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WEATHER FORECAST Unsettled probably showers tonight and Thursday. TEMPERATURES This morning, 67; this afternoon, 87.
Sun rises tomorrow, 6:11; nets, 6:36. OCALA, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 219
: r j ,
TO FINISH BONOS
At Least It Is Hoped to Bring It Up
In the House For Final
Washington, Sept. 13. The confer conference
ence conference report on the soldiers' bonus bill
was presented to the House today by
Chairman Fordney of the House man managers.
agers. managers. Leaders plan to caii the meas measure
ure measure up tomorrow with the hope of
final action dnring the day.
DYE EMBARGO STICKS
Opponents of the dye embargo lest
today in the House the first phase of
their fight to have that provision
stricken out of the tariff bill. Speaker
Gillett overruled the point made by
Representative Fish, republican, of
New York, that the conferees exceed exceeded
ed exceeded their authority in writing the em embargo
bargo embargo back into the bill after the Sen Senate
ate Senate and House had voted it out.
HUGHES IS ON HIS WAY HOME
Rio Janeii-o, Sept. 13. Secretary of
State Hughes is on his way back to
the United States today after partici participating
pating participating in the ceremonies incident to
the opening of Brazil's centennary
The annual graduating exercises at
the Ocala Industrial School were held
Monday evening. Studies are going
on all the time, and it is customary
to defer the graduation exercises
until the entire eighth jrrade has fin finished
ished finished its course, which sometimes re retards
tards retards the occasion seveial weeks.
The graduates this year are Misses
Helen Van Dusen, Maude Lamerson,
Mary Knight, Ruth Hart, Lucille Cal Calloway
loway Calloway and Pea l ie Clnre half a dozen
bright girls, all looking very charm charming
ing charming in their pretty white dresses.
Their superintendent and teachers,
their friends and the s'cxte of Florida
can well be proud of them.
About a score of the fi-ionds of the
school were present, and all much en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed the following program:
Piano solo, "Cance Eoossaise"
Song, "Florida" Class.
Address and bestowal of certificates
by Rev. C. H. Trout.
Pianolog, "That Old Sweetheart of
Mine" (Riley) Lucille Calloway.
Solo, "The Swallow" Martha Fer Ferry
ry Ferry Pantomine, "Neai'er, My God, to
Piano solo, "Moonlight Waltz"
Piano solo, "Am Meere" Maude
"Juanita" Helen Van Dusen.
"Last Rose of Summer" Maude
"Sweet and Low" Mary Knight.
"Blue Bells of Scotland" Ruth
"Mother Machree" Lucille Callo Calloway.
way. Calloway. "Columbia" Pearle Clure.
ELECTION IN GEORGIA
Atlanta, Sept. 13. Georgia voters
went to the primary polls today to
nominate state and county officers
and congressional representatives, and
with the participation of women in the
voting, an unusually large vote is ex expected
pected expected to be cast. Chief interest cen centered
tered centered in the contest for the nomina nomination
tion nomination of governor between Thomas W.
Hardwick, present incumbent, and
Clifford Walker, unsuccessful candi candidate
date candidate two years ago. Both candidates
waged a determined fight. Hardwick
injected the Ku Klux Klan in the
fight, declaring that Walker was the
candidate of the Klan and supported
by the "radical union element." Wal Walker
ker Walker has criticised the present admin administration's
istration's administration's taxation policy.
ALL TENNIS PLAYERS
ARE AT ATTENTION
Philadelphia, Sept. 13. The fourth
round matches, eight in number, of
the national lawn tennis singles cham championship
pionship championship tournament on the courts of
the Germantown Cricket Club held
the attention of the tennis world to today.
day. today. Rain prevented play yesterday.
Germany believes she would now be
able to stand a loan. New York
Rescuers Hope to Find at Least
Few Survivors in the
Jackson, Calif., Sept. 13. Rescue
parties today resumed their frantic
efforts to reach the forty-seven men
entombed for fourteen days in the
Argonaut gold mine. Officials pre predicted
dicted predicted the barriers would be broken
within thirty-six hours. It is believ believed
ed believed that some of the miners are still
FRADY'S SPIRIT IS
READY TO FLIT
Plea Presented by His Attorney To
Get Him Out of Prison
Miami, Sept. 13. The hearing on
the habeas corpus proceedings that
were brought to secure the release
from jail of Edgar Frady, of Chicago,
charged with the murder of his wife,
Dorothy Frady, was resumed today
before Commissioner demons. Dr.
