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WEATHER FORECAST Partly cloudy in northeast and local showers tonight or Saturday in south and west portions.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 68; this afternoon, 88.
Sun rises tomorrow, 6:09; Sets, 6:42.
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 1922.
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 215
CROOKE WANTS A
I Mill PERSISTENT RUMOR
E TO ROOST OF EARLY PEACE
IN B AN OWN
No Clue to the Trouble that Caused
The Flying Parson's Plane
Rutland, Vt., Sept. 8. The body of
Lieut. Belvin W. Maynard, "Flying
Parson," killed with two companion
when their plane fell 3000 feet here
yesterday, is homeward bound today
for Kerr, N. C. An examination of
the wrecked plane threw little light
on the cause of the accident. Mayn Maynard
ard Maynard inspected the machine carefully
before he left the ground and had it
put through several stunts when it
went into a nose dive and crashed to
WITH HIS PISTOL
Popped a Cap in Front of President
Paris, Sept. 8. (Associated Press).
There was a commotion today before
the Palace of Elysee, the residence of
President Millerand, when a revolver
shot was fired by an unidentified man
at a passing automobile. The shot
went wild. The man was arrested but
it had not been determined up to early
this afternoon whether he intended
firing at the president.
Daughter of a Movie Actress Wants
Top of the Column on The
Marguerite, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Smith, celebrated her sixth
birthday yesterday with a party at
the home of her parents, where her
little friends and neighbors gathered
The afternoon was spent in playing
games, lots of fun being obtained
from the old fashioned ones which all
children know and love. A new game
that brought forth much fun was one
in which the. contestants were blind
folded and given a pair of scissors to
cut from a string stretched across
the room pieces of hard candy which
were suspended from shorter lengths
After the games refreshments were
served in the dining room which had
been decorated in the colors of pink
and white, pink vine and white crepe
paper being used. The centerpiece of
the table was a big birthday cake with
candles. Ice cream and cake carry carrying
ing carrying out the pink and white color
scheme of the decorations was served.
Little baskets of pink and white can candies
dies candies were given as favors.
Mrs. Smith was assisted in enter entertaining
taining entertaining by Mrs. Niel Ferguson, Mrs.
Overstreet and Mrs. J. J. Blalock. The
little honoree was the recipient of
many birthday presents and the good
wishes of all for many more happy
Those present were Irene and Ce Celeste
leste Celeste Gilmore, India Matthews, Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Louis and Sidney Dosh, Jose Josephine
phine Josephine and Frances Trantham, Jewell
Overstreet, Willamina Green, Jack
Kelly, Lucy Davies, Hamblin Letton,
Elsie and George Green and Muriel
Doolittle has Abandoned the Idea For
a Direct Trip San Diego
FOOTBALL TEAM GETS
THE GOAL POSTS FIXED
The O. H. S. Wildcats became car carpenters
penters carpenters yesterday afternoon and this
morning and with the aid of Red Me
Kay laid out the gridiron for the 1922
season and set up the goal posts. The
games will be played on the ball park
again this year and the gridiron has
been laid out as much as possible in
the outfield so that the boys will not
have to play the hard clay infield and
in order that the infield may be dam
aged as little as possible by the foot
ball games. The Wildcats are be beginning
ginning beginning the 1922 season with more
confidence than they have ever before
felt when they started out for the
pre-season work. They have abso absolute
lute absolute confidence in the ability of Mr.
Loonis Blitch as their coach and are
all filled with a resolve to work their
hardest and obey the instructions of
Mr. Blitch to the letter. Quite a large
squad of aspirants have signified
their intention of trying for the team
this year and when regular practice
begins next Monday afternoon
The Star this morning received two
telegrams. The first, an ordinary re request
quest request for information, such as we
would have sent ourself, said:
Jacksonville, September 8.
Star, Ocala, Fla.:
Reported here woman deserted by
Ocala husband walked six hundred
miles to Boston with two babies in
arms. Anything there from police or
Calling up the sheriff and chief of
police, and being told by them that no
such trouble was known, we so wired
the Journal, and tried to resume our
ileasant occupation of weaving moon
beams, but soon there rushed in the
following wild-eyed dispatch:
Boston, Mass., Sept. 8.
Evening Star, Ocala, Fla.:
Deserted by her husband now re
siding at Ocala, Fla., a broken-hearted
wife walks six hundred miles to
Boston with two babies in arms. Most
pathetic case in history this common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth reveled by amazing story.
Ocala husband, Ocala, police and
Marion county authorities scathingly
scored by police handling pitiful case
here 15 thousand.
Chas. A. Applebee Jr.
uosh! Wasn t it awful. A woman
walk six hundred miles with a baby
under each arm, and not even a Chris Christian
tian Christian with a truck to give her a lift
What 600-mile route into Boston so
empty of humane communities as to
let her walk. But how generous Bos
ton! How quick Boston boiled over
toward Ocala. What does that 15,000
Boston mean? A 15,000 committee to
see the lady step the few last ties ? Or
15,000 copper cents to buy codfish
If somebody in Boston will have the
presence of mind to swear out a war warrant,
rant, warrant, Ocala will do her part pronto.
Until then, Manana.
But it wouldn't manana. Immed
iately after dinner in rushed another
sizzling dispatch, which said:
Boston, Mass., Sept. 8.
Evening Star, Ocala, Fla.:
The Ocala party is Jerome B. Wil
cox and his wife, Dorris, is the daugh
ter of Mrs Dudley Ayers, wife of the
film star. She insists her husband is
now in Ocala and the authorities there
have ignored her requests. His arrest
is to be sought by local authorities.
The couple were married in the muni municipal
cipal municipal building, New York city, five
years ago. Every part of her story
so far checked by the police proves
correct. If can identify can give you
Chas. A. Applebee Jr.
Ah, and Oh, and Oh indeed. Can
give us a fine story. Just like we
couldn't write a finer one without
stirring from our typewriter.
If the Boston police were wrought
up on this matter, they would almost
certainly wire to the Ocala authori authorities.
ties. authorities. An attempt was made, we are in informed,
formed, informed, to float a similar story in
The sheriff says no request has been
made to him by any such person re
garding any such matter. He says he
would not, of course, arrest anybody
except on the request of duly consti
tuted authorities of some city or coun county.
ty. county. He says he has not heard ot
Jerome B. Wilcox with a wife and
two children. He says that a year or
so ago there was a middle-aged man
named Wilcox here, in turpentine or
timber business near Dunnellon; that
he heard that the man's wife went to
her mother at Miami, but they re reported
ported reported no trouble to him.
It looks to the Star like somebody is
trying to get some free advertising.
San Diego, Sept. 8. Lieut. Doolit
tle has abandoned plans for a flight
from here to Dayton, Ohio, on which
he was scheduled to start today. In Instead
stead Instead he is preparing today to hop off
ia his big DeHaviland for Kelly Field,
San Antonio, hoping to make the 1200
mile trip in eleven hours.
NO PLACE IN CONGRESS
FOR CHARLES KNIGHT
Makes Complaint to Washington Of
Inefficiency of Florida En Enforcement
forcement Enforcement Men
NO FISHING ALLOWED
IN LAKE DAVIDSON
Hunter Park it is expected that Coach
Blitch will have all the material he
needs to for ma team.
Some unknown party has posted a
sign in the center of the plaza pud puddle.
dle. puddle. The sign reads: "No fishing in
at j the lake, by order of the commission."
