
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf

FOR SALE On Fort King avenue,
easy terms, lot 60 by 500. See
' Mrs. J. H. Cramer, East Fort King
avenue. 2-tf

29c
None delivered or sent C. 0. D,

RUGS t
18x36 in. grass rug, Reg. 75c for 39c
3x6 ft. grass rug, Reg. $1.25 for 98c
6x9 Fiber rug, Reg. $7.50 for $4.49

Note These Specials
4 foot Fumed Oak porch, swing, Reg Regular
ular Regular Value $5.00 for $2.98
24x24 Golden Oak center tables, Reg Regular
ular Regular Value $6.00 Special for(4.98
A Regular Feather Pillow full size
Special for Saturday and Monday per
pair $3.49
A wonderful buy for the mother A

Baby Bed. special for
A few clothes baskets
White, while they last

in

$5.98
Willow
$1.98

Monday Morning

From 9 to 9:30 o'clock we will sell Qj)
Duplex shades, regular value $1.75
for $1.25
Ladies don't miss getting those shades
that you have been needing. P

BREAKFAST SET

A handsome breakfastset of Ivory fin fin-ish
ish fin-ish consists of round gateleg table and

four beautiful chairs. Special for 'fa

Saturday and Monday ; $25.00 S
. ...

FREE!

FREE! 1

A beautiful and handy aluminum set
17 r- ooc wlfrh oonli viol lore rt nV a n

cabinet, either, in plain oak or white
enamel finishes. Be sure and come
in and have us demonstrate this won wonderful
derful wonderful step saver. The price is $75.00
and you can buy it on easy terms,
A full size iron bed in any finish with
Wishbone springs and 45 lb. cotton
mattressall for $25.00

(S)

Golden Oak Princess dressers for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday $22.50

Yard sticks given to every, customer 0

v
i



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Marion County (Fla.)
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