F. O. Allen, personal physician of
Frady, testified that in his opinion he
may die. The state concluded is evi evidence
dence evidence Satui-day.
OPENING DATES OF
THE OCALA SCHOOLS
The Ocala high school will open
next Monday, Sept. 18th. The gram grammar
mar grammar and primary schools will not
open until October 2nd. Examina Examinations
tions Examinations on high school subjects review reviewed
ed reviewed during the summer will be given
Friday morning at nine o'clock at the
high school. Students applying for
such examinations will please commu communicate
nicate communicate 'with the principal before to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow noon.
LIVES LOST WHEN LAUNCH
FOULED ITS TOW LINE
Norfolk, Sept. 13. The bodies of
F. T. Ayers and a man believed to be
W. W. Forrest were recovered last
night in the cabin of an overturned
launch within an hour after the launch
fouled its tow line in the Elizabeth
river here. A third man, Alexander
Turner, engineer of the launch, is be believed
lieved believed to have been lost.
PRIZE GIVING AT MIAMI
PICTURE SHOWS IS OFP
Miami, Sept. 13. The practice of
giving automobiles and pianos and
other prizes of large value at local
theaters has been discontinued thru
efforts mdae by the Miami Advertis Advertising
ing Advertising Club, which declared such lotter lotteries
ies lotteries to be low grade advertising and
inimical to the best interests of the
city. The committee of the advertis advertising
ing advertising club handling the matter had been
instructed to prosecute the theaters
unless the practice was discontinued.
Fellowship, Sept. 12. We are still
having warm weather and rain. Some
ox the farmers have planted their fall
galdens and the season is simply fine
for sed to germinate.
I note every year Congress spends
hundreds of thousands of dollars for
sed for free distribution, which is the
biggest fake I ever heard of. They
have been sending me these free seed
for the past ten years and I have
planted them repeatedly, and not 10
per cent of them will germinate.
Mrs. S. B. Brooks is the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gatrell of Fair Fairfield.
field. Fairfield. Miss Winifred McCully is the guest
of her sister, Mrs. N. H. Lanier of
Mr. and Mrs. Z. A. Crumpton of
Pedro is the guest of Mrs. E. A.
There was an error in the Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship items relative to the registration
books. It should have read the books
will be open at the residence of S. J.
McCully every Tuesday and Saturday
instead of just Tuesday.
P.ev. E. A. Burnette will fill his reg regular
ular regular appointment next Sunday at 3
o'clock and we hope to have a full
i house to greet him.
J The young folks held a sing at the
i home of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Brooks
last Sunday evening and enjoyed
themselves for an hour or two. These
community sings are very beneficial
as it keeps the young people in song
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
IT WILL BE TO
Other Balkan Nations Should
Greeks Against the Turks
London, Sept. 13. The Central
News, in a dispatch from Athens, says
it is reliably informed that the Jugo
slavian and Rumanian governments
have evidenced without equivocation
the intention of aiding Grece in the
event of a Balkan conflict. Serbian
troops are being mobilized and moved
in the direction of Uskub.
BY THE EARFULL
Indications that Railroad Strikes Will
End in Separate Agree Agreements
ments Agreements Chicago, Sept. 13. Hearings on the
government's application for a per permanent
manent permanent injunction against the strik striking
ing striking railway shopmen continued to today
day today before Judge Wilkerson, while the
shop crafts policy committee assem assembled
bled assembled again with prospects apparently
favoring a vote today on proposals
for ending the strike on some roads
on the basis of separate agreements.