NOTICE TO FOOTBALL PLAYERS
All boys intending to play football
be at school house Monday at three
o'clock. Equipment will be issued and
practice will begin at four.
Reese Hunnicutt, Manager.
This no trespass sign will work a
hardship on those who had planned a
Sunday's outing on its placid waters.
The Balshevik have preserved the
great Royal Palace of the Kremlin,
of Moscow, almost without change,
as a reminder of "the lavish wealth
and the pomp and splendor of the old
Akron, O., Sept. 7. "To those who
are urging me to reconsider my pur
pose to retire from Congress, I wish
to say this: I am convinced that I am
wholly out of harmony with the spirit
and purpose that now prevail at
This was the explanation of his an announced
nounced announced intention of quitting Con Congress,
gress, Congress, given in an interview here by
Representative Charles L. Knight,
member from the fourteenth Ohio
dsitrict, and now serving his first
Is a Publisher
Knight, who is publisher of the
Akron Beacon Journal, has been
prominent in republican party politics
in recent years.- He bolted the regu regular
lar regular republican ranks to support Theo
dore Roosevelt at the end of the Taft
administration. He was offered tht
nomination for Congress in 1912 by
both progressives and regulars but de declined.
clined. declined. In 1914 he was named a
member of the republican state cen central
tral central committee. He was a delegate to
the national convention in 1916.
Knight was a candidate for governor
of Ohio in the August primaries this
year, out was deteated. riis deleat
by varmi lhompson, a regular was;
taken as an endorsement of the ad administration.
ministration. administration. "A half dozen politicians do the
legislating for the nation," he stated.
"Debates Shut Off"
"Contrary to popular belief, Con Congress
gress Congress has ceased to be a deliberative
body. Bills are brought in under a
special rule which altogether shuts
off debate and the right of amend amendment,
ment, amendment, or confines such action to those
selected by the 'leaders.' No member
was allowed to offer an amendment on
the floor to the tariff bill unless he
were a member of the ways and means
committee that framed it. This was
one of the reasons why I voted against
"The bonus bill imposing a burden
of five billions on the people of the
country, was passed under a rule
which prohibited all amendments and
after only four hours of debate. Un Under
der Under such conditions the man who pre prefers
fers prefers to do his own thinking and really
has any constructive ideas has no
place in Congress.
Can Do Little
"It is true he may essay the role of
an obstructionist, but even at this he
can only accomplish a further waste
of time by forcing futile roll calls. No
member can get a bill before the
House unless the rules committee
permits it. Not even an investigation
of the most flagrant abuses can be
considered by the House unless the
same rules committee will allow it.
"The Woodruff resolution concern
ing war contracts is still fresh in the
people s minds. In other words, a
member is perfectly helpless, unless
he is willing to play the game of the
leaders, who, of course, represent the
will of the administration.
"The republican party of Ohio, both
at the primaries and state convention,
gave a blanket endorsement to the ad
ministration policies. I therefore con
sider that I have no right to try to
obstruct or to criticize those policies
until the people at the next election
pass judgment upon them.
Only One Job Left
"Therefore, there is nothing that I
can do as a congressman, except pos possibly
sibly possibly to appoint postmasters, and I
' have no conspicuous genius for that
kind of thing. All of the important
routine business of my district likely
to arise before the expiration of my
term, has been disposed of with a few
exceptions, and as soon as I can close
these up I shall get out for good.
"Being just an, ordinary successful
business man, and used to getting re results
sults results without windjamming, I have
discovered that I have neither the art
nor the patience of the statesman,
and I want to get back to useful
Jacksonville, Sept. 8. The removal
of two or more prohibition enforce enforcement
ment enforcement officers he refused to name, will
be asked of Prohibition Commissioner
Haynes in Washington within the next
few days by Dr. C. R. Crooke, state
superintendent of the Anti-Saloon
League, Crooke announced today. He
goes to Washington tonight. Crooke
declared he was not satisfied with
prohibition enforcement in Florida.
He intimated he would ask for dis dismissal
missal dismissal of A. L. Allen, state federal
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Easy Minds Not So Prevalent In The Continues to Hover Around The
Homes of the Herrin Assassins I Gathering of Union Leaden
This Evening In Chicago
Marion, 111., Sept. 8. (Associated Chicago, Sept. 8. Persistent ru ru-Press).
Press). ru-Press). The special grand jury in-j mors of impending peace or partial
vsetigating the Herrin massacre late settlement of the railroad strike con con-yesterday
yesterday con-yesterday afternoon returned thirty- tinued here today without any tangi tangi-eight
eight tangi-eight more indictments, all for mur- ble foundation in the way of definite
der. statements bv rail heads or nnion of
ficials to substantiate the reports.
Most railroad executives who com commented
mented commented upon the rumors denied any
knowledge of new proposals to end the
strike and union leaders declined to
FOUR MORE TODAY
With four additional men in jail
here today charged with murder,
Sheriff Thaxton and his deputies are
eight indicted yesterday in true bUls the cloak of secrecy which appear
returned in the grand jury's partial
report on the Herrin mine war. More
indictments will be issued, Attorney Attorney-General
General Attorney-General Brundage stated.
ed to surround the
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county, met on the 8th
day of August, 1922, in regular ses session
sion session with C. R. Veal, member, and H.
G. Shealy, secretary, present. Chair Chairman
man Chairman W. T. Gary absent on account of
his son's illness.
Mr. J. N. Simmons, member-elcet
for the third district, having been duly
appointed by Governor C. A. Hardee
to fill the unexpired term of A. J.
Stephens, resigned, appeared before
the board and presented his commis commission,
sion, commission, and assumed his duty as mem member
ber member of the board of public instruction
for Marion county, Fla., for district
Motion by II. G. Shealy seconded by
J. N. Simmons j.nd carried by unani unanimous
mous unanimous vote of the board that C. R.
Veal act as chairman of the board
during the absence of Mr. Gary.
Messrs. Williams and Johnson,
trustees of the Reddick special tax
school district, appeared before the
board in behalf of the Reddick school
asking that a partition be built to di
vide the upper hall of the present
school house into two class rooms.
Same was granted. They also dis discussed
cussed discussed the building of the new build building.
ing. building. Petition from patrons of the Mill
Creek school asking that their school
be re-established was presented by
J. J. Moore. Objection to the present
plan of the school was that the serv service
ice service of the truck on the present roads
would be poor. Board agred to give
proper consideration to the petition.
Messrs. Rowell, Mixon and Harrell,
trustees of the Shiloh school, came be before
fore before the board and asked that they be
allowed an assistant as they were
quite sure of htirty-five pupils. They
also asked that Mrs. S. P. Rush be ap
pointed principal, that they had con consulted
sulted consulted her and she had agreed to ac
cept the position.
Messrs. Fant, Smoak, and Ostelle
appeared before the board and pre
sented his bid for the transportation
of pupils in Fairfield, stating that he
had never driven a truck but was sure
that he could learn.
Messrs. R. E. Mathews and D. R.
appeared before the board in behalf
of D. R. Mixon's bid for the transpor transportation
tation transportation of pupils from Fleminton to
Mr. C. H. Beck, trustee of Ebenezer
special school district, came before the
board and discussed the schools of
the district. It was agreed to run
the schools as last year.
Mr. C. B. Howell appeared before
the board and discussed the consoli consolidation
dation consolidation of the district so as to estab establish
lish establish a good school for the pupils of
Lowell and Reddick districts so that
pupils in the higher grades might be
James Bass, supervisor of the
colored school at Stanton, came be before
fore before the board and asked for repairs
for building and that the term begin
as early as possible. It was agreed
to furnish the repairs if possible and
that he see the district trustees and
discuss the repairs with them. Also
that school would be open as early as
Atlantic City, Sept. 8. The inau
guration of impeachment proceedings
PALS AND WILDCATS aeainst Attornev General Dauirhertv
DIVIDE DOUBLE BILL as proposed by the New York Central
Trades and Labor Council will be
The Wildcats and Pals divided a brought before the executive council
double header in Palatka yesterday, of the American Federation of Labor
The Wildcats got away with the first when it convenes here tomorrow, it
game but the Pals came back and was announced today by Matthew
won the second. The score in the first Woll, vice president of the federation
game was Ocala 6; Pals 5. Second and a member of the council.
game, Ocala 0; Pals 4.
Pfeiffer did the mound work for the
Wildcats in the first game and held
the Pals to nine hits, while the cats
secured nine save over off of Epper
son and Sanford. Both teams made
frequent errors. In the second Perez
for Ocala held the Pals to five hits
but Grunt Lucas Lucas, who was
working for the Pals, let the Wildcats
down with a single hit and the game
resulted in a shut-out for hte Pals.
WESTERN EXECUTIVES TO MEET
Chicago, Sept. 8. (By the Asso
ciated Press)- A meeting of several
western railway executives with Dan
iel Williard, president of the Balti
more & Ohio, is expected to be held
here this afternoon. No. formal an
nouncement of the meeting has been
made although it is understood the
question of reaching separate agree agreements
ments agreements with striking shopmen would
Motion also carried, authorizing C. R.
Veal, acting chairman, to sign checks be considered.
and warrants during the absence of
W. T. Gary, chairman.
Mrs. J. B. Trotter, trustee of the B. M. Jewell, head of the federated
Cotton Plant school, came before the shop crafts, William H. Johnston,
board and asked that a pump be president of the machinists, Martin
granted at Cotton Plant school as Ryan, president of the carmen, arriv-
soon as possible. It was agreed that ed in Chicago today from the east and
as soon as the board was able the vere immediately served with notice
material would be sent and that she of the temporary injunction granted
felt sure the community would be the government last Friday.
willing to do hte labor in driving the
Mrs. M. A. Rice, trustee of the
Citra school, came before the board
and reported that the roof of the
school was again leaking and needed
keys for the doors. It was thought
Washington, Sept. 8. Attorney-
General Daugherty has given assur assurance
ance assurance that the meeting Monday in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago of the striking shopmen's com-
the government under the restraining
YOUNG FOLKS' REVIVAL
best to take the matter up with the mittee M not th by
contractor as uie roox was guaran
teed tor one year and tnat it was
leaking before the year was out.
Mr. Aubrey Frink asked that the
school at Fellowship begin at the
earliest date possible.
Mr J W. rnnltpr rama in an AU. Much interest has been shown in
cussed the route from Blitchton t the young folks' revival at the Meth
FiinwsTiin witi, tho hnar-d odist church. Miss Alice Crone has
Board adiourned to meet Wednesday won the hearts of her listeners with
morning, August. 9th, 1922 her interesting and beneficial talks to
Board met Wednesday mornine-. young people. Her subject last night
August, 9th, with all members pres- was reverence for God and God
pnt ani orfi-no. ovnt Mi- p.orr house. Few in the house failed to see
Minutes of the last meetine read a picture of their own careless and
and approved. Reading of the same hedeless behavior before her talk was
having been waved on Monday cn ac- ended. Mr. Frank Twilley performs
count of the rush in visitors. the piano in a way that people
A petition from the Pedro district, would 2 mile8 to hear. His fingers
signed hv 28 voters nf th said His- Ay over the ivories at a rate that is
trict asking that the school be trans- unbelievable and the music that he
ported to Summerfield and a counter sets otu of the instrument is beau beau-netition
netition beau-netition signed bv 15 of the voters of tiful. When Bryan Pemberton opens
the district, who were eligible to rote his mouth to sing the audience open
in .school elections had been filed with theirs to listen. A pin could be heard
the secretary of the board of public to fall anywhere m the house. These
instruction. Mr M. M. Proctor. W. J. young leaders will be here' until the
WnVht. Dan Shaw and others annear- 3th, conducting meetings daily.
' O i AT
ed before the board in behalf of the
counter petition and presented anotner Fv Q H Trout retxirned yesterday
petition asking tnat a small scnool be from delightful stav of three weeks
maintained at Pedro for those who at Wynona Lake, Ind. He went espe-
did not desire the transportation, as cially to attend bjg international
this petition represented less than conventi0ns. The first week was the
one-third of last term's enrollment, mternational Bible conference,, and
action was postponed until the next the program wa5 most instructive.
meeting oi tne Doara mac tne matter there fag speakers from many for-
might be gone into more tnorougniy. j countries The second week.
air. Adams, trustee oi neiatvuie to g t 4 the interna-
m 1 V 9 J I
i f ictnt tamo hATAro t n noarn nnci I m
it w3 nnoiM0 fnr th KnarH t n r"". . tionai convention oi me nnstian
- ; (asked that their school begin on Sept
at T 30 o'clock '4th and that firSt mnth'S .f thusiastic meeting in rwnety years.
Rn'n H mst Tiipsda v nftonn wi the : P Services were held Sunday at which
j i x j a ffn unnen tino tnA nnam s ..
xwii. "- -"" there were 4uuu communicants, im
attorney it was also decided to open thg afternon services were held in the
those schools where there was no fc. anditoriam, which seats 8000 and
avanaoie juuua ix me wtere Biljy Sunday addressed the as-
strict would satisfy the first month s gembly Rev. Trout th Rer. T. J.
salary of the teacher until such time Boone were the representatives from
as the board coma issue warrant iot p, -th Mrs Wycoflr of
all members present and acting ex except
cept except Mr. Gary.
W. H. Little, contractor for An Anthony
thony Anthony new school building, appeared
before the board and presented archi architect's
tect's architect's certificate for labor and materi material
al material which entitled him to a payment of
S2928. On motion of H. G. Shealy,
seconded by J. N. Simmons and car carried
ried carried by unanimous vote of the board,
warrant No. 3 was ordered drawn
from Anthony bond fund for $2928
for payment of card certificate.
. Ferrymetal is a new alloy of lead,
calcium, barium and small amounts of
other constituents. The alloy is prac
Jacksonville, representing the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Missionary Society of the Chris Christian
tian Christian church of this state.
The fellow who thinks for himself
also does a lot of thin king for others.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 1922.
Qcala Evening Star
Published Uverr Day Except Snadajr by
'star publishing company,
II. J. Ulttlnser, President
II. D. Ieavenseod, Vlee-Prealdeat
P. V. Uaveugood, ecretary-Treaaarer
J. II. fieajaiuln, Kdltr
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postofflca aa
UatUrni Office Flre-Oae
fddltarial liepartmeai Twt-ScTea
feoriety Ileaorter Flre-Oae
HE MOCK ASSOCIATED PRESS
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All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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ANOTHER FAKE OFFERED
Editor Star: The country newspa newspapers
pers newspapers are doing a great service, but th
ignorance of a great part of the peo people
ple people in regard to the affairs of state
and nation, is a matter of grave con concern
cern concern to you, as it is to all persons
who love to think of this government
as a democracy. You and I know
that it is fast becoming an oligarchy,
in spite of the fact that we boast of
In spite of all our efforts, the peo people
ple people do not read the newspapers and
the current magazines with a proper
understanding of the news as it re relates
lates relates to the daily affairs of life and
as a matter of fact a great number
of our voters are at the mercy of the
demagogue. Unless we can do some something
thing something to arouse the interest of the
people in present political, economic
adn social conditions, we shall cer certainly
tainly certainly sink deeper, and the problems
will become more complex.