MRS. MARY A. REDDING
The funeral of Mrs. Mary A. Red Redding
ding Redding was held Saturday morning at
11 o'clock and interment was made
in Millwood cemetery. Mrs. Redding
was sixty-one years old and up until
a week of her death had made her
home in Wauchula. She died Friday
at the home of her son, L. M. Redding,
at Reddick, after a short illness. She
leaves to mourn her loss a daughter,
two sons, Westley Redding and L. M.
Redding, and a sister, Mrs. A. L. Mar Martin.
tin. Martin. CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank those who sent
flowers at the time of the illness and
death of our mother and sister and
for the kindness and sympathy of our
neighbors and friends during our re recent
cent recent bereavement.
L. M. Redding.
Mrs. A. L. Martin.
APPEAL FOR FUNDS
Lakeland, Fla., Sept. 12.
To the Democrats of Florida:
The lack of time and available
funds make it necessary to appeal to
you for the most part through the
The National Democratic Commit Committee
tee Committee needs funds with which to main maintain
tain maintain and advance the party organiza organization,
tion, organization, and to assist in the senatorial
and congressional campaigns in the
doubtful states this fall. We have no
great moneyed interests or concerns
to support our party organization,
nominees or measures. The average
democrat is comparatively a poor
man, and it is from this poor man
that we must receive support for the
party organization. Is it not your
duty and your privilege as a democrat
to give something for the support of
the party little or much as you may
We have seen how the people have
been turning from the reactionary
tendencies of the republican party to
more progressive and constructive
leadership. Our party offers this,
and your assistance now will mean
much for its advancement.
Let each of us give something. Mail
remittance, giving your name and ad address,
dress, address, to Kelsey Blanton, Florida
Chairman, National Democratic Fi Finance
nance Finance Committee, Lakeland Fla.
The Star is authorized to receive
and forward funds to the Democratic
National Committee, but it has re
ceived no funds as yet.
BUILDINGS CANT TAKE
CARE OF DEMANDS
Tallahassee, Sept. 13. Reports
from institutions of higher learning
received by the board of control which
met here Monday, state that the build buildings
ings buildings of the state will not take care of
: the demand this year. Enrollment, it
' was pointed out, has been very high
j this year in the college and university,
and in the various schools of the
Advertise is the Evening Star.
Republicans of the Bay State Vote
That Their Veteran Senator
Chicago, Sept. 13. The three re republican
publican republican incumbent senators involved
in Tuesday's eight-state primaries
overcame state opposition with appar apparently
ently apparently safe margins, according to in incomplete
complete incomplete returns available early to today.
day. today. Senator Townsend, in Michigan,
led his nearest opponent by more than
20,000 votes. Senator Lodge, in Mas Massachusetts",
sachusetts", Massachusetts", rolled up a 40,000 major majority
ity majority over Joseph Walker. Senator
Miles Poindexter, of Washington, led
his nearest opponent by over 3000.
MARRIED MEN HAVE
CHANGED THEIR MINDS
As is so often the case, the married
men have changed their minds. The
bachelors wonder if a married man
has a mind. Anyway, the baseball
game for Thursday afternoon has
been called off and the reason given
the bachelors is that there is so much
sickness. Of course, that is a good
excuse so the bachelors have accepted
it without any question, other than a
NOTICE, EASTERN STARS
Tomorrow night at 8 o'clock at the
Masonic temple the Eastern Star will
hold their regular meeting. This will
be the first meeting since early in the
summer, when the meetings were
discontinued. It is hoped that every
member will make an effort to be
present that he work for the coming
year may be started at once.
Your body is your life-time, willing servant. Abuse it it will
be patient, but when it takes revenge it takes it a thousand fold. Give
it a square deal, and it will give you a square deal and more. Fitness
physical, mental and moral depends fundamentally on health. The
successful athlete is one who possesses a state of bodily strength in
which every organ is healthy and subject to the control and direction
of the mind and will. Unless an athlete keeps training he is tearing
down with one hand what he builds up with the other. To achieve
the maximum of physical and mental efficiency you must follow certain
I. ALCOHOLIC DRINK. You will sacrifice your uniform if
found under the influence of intoxicating liquor.
II. TOBACCO. Do not smqke or chew. Cigarettes are the most
dangerous. Unless an athlete can give up habits of drink and tobacco
the athletic field is no place for him.