It is our opinion that school chil children
dren children should be taught to read the
county newspapers and the daily
newspapers, and that they should be
taught to evaluate the news. Current
history should be taught through ev every
ery every subject offered in the curricula of
our public schools. Why study history,
unless it is to be used in considering
the happiness of today? Sir J. R.
Seeley says, "Politics without history
has no root. History without politics
has no fruit."
Arithmetic and algebra become live
subjects when the problems offered
for solution are based on the news of
the' day. So geography, history and
civics take on real life when correlat correlated
ed correlated with what is going on. Some
teachers are doing this kind of teach teaching,
ing, teaching, but a great number are not. We
are beginning a campaign to arouse
the people to the necessity of having
the newspaper used in the public
schools, and we hope that every news newspaper
paper newspaper in the state will take up the
proposition, and create a sentiment
favoring this work.
With best wishes for the success of
your paper, I am,
Very truly yours,
Director School Service Department,
Jacksonville, September 1.
We agree with you, Mr. Davis, in
ASNtttTVSmO, Nfk OVJOKT "TO
GO VNYtU TH' 0? to
the necessity of children reading
newspapers, but disagree in the idea
that newspaper reading should be a
part of school training. For one
thing, this would necessitate certain
newspapers being chosen, as it would
be manifestly impossible for children
to either make their own choice or
read all they were inclined to read.
This would make it imperative for the
county school board to select papers
to be read in the schools, and would
at once bring on a contest in each
county for one paper to be selected as
the official school reader. This would
generally be decided by political pull
more than merit. The two newspapers
in this county would probably refuse
such a contest, and would ask the
board to make division, but few coon coon-ties
ties coon-ties would be so situated. It would
be difficult for any educator to decide
what parts of a newspaper to read to
the school. Much that goes into the
average paper is useless in the class
room; some is harmful. No, let the
children go on as before learn to
read; study their textbooks at school
and read newspapers, if they want to,
at home. There are too many fads in
the school rooms now.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Sept. 8, 1914. The morning of the
8th found the position of the wings
little changed from on the first day,
and actual Allied success limited to
the gains of the British forces and
the army of Langle de Cary. Fighting
continued all night. The army of
Paris on the Allied extreme left was
weakened, but the enemies' center
was more shaken by fierce and sus sustained
tained sustained charges of Algerian and Moroc Moroccan
can Moroccan infantry. The day passed in at attacks
tacks attacks and counter attacks, and finally
the German line began to bend back backward
ward backward in the direction of Neufmotiers.
The fourth corps arrived from Alsace,
reinforcing the army of Paris and the
British army. The army of Franchet
d'Esprey after eight hours of hand to
hand fighting, entered Montmirail,
and the army of Von Bulow retreated,
leaving 7000 prisoners. This retreat
broke the German line at its most
vital point and enabled Foch to drive
his army between the German armies
of Von Bulow and Von Hausen. At
nightfall the Allies had gained ground
and punished the enemy heavily at
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
NOW J j
fSTHCTtNtC : i
Siascaiee? J k 1
(Evening Star Sept. 8, 1902)
Mr. James Joslyn of Eastlake, who
in May departed for Thunder Moun Mountain
tain Mountain gold fields, returned to Ocala to today
day today and left for his home at Eastlake.
J. W. Davis of Summerfield, for formerly
merly formerly of Ocala, spent today in town.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Connor are the
proud parents of a fine son, born this
Jacob Israel, formerly of Ocala but
now of Atlanta, has started an adver advertising
tising advertising agency in that city.
J. R. Moorhead, our busy county
surveyor, has gone to Alachua county
to do some surveying.
Sanford Jewett leaves tomorrow
for Key West to play ball with the
Key West nine. He expects to be gone
The Marion county naval stores
dealers went to Jacksonville in a body
today to attend the state convention
and to meet with those of Georgia.
Charles Peyser and family will soon
be with us again. They will return
from New York and take up their
residence here and Mr. Peyser will
engage in business at his old stand.
Capt. G. A. Nash of the Ocala Rifles
went to Jacksonville today.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 8, 1912)
Mrs. G. G. Maynard and children
returned from Rock Springs, where
they have been spending the summer.
Mr. E. W. Clement and family, who
have spent the past month at Daytona
Beach, have returned home.
Miss Georgia Borger, one of the
teachers at the high school, has re returned
turned returned from Chicago, where she has
been attending the university this
Miss Sarah Pearl Martin leaves to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow for Atlanta to resume her
studies at Washington Seminary.
Mrs. C. C. Arms is en route home
from New York where she has been
spending the past month.
Mr. Frank Gates left this morning
to spend his vacation at Indian
White and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
IT PAYS to look ahead the way
to catch a fly is to grab where the fly
will be when the grab gets there. Mer Merchants
chants Merchants are busy unpacking fall goods
(which are for sale and will socn be in
great demand). Why not tell people
about them in the columns of the
Shady, Sept. 7. eW would like for
our county agent to teli us why ba bananas
nanas bananas do not fill out to the end of the
bunch. We notice a few mell matured
bananas on the stalk, but a long part
of the stalk has no fruit on. Is it the
kind of tree, the climate, the manner
of care the tree has or what? We
have seen a good deal of this here hereabouts
abouts hereabouts and would like to know how to
get a whole bunch instead of half a
bunch another year. We are reading
Mr. Moore's article and looking for
the continuation of it in the Star.
Anything that interests farmers in interests
terests interests us and his article left off at a
very interesting time.
We are feeling better this week,
thank you. Mr. J. C. Perkins, than
whom there is no better citizen in
many miles from here, had that par particular
ticular particular bit of road fixed up pretty good
and traveling over it does not make
folks cross. But please don't let our
commissioners know it for more work
is needed and we'd love, yes, love, for
him to ride over Shady road and see
how long suffering we are out here.
Calvary's schoolma'am arrived in
due time and is Miss Katy Allen of
Lecanto. Miss Allen will make her
home with Mrs. Fred Buhl for the
school term. (No, Mr. Buhl does not
keep any bad dogs).
Mrs. Jim Goin and Miss Belle Stro Stro-ble
ble Stro-ble are enjoying a visit from their
sister and niece, Mrs. Vining and Miss
Garce Vining of Plant City.
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Mann and baby
of Palatka arrived Saturday to visit
Mrs. Mann's relatives, the Buhl fam families.
ilies. families. Mrs. Mann before her mar marriage,
riage, marriage, Miss Lora Baxley, has many
warm friends here who are always
glad to see her and were glad to make
the acquaintance of her husband and
Mr. George Buhl and family enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed a day's outing at Lake Weir Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. That genial gentleman and all
round good citizen of Martin, Mr. J.
H. Knoblock, with his family visited
Mr. George Buhl and Mr. Fred Buhl
and others here Sunday.
Mr. J. A. Manly and Mr. J. J. Jirash
of Tampa were visitors at the Manly
E. H. Douglas of Jacksonville arriv arrived
ed arrived Saturday morning for a visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. R.
Duuglas, returning to Jacksonville
George Leak and his Ford, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. George Leak Sr., Daddy
Leak and E. H. Douglas enjoyed the
day fishing in the Withlacoochee river
Monday. They caught some fine trout
and enjoyed a fish fry on the banks
of the river.
Rev. J. H. Martin of Island Grove,
spent Saturday night with the L. A.
Jones family. Mr. and Mrs. Jones
and Miss Clemmons accompanied Rev.
Martin to Belleview Sunday morning
and attended services at the Baptist
church, of which Rev. Martin is the
Miss Helen Clemmons of Butler,
Ga., who has been visiting her aunt,
Mrs. L. A. Jones for the past two
months, will return to her home this
wet!:. Miss Clemmons made many
friends here who hope to see her here
ra:n next summer.
Tho D. Y. P. U. here has caught th
!a?eball spirit and are planning to
str-fre a frame before the season is en en-tirely
tirely en-tirely f ver. The group captains each
picked their nine best "men 'last Sun Sun-iay
iay Sun-iay r.:,rht and if you have never seen
: all ; laved in church come to oui
hurch on Sunday, Sept. 17, at eight
:' :1o and root for your favorite.
T;.ere will be services at the church
morning and evening next Sunday, the
!' ."' ? y C. H. Calvin, pastor.
Mr. Dave Ulmer and family of Santo-
wire spend the day visitors at
Spring Hill Sunday.
Mr. M?rritt Morrison of Calvary
vv.s a caller here Monday evening.
We are hanir.g that some of our
friends, St pen. Gourd Neck, Lake Kerr
:.?i i other.-; will let us hear from them
r.Av -,on in the Star. We often think
of the very unusual soil of Gourd
Neck as described by the correspond corresponded
ed corresponded and the funny legend written
about it last year. Lake Kerr is re remembered
membered remembered by the snake stories, and so
o" each place. We are missing their
Tahi One on Tdcl far a
THE BOOK SHOP
Leave Palatka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palaika .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Paaltka leaving point, James hotel
Rccte via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Ken-ivood
ivood Ken-ivood and Redman.
C P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala, Phone 527
on afiQnKaw X, I n
UUi iilUUHUJ U UUi
HIGH GRADE PAINT
i Do you read the unclassified ads?
Guavas $1.75 per ere te. Leave yom
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
We Have Prepared
A SPECIAL EXHIBIT
In Connection Willi Our Regular Fall Lines
ts y, -J 'I v - I
' fS 1
J -i!o 12c. package,
OCr rt Toasiies. Ott i
Unce for W
33c ...'. 43c
Quaker Outs. 12o. pkg., OO t'needas, Afl
three for t30C thrcc for UC
PEERLES Butter, AKC Octagon Soap. Oft
l.er pound j three for iVC
One quart new honey,
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade ...
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
CALLS FOR ICE
Our office telephone is sure
enough bus whenever the
weather turns hot. Emergenc calls often come at a time when It
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
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
V W WW WWW WFWrrWWWP
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SHUVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
Florida Auto Supply Company
DAYTON TH OR OB RED
TIRES AND TUBES
Guaranteed il5H cage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. Wc msk e the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
3i4-3t?0 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA
The latest foreign and domestic models and the new newest
est newest ideas in Millinery Novelties will be elaborately
shown, and we cordially invite inspection.
STYLE HAT SHOP
Munroe & Chambliss Bank Building
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our iaking are se selected
lected selected a3 the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
snir!ll rum consrdoring quality
GCALA MARBLE WORKS
Coaranteed 1H Yean
we also specialize in
intelligent Service for all
makes of batteries.
Cor.llain & Oklawaha
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 1922.
lUastration byJLB. Van Niem
tww ww ww www www www wwwww
OovTrtgbt by Iiule, Brown A Oo.
a oays woric, tne Doommg charges,
and they returned to the stope to find
that the vein had neither lessened nor
grown greater. Another day and one
after that. The vein remained the
Squint Rodaine had established his
office in a small, vacant store building
on the main street, and Fairchild
could see, as he went to and from his
work, a constant stream of townspeo townspeople
ple townspeople as they made that their goal
there to give their money into the
keeping of the be-scarred man and to
trust to the future for wealth. It
galled Fairchild, it made his hate
stronger than ever. As for the girl
who was named as vice president
He saw her, day after dayr riding
through town in the same automobile
that he had helped re-tire on the Den Denver
ver Denver road. But now she did not look
at him; now she pretended that she
did not see him. She had gone over
to the Rodaines, she was engaged to
marry the chalky-faced, hook-nosed
son and she was vice president of
their two-mllllon-dollar mining cor corporation.
poration. corporation. Fairchild did not even strive
to find a meaning for it all; women
are women, and men do well some sometimes
times sometimes if they diagnose themselves.
The summer began to grow old, and
Fairchild felt that he was aging with
Jt. The bank deposits were thinning,
and the vein was thinning with I
Slowly but surely, as they fought, the
Itrlp of pay ore In the rocks was
pinching out. Soon would come the
time when they could work it no
longer. And then but Fairchild did
not like to think about that.
September came, and with it the
grand jury. But here for once was
a slight ray of hope. The body of
twelve good men and true wore them themselves
selves themselves out with other matters and ad adjourned
journed adjourned without even taking up the
mystery of the Blue Poppy mine. But
the Joy of Fairchild and. Harry was
short-lived. In the long, legaj phrase phraseology
ology phraseology of the Jury's report was the
recommendation that this important
subject be the first for inquiry by the
next grand inquisitorial body to be
convened and the threat still re remained.
mained. remained. But before the two men were now
realities which were worse even than
threats, and Harry turned from his
staging late one afternoon to voice
the most important.
"We'll start single-jacking tomor tomorrow,"
row," tomorrow," he announced with a little sigh.
"In the 'anging wall. The vein's
pinched down until we ain't even get getting
ting getting day laborer's wages out of it
and It's October now."
October! October and winter on
the way. October and only a month
until the time when Harry must face
a Jury on four separate charges, any
one of which might send him to Canon
City for the rest of his days. Fair Fair-child's
child's Fair-child's hopes lay inert. He was only
working now because a great, strong,
big-shouldered man had come from
Cornwall to help him and was willing
.to fight it out to the end. October
and the announcement had said that
a certain girl would be married in the
late fall, a girl who never looked in
his direction any more, who had al allowed
lowed allowed her name to become affiliated
with that of the Rodaines, now near-
, ing the task of completing their two
For a long moment, Fairchild said
nothing, then as Harry came from the
staging, he moved to the older man's
"I I didn't quite catch the idea,"
came at last. Hurry pointed with his
"I've been noticing the vein. It
keeps turning to the left. It struck
me that it might 'ave branched off
from the main body and that there's
a bigger vein over there some'eres.
We'll just 'ave to make a try for it
It's our only chance."
"And If we fail to find it there?"
"If it ain't there we're whipped!"
It was the first time that Harry had
said the word seriously. Fairchild
pretended not to hear. Instead, he
picked up a drill, looked at its point,
then started toward the small forge
which they had erected just at the
foot of the little raise leading to the
stope. There Harry joined him; to together
gether together they heated the long pieces of
steel and pounded their biting faces
to the sharpness necessary to drilling
In the hard rock of the hanging wall,
tempering them in the bucket of wa water
ter water near by, working silently, slowly
hampered by the weight of defeat.
They were being whipped; they felt
It in every atom of their beings. But
they had not given up their fight.