III. EXERCISE. Do not become over-fatigued. Do not take
strenuous physical or mental exercise for one hour after meals or
while sick. All the athletic glory ever attained is not worth a week's
IV. FRESH AIR. Get all the fresh air possible. Fresh air is
almost a cure-all. It is usually more valuable than any quantity of
medicine. Take deep-breathing exercises upon retiring and arising.
V. WORRY. Do not worry about anything. Worrying impedes
the digestion and interferes with rest. Give yourself whole-heartedly
to the game and do your best but do not worry.
VI. REST. Sleep is the great restorer of strength and tonic for
the nerves, and the body should have all it requires. When training
hard you need at least nine hours sleep every night. If you have had
sufficient sleep you will feel rested when you get up in the morning.
One hour's sleep before midnight is worth two hours after midnight.
Avoid feather beds and too much covering. Do not lie in bed after
waking, but jump out, bathe and dress immediately.
VII. DIET. The system needs not only the kind of food that is
rich in nourishment, but vegetables and other coarser food to give bulk
and stimulate the digestion. A healthy stomach is indispensable to
success in athletics. Eat regularly and do not eat too much. WHEN
you eat and the AMOUNT you eat are just as important as WHAT
ycu eat. Always eat a light noon meal during the training period.
Muscle builders: Milk, meat, eggs, peas, beans and potatoes.
Energy producers : Butter, bacon, cereals, rice, cornmeal and flour.
Body regulators and protectors: (a) Vegetables spinach, lettuce,
collards, turnip greens, mustard greens and tomatoes; (b) Fruits
fresh, dried or canned; (c) Water; (d) Milk.
AVOID the following: Rich meats, duck, fish and oysters;
Pastries, puddings, cakes, pies, syrup and anything with a quantity of
sugar; Coffee and tea; Ice water taken freely with meals. All soft
drinks containing carbonated water or sugar.
The following are recommended: Cereals, toast, eggs, grits, soup,
rice (cooked dry), beef, mutton, pork, all cooked vegetables, light light-bread
bread light-bread and cornbread, butter, baked apples, fruits, milk, ice cream for
dessert and egg-malted milk if taken within one hour of the evening
meal. Eat plenty of prunes for there is nothing better to keep the
stomach in condition. Drink at least fifteen or twenty glasses of
water every day, except on day of game.
VIII. PERSONAL CLEANLINESS, PHYSICAL AND MORAL.
Too much importance cannot be laid on proper bathing. After taking
exercise do not cool off while in uniform. Get under a warm shower
as soon as possible, remaining not longer than two minutes. Then
turn on cold water gradually and get from under it within thirty
seconds. Follow this with a vigorous rub down with a coarse towel.
Good teeth contribute much toward a good stomach brush after
breakfast and upon retiring. Live clean, moral lives for you owe a
debt to the future generation.
Dishonesty, unfairness, discourtesy, vulgarity and profanity will
not be permitted on the athletic field. Do not get the "win at any cost"
idea. Learn to love the game above the prize. Admire a fallen op opponent
ponent opponent and play clean, hard athletics. I B.
WITH THE GOODS
Bunch of Dynamiters Caught Trying
To Blow Up A. C. L Bridge
Jacksonville, Sept. 13. Additional
J arrests and rigid investigation by the
i sheriff's office it is believed will dis
close not only the actual perpetra perpetrators
tors perpetrators but the plotters who attempted
to dynamite the trestle over Six Mile
Creek on the Atlantic Coast Line near
I here last night. Otis Norton, said to
j be a striker in the Seaboard shops
: here, was arrested early today in con
nection with the alleged crime. An Another
other Another arrest is expected during the
day, which will bring the total to
four. Charles Goosby and E. Pearson
were arrested last night at the scene
after Deputy Shackleford and his as associates
sociates associates had extinguished the lighted
fuse and fought a pitched battle with
the alleged dynamiters.