Two blows were left in the struggle,
and two blows they meant to strike
before the end came. The next nam naming
ing naming they started at their new task,
each drilling holes at points five feet
apart In the hanging wall, to send
them In as far as possible, then at
the end of the day to blast them out.
tearing away tne rocx ana stopping
their work at drilling that they might
muck away the refuse. And day after
day, each, without mentioning it to
the other, was tortured by the thought
of that offer of riches, that mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious proffer of wealth for the Blue
Poppy mine tortured like men v.hc
are chained in the sight of gold and
cannot reach It. For the offer car carried
ried carried always the hint that wealth was
there, somewhere, that Squint Ro Rodaine
daine Rodaine knew it, but that they could not
find !t. Either that or flat failure.
Either wealth that would yield Squint
a hundredfold for his purpose, or a
sneer that would answer their offer
to sell. And each man gritted hi?
teeth and said nothing. But they
October gave up its fight. The first
day of November came, to find the
chamtjer a wide, vacuous thing now,
sheltering stone and refuse and two
struggling men nothing more. Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child "ceased his labors and mopped
his forehead, dripping from the heat
engendered by frenzied labor. A long
"I'm going after the other side.
We've been playing a half-horsed game
"I've been thinking that, Boy."
"Then I'm going to tackle the foot
wall. I was at the bank today."
"My balance is just two hundred."
Harry clawed at his mustache.
"We're nearing the end, Boy. Tackle
the foot wall."
They said no more. Fairchild with withdrew
drew withdrew his drill from the "swimmer" or
straightforward powder hole and
turned far to the other side of the
chamber, where the sloping foot wall
showed for a few feet before it dived
under the muck and refuse. Spot after
spot he prospected, suddenly to stop
and bend forward. At last came an
exclamation, surprised, wondering:
The Cornishman left his work and
walked to Fairchild's side. Tht
younger man pointed.
"Do you ever fill up drill holes with
cement?" he asked.
"Not as I know of. Why?"
"There's one." Fairchild raised his
gad and chipped away the softer sur
face of the rock, leaving a tubular pro protuberance
tuberance protuberance of cement extending. Har
"What the bloody 'ell?" he conjeo
tured. "D' you suppose" Then, with
a sudden resolution: "Drill there!
Gad a'ole off to one side a bit and
drill there. It seems to me Sissle
Larsen put a 'ole or something I
can't remember. But drill. It can't
do any 'arm."
The gad chipped away the rock.
Soon the drill was biting into the sur surface
face surface of the foot wall. Quitting time
came ; the drill was in two feet, and in
the morning, Fairchild went at his
task again, pounding away at the long,
six-foot drill with strokes that had
behind them only muscles, not the
Intense driving power of hope. A foot
he progressed into the foot wall and
changed drills. Three inches more.
"What's 'appened?' The tone of
Fairchild's voice had caused the
Cornishman to lean from his staging
and run to Fairchild's side. That
person had cupped his hand and was
holding it beneath the drill hole, while
Into it he was pulling the muck with
the scraper and staring at it.
"This stuffs changed color!" he
exclaimed. "It looks like"
"Let me see!" The older man took
a portion of the blackish, gritty mass
"This Stuff's Changed Color."
and held it close to his carbide. "It
looks like something it looks like
something'" His voice was high, ex excited.
cited. excited. "I'll finish the Vie awl jam
enough dynamite in there to tear the
insides out of it. I'll give r VII.
But in the meantime, you take that
down to the assaver-!"
Onion sets. White, yellow and red
onion sets. This year's shipment, at
Phillips Drug Co. 30-St
A reformer asks what is the most
significant thing about our code of
morals. Speaking offhand, we should
say its elasticity. Wall Street Journal.
White and yellow Bermuda onion
seed just arrived at Bitting's Drug
We don't care what kind of baking
powder you are using we don't care how
much you pay for it or how good the results
you'll never know how wholesome and
tasty bakings can be until you try Calumet
Nor will you know the meaning of great greatest
est greatest baking economy.
It is more than a
without risk to you.
claim. It is an in-
Let us prove it-
Let us show you how
to secure superior baking results and to save
on baking costs. Just ask your grocer to
send you a can. Try It. And then if you
are not convinced that Calumet serves you better than
any baking powder you have ever used if you are not
sure it saves you where inferior powders so frequently
cause waste, tell your dealer and he will cheerfully
refund purchase price. Order ,a can today.
Calumet is the nroduct of the
K larerest and finest bakinc nowder fac
tories in existence. Its wonderful ex
cellence has made it the choice of leading
Domestic Scientists, eminent Chefs and
the most popular leavener with
America s most particular
I U 1 1 1 I J J I housewives.
A pound can of Calumet contains full 16 oz. Some baking powders come in
12 oz. instead of 16 oz. cans. Be sure you get a pound when you want it
W. K. Lane, M. D., physician andj If you can't get away for a vaca vaca-surgeon,
surgeon, vaca-surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and tion, you can get the same feeling by
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store, remaining at home and tipping every
We never saennce quality to gen
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf
third person you see.-icle.
The woman who has beauty of char character
acter character has little cause to worry over
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
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main SL 29-tf
Americans are the only people in
the world willing to pay foreigners
for the privilege of listening to them
tell how uncultured we really are.
New York Morning Telegraph.
Plant your fall garden early. White
Bermuda onion sets and garden seeds
at BITTING'S DRUG STORE. 23-la
OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 1922.
(RATES under tbia heading are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
advaace except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences and garage.
Immediate possession. Apply to R.
L. Carter. Phone 526. 8-tf
FOR RENT Three rooms nicely fur furnished
nished furnished for light housekeeping. All
modern conveniences. Apply at 212
Orange avenue. 8-tf
LOST This morning in the postof postof-fice,
fice, postof-fice, a gold fountain pen. Finder
please return and receive reward.
Mrs. T. L. Webb, 726 East Third
FOR SALE An eight room dwelling,
all conveniences, good location, ga garage
rage garage and flower garden; cash or
terms to the right party. Address
P. O. Box 602. 7-6t
WANTED First class, experienced
saleslady. Apply to J. Malever. tf
FOR SALE Studebaker Special Six
touring, late model in first-class
condition, $250 down, balance easy
monthly payments. Ask for dem demonstration.
onstration. demonstration. McLeod & Waters, the
Studebaker dealers, Ocala, Fla. 6-6t
FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,Fla. 5-tf
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
FOR SALE Eighty acre improved
farm, five miles northwest of Ocala,
one mile from Blitchton road. Ad Address
dress Address for complete description J.
M. Fennell, Route B, Ocala, Fla. 2-6t
SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
bushel at residence. T. B. Snook,
Weirsdale, Fla. 8-18-tf
A. E GERIG
BRING YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
EASILY KILLED BY USING
STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE
It also kills rats and mice. It forces
these pests to run from building for water
and fresh air. A 35c box contains enough
to kill 50 to 100 rats or mice. Get it from
your drug- or general store dealer today.
READY FOR USE-BETTER THAN TRAPS
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBI3G & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
"No place like home," appeals to the
man who is too lazy to work.
If you have any local or society
item3 for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. and Mrs. Milhy Lloyd and chil children
dren children left yesterday for Virginia,
where they will visit relatives.
Among the derjtists attending the
convention of stale dentists at Day Day-tona
tona Day-tona are Drs. J. E. Chace, G. C. Shep Shep-h&rd
h&rd Shep-h&rd and C. B. Ayer.
The Baltimore and Philadelphia
steamers of Merchants & Miners from
Jacksonville supply exceptional and
economical trips. Full information on
request to Mr. C. M. Haile, General
Agent, Jacksonville. It
The following Ocala guests were
registered at the Hotel Ta-Miami, in
Miami, on Tuesday: G. W. Parker,
Mrs. W. O. Furr, Hazel Furr and
Mrs. C. Herriemann.
Mrs. Alvarado DeVane of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, who has been visiting her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. P. V. Leavengood, for the
past month, returned home this morn morning.
ing. morning. Mrs. Leavengood accompanied
her mother home for a short visit.
Western meats now in stock at
Cook's Market and Grocery. 8-4t
Seven and a half pounds of sugar
for 50 cents with $1 purchase of other
goods Saturday only at the O. K. Tea Teapot
pot Teapot Self Serve. 8-2t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
Miss Sidney Perry of Miami, who
has been spending several weeks at
Saluda, N. C, arrived in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday to spend a few days with her
mother, Mrs. A. M. Perry at the home
of Mrs. R. N. Dosh.
Dr. and Mrs. H. F. Watt and littlt,
daughter Helen, and Mary Troxler
left Monday for Daytona Beach. Dr.
Watt is expected home today but the
rest of the party will remain some
Western meats now in stock at
Cook's Market and Grocery. 8-4t
Fifteen pounds of sugar for one
dollar with a dollar's worth of other
groceries SATURDAY ONLY at the
U-SERVE STORES. 8-2t
Mr. G. C. Hooper has opened a jew
elry repair shop at the corner of
Magnolia and Washington streets in
the Green drug store. Mr. Hooper is
well known in Ocala and no doubt will
get his share of the work in his line.
Cadet Charles Ensey of Jackson
ville, wrho has been a guest at the
home of Mrs. Maude Home for a few
days this week, leaves tomorrow for
his home and then to the United
States Naval Academy at Annapolis
Western meats now in stock at
Cook's Market and Grocery. 8-4t
Seven and a half pounds of sugar
for 50 cents with $1 purchase of other
goods Saturday only at the O. K. Tea
pot Self Serve. 8-2t
Mr. Guy B. Zewadski of Tampa is
expected tomorrow for a visit with
his father, Mr. W. K. Zewadski. This
is the first visit that he has made in
some time to his father in his former
home and it is with pleasure that his
friends are looking forward to his
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
ruteen pounds oi sugar tor one
dollar with a dollar's worth of other
groceries SATURDAY ONLY at the
U-SERVE STORES. 8-2t
Miss Ruth Warner, who left here
Tuesday for Detroit, Mich., was on the
Royal Palm Limited which wras de
railed just out of Jacksonville Tues
day night. A telegram received to
day from her stated that she arrived
in Detroit somewhat late, but aside
from that she was well and none the
worse for her experience.
Seven and a half pounds of sugar
goods Saturday only at the O. K. Tea Tea-for
for Tea-for 50 cents with $1 purchase of other
pot Self Serve. 8-2t
Albert's Plant Food is the tiring for
making ycur flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
JBjg SoiuaAg arrj m asijiaApy
BAND CONCERT POSTPONED
The regular Friday night band con-!
cert which was scheduled for tonight
has been postponed. i
H. N. Lord, Director, j
TEAPOT TEA SPECIALS
FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY
Chase & Sanborn Tea 44c. package
for $33c; 50c. Seal Brand, 40c; 22c.
package for 17c; 33c. package for 27c.
Chase & Sanborn Half Dollar Special,
25c: Lipton s quarter pound, 19c 8-2t
Mr. Hansel D. Leavengood left this
morning for Casey, 111., where on
Tuesday night he will be married to J
Miss Mildred Price of that place. The j
ceremony will take place at eight
o'clock at the Price home with only
the bride's father, Mr. J. V. Price and
few intimate friends of the bride
present. An informal reception will
follow after which the couple will
motor to Terre Haute, Ind., where
they will take the train for the south.
After a few days in Jacksonville, Mr.
and Mrs. Leavengood will leave in
their car for points of interest on the
East Coast, stopping at St. Augus
tine, Daytona Beach, Palm Beach and
Miami. After the first of October
they will be at home to their friends
at 515 East Fort King avenue, where
they have an apartment. A cordial
welcome awaits the bride in Ocala,
for she is no stranger in this city,
having taught in the Ocala high
school during the winter of 1920-21,
and from the friends of the groom,
who- was born and raised in Ocala,
and where he is popular among the
younger set and in the business world,
being a member of the Star Publish
Mr. Earl Bryce and his sisters,
Misses Mary and Edna Bryce, expect
to leave Sunday by automobile for St.
Petersburg and it will be of interest
to Mr. Bryce's friends to know that
when he returns to Ocala he will be
accompanied by his bride. Mr. Bryce
will be married to Miss Josephine
Meacham of St. Petersburg, at the
home of the bride Monday at noon.
The wedding will be a very quiet one
with only the members of the immed
iate family present. Immediately
after the ceremony the couple wili
eave in their car for a week's trip
on the East Coast. On returning to
Ocala they will go to housekeeping in
one of the apartments in the cottage
that is being remodeled on Fourth
street. Miss Meacham is the daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Sykes of
St. Petersburg and has a number of
friends in Ocala made during her
visits to the Bryce home and her
friends will be glad to know that in
a short time she will come to Ocala to
live. Mr. Earl Bryce is the oldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bryce of this
city and is an industrious and hard hardworking
working hardworking young man, holding a posi position
tion position with the Lake Weir Washed Sand
Company. His many friends wish for
hi mand his bride all future happiness,
Fifteen pounds of sugar for one
dollar with a dollar's worth of other
groceries SATURDAY ONLY at the
U-SERVE STORES. 8-2t
The friends of Rev. Jas. G. Glass of
Ocala will be interested to hear that
at the forty-seventh triennial conven convention
tion convention of the Protestant Episcopal
church which convened in Portland,
Oregon, Wednesday, he was chosen as
one of the assistant secretaries of the
house of deputies.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Jeffords, who
have been in Eustis for several months
with Mr. and Mrs. Will Goin, expect
to return to Ocala tomorrow. Mr. and
Mrs. Jeffords have both been in poor
health since leaving here but are now
much improved and are able to return
t otheir home in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and
daughters, Misses Elizabeth and Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Hocker, returned last nighv
from Daytona Beach, where they have
spent the summer. Miss Elizabeth
expects to leave Sunday week for
Lynchburg, Va., where she will resume
her studies at Randolph-Macon Wom Woman's
an's Woman's College.
Miss Merris Carroll and some oi
her young friends of St. Petersburg
are expected to pass thru Ocala to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning or afternoon on their
way to Kentucky, to begin their stud studies
ies studies at the university of that state.
Miss Carroll graduated at the St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg hhrh school last spring. She
has many frier.d.- here, who will lo
very glad to see her.
Ther is another link of love between
America and France in Andre, the
bright little son born to Mr. and Mrs.
George C. Woods, the other morning.
Mrs. Woods is a pretty French girl,
who came home with one of the sturdy
lads of the A. E. F., and her little
boy is named after his uncle in La
Advertise in the Evening Star.
OK LA WA HA AND LAKE WEIR
Oklawaha, Sept. 7. Mrs. Oscar
Carroll spent the week-end at Fruit Fruit-land
land Fruit-land Park, the guest of her sister,
Mrs. Annie Caldwell.
An interesting event of last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night was the weinie roast given
f.t the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Miss Ruth Gill of Jacksonville was
the guest cf Mrs. A .W. Yongue last
Mr. Clyde Scott entertained a few
f his relatives and friends at a birth birthday
day birthday party Wednesday night. Music
by the victrola was enjoyed until a
late hour, then refreshments were
served consisting of ice cream and
Miss Harmon of Eustis spent last
week in Oklawaha the guest of Misses
Elsie and Gladys Smith.
Miss Ruby Hall left Sunday for
Pleasant Hill where she has charge of
Mr. James Daughtry was shaking
hands with old friends this week. Jim
i- an expert orange and tomato packer
and he is on his way south to be
ready for the oranges as soon as the
packing season opens.
Mr. B. Baker and family and Mrs.
Chenowith motored over to Inverness
Sunday to visit relatives and friends.
I C. V. Roberts & Co.
g AND EMBALMERS
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
We are equipped to give com complete
plete complete renovation and repair
service on your car. We get it
ready for the road in jig time
and at low prices. All expert
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
SALT SPRINGS 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
Chero Cola Bottling Works
While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
We have a service car. Call K'OD am; FEDERAL
on us when out on the road. TIRES uid TULES
Ocala Tire &
J. R. LONG
SATURDAY AND MONDAY
Why worry ov
er your kitchen jfi.
work. Make it
easy with this
saver." It is
Solid Oak Telephone Table and Chair, special S7.60
Card Tables, regular value .$5.00, special 2.35
2 qt. A?me Ice Cream Freezers, special .8
Congoleum Mats, 18x36 inch, special .9
r ft i m ? s niirnin ia
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished 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 i.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg l:2opm
Hi 6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
SrSOnm Hnmnsassa 1:16 rm
i:iuam p) vvncox onapm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday. Friday.
p j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
g SEABOARD AIR LIE RAILWAY
Ij I Leave for Station Arrive from
P 2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
p 1:50 pm
if j 4:06 pm
p 1:55 am
4:06 pm I
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35am
1 1:55 am Tampa Z:d4am
. rw C i
I nm l amDa-Jianaiee i.ovvm
I 4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
The Board of Public Instruction in
jand for Marion county, Florida, will
i receive bids for transportation for the
'following routes. Bids should be seal seal-led
led seal-led and addressed to Supt. IL G.
iShealv. Ocala. Fla. Bids must be in
Ithe office of the Board of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction by noon, Tuesday, Sept. 12,
1922. Board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any and all bids:
Beginning at Will Proctor's house,
down hard road to Summerfield school
Beginning about L. H. Snowden s
! house, around by Walter Nichols to
school house, thence to Summerfield
school house. H. G. Shealy,
I PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
jwork for ths money than any othw
i "JTtr3C''v' r hp r'tv
j The more you see of our methods of
j handling fresh meats the better you
! like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 108. 2Z-tf
W. A. STROUD
Pots it in
In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
IOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
r. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor
uthk nv i.mk.vho to aim v
undersigned will apply to tlo i.v-rnor
of the state of Florida, at Tallahassee,
Florida, for letters patent, incorporat incorporating
ing incorporating ihe LL.OVD TOBAClX) ft MIANV,
under the following proposed charter:
M. W. LLOYD.
M. N. LLOYl.
A. E. SKXTOX.
Propoxed Charter of I.loyil Tobaero
The undersigned, desiring t- procure
letters patent under the laws of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, applicable to corporations for pro pro-lit,
lit, pro-lit, do hereby associate themselves to together
gether together for such purposes, and here hereby
by hereby make and publish this as their pro proposed
posed proposed charter for the propped cor corporation:
poration: corporation: Article I. !tanf.
The name of this corporation shall
be LLOYD TOBACCO CoMl'ANV. and
its principal place of business shall be
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, but it
may establish branch offices at such
place or places as the board of direc directors
tors directors may determine.
Article II. IIumI qckkcm.
The general nature of the business
or businesses to be conducted by this
(a) To grow, pack, and deal in
tobacco and tobacco products.
b To own, buy, sell and deal in
all kinds of real and personal prop property.
erty. property. (c) To buy, own, and sell stock In
other corporations; to purchase and re retire
tire retire stocK in this corporation, and to
buy, own and sell patents, copyrights
(d) To borrow and lend money, tak taking
ing taking and giving such notes or other
obligations, bonds deeds of trust, or
other security as may be required or
(e) Generally, to do any and all
things necessary and legal to carry on
the businesses of' this corporation.
Article III. Capllal htoclw
The amount of capital stock author authorized
ized authorized is twenty-five thousand dollars;
which shall be divided into two hun hundred
dred hundred and fifty shares, of the par value
of one hundred dollars each; which
said capital stock, or any portion there there-of,
of, there-of, may be payable in real or personal
property, or in services rendered the
corporation, at a fair valuation there there-f
f there-f r to be fixed by the board of direc directors,
tors, directors, or it may be payable in cash.
Article IV. Term.
The term for which this corporation,
shall exist is ninety-nine years.
Article V. Officer.
The business of this corporation
shall be conducted by a president, a
vice president, and a secretary and
treasurer; the offices of secretary and
treasurer, may be held by one and the
same person; and by a board of di directors,
rectors, directors, consisting of not less than
three nor more han five members. The
officers of this corporation are to be
elected at the annual meetings of the
corporation to be held on the second
Tuesday in January of each year, and
until those elected at the first annual
meeting shall be qualified, the busi business
ness business of the corporation shall be conduct conducted
ed conducted by M. V. Lloyd, president; N.
Lloyd, vice president; and A. K. Sexton,
secretary and treasurer: and M. W.
Lloyd, M. N. Lloyd, and A. K. Sexton, di director
rector director Article VI. IadebtedneMau
The highest amount of indebtedness
or liability to which this corporation
can at any time subject itself is one
hundred thousand dollars
Article VII. Saerlher.
The names and residences of the
subscribers, together with the amount
of capital stock subscribed for by each,
are as follows:
M. W. Lloyd, residence Ocala, Fla,
number of shares 25.
M. N Lloyd, residence Ocala. Fla.,
1 number of shares 10.
j A. K. Sexton, residence Ocala. Fla,
inamr.'er oi snares i.
' Hrt of Florida,
C untv oi Mai i'-n.
On tHs flay personally fufio before
me. M W. Liy 1 51. S. Lloyd and A. K.
lesion. t r.: well kn n t' te the
r,;ri.-.ns d..3"n!icd in. enl n-ro sisrn-
i,j j i'r. f .r-j; i 'g por;j--i (! barter of
i iv.-i' 1 or; ""'. f i foil ..''', n;,d they
Klmwli-ditd to m-; iV't ?'iey 'icrned
:tr..e f r u i -".I'd p'srp-jses
(' -.'--n forth fnd i-vvra eil.
Mv .-..i.nf .n i-Xi'U'- on the 13th
day't-f Mar -h '. D.. l'Ji:.
f-- . tyiiLirnp t have
h'-rcur.to s t inv h?nd ii'l .!ti'-iii seal
at Oala. Florida, f-sis the 2nd day of
September. A. 1?22.
. 1- MF.!. 'fN.
It m longer being safe for them to
jklll Englishmen. Americans, Belgians
and Frenchmen, the German Jankers
now have to content themselves by
assassinating their fellow country countrymen.
men. countrymen. New York Tribune.
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mods:accessCondition This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
LCCN sn 84027621
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
funding Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 08, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06296
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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2 9 September
3 8 8
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