MRS. HARDING CONTINUES
TO SLOWLY IMPROVE
Washington, Sept. 13. Indications
at the White House at an early hour
that Mrs. Harding was continuing to
show some favorable progress toward
recovery which brought expressions
of confidence from attending physic physicians
ians physicians yesterday that the crisis in her
illness has been passed. The question
of an operation was no longer under
New Haven, Conn., Sept. 13. U. S.
Senator George P. McClean was re renominated
nominated renominated at the republican conven convention
tion convention of the party here today. The
nomination was by acclaamtion.
BLEASE IS BEATEN
South Carolina Democrats
Definitely Rebuked His
Brand of Politics
Chicago, Sept. 13. Former Gover Governor
nor Governor Cole Blease, of South Carolina,
was defeated for the democratic
nomination in yesterday's primary by
Thomas G. McLeod. It was a bitter
'LADIES OF THE INVISIBLE EYE
Shemales of the Species Go On a
Rampage in Texas and Flog
One of Their Own Sex
Fort Worth, Texas, Sept. 13. Mrs.
I. C. Tatum, aged forty-four, is re reported
ported reported in a serious condition today as
the result of a flogging administered
last night by four women, one mask masked,
ed, masked, who described themselves as a
committee of "Ladies of the Invisible
Eye." Mrs. Tatum, who is reported
to have received a hundred lashes,
was accused of "ruining her daugh
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
MARKETING FARM PRODUCTS
(K. C. Moore, County Agent)
The first fundamental in marketing
farm stuff is to have something to
market that people want. In order
that people want it, it must have high
quality, and the supply must be suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to warrant the employment of
a service for its handling and distri distribution.
bution. distribution. There is not yet an over overproduction
production overproduction in the United States of
anything. Then there must be more
of the product to supply further de demand
mand demand that may be created by the
taste of the first lot of this high
Quality and quantity production
take us back previous to planting time
for their acquirement. It has been fre frequently
quently frequently remarked of late years that
the Watson melon is "running out."
The quality has been poor, with lit little
tle little flavor, white hearts, bad shapes,
etc. This has come about from a
practice of getting a large part of the
commercial seed from culls, rotten
ends, white hearts, etc., etc., that re remain
main remain in the field after the best melons
are shipped. In the South Georgia
Melon Growers Association, certain
members living at long distances from
shipping points are growing melons
for seed purposes, and selection Is
carefully carried out with the aim of
improvement in quality. All mem members
bers members of this association must get seed
through the association. They get
uniformity and high quality.
To secure good quality seed of va
rious kinds is frequently very difficult
for farmers operating alone. But in
associations where large amounts oi
seed are bought co-operatively better
quality and better prices can be se secured.
cured. secured. This has been done in several
instances in our state this past sea season.
son. season. To produce products that may be
sold through marketing associations,
all growers must plant the same va variety
riety variety of seed. It will not do to ship
cars of mixed varieties, or to fill re repeat
peat repeat orders with a variety different
from the one ordered. If buyers can
not know that they will get uniform
quality and variety on repeat orders,
they are at sea and repeat orders are
not likely to be placed.
Uniform quality and variety main maintained
tained maintained by an association is one of its
chief assets. A brand that always
carries quality is worth thousands or
it may be as with Sunkist oranges,
millions of dollars. People buy many
articles simply by brand name. This
reputation can be sustained by high
quality and this can come in farm
products only by sustained co-opera
tive effort in planting, cultivating and
Some marketing associations re
quire members to use good seed and
practice certain things in growing the
crop because they have found it to
pay their members. For example, the
Southwest Georgia Melon Growers
Association has field inspectors to see
that growers thin to one plant per hill
and prune off all but two melons per
vine. This produces more large, uniform-sized
melons of high quality.
And these characteristics have sold
the melons, and sold them welL
If farmers and growers had always
been careful to grow quality, and
strictly grade their products, much of
the dissatisfactory conditions we now
operate under would not have de developed.
veloped. developed. t
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 28.
OCA LA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Pabllabed Kvtry Day Krpt Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
ll. J. Bl t linger, President
II. D. LeavenicMt, VIee-Pre!det
P. V. Uaveagoud, Secretary-TTeaaarer
J. II. UenjaiulB, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla postoffice as
tIaBlaea Of lice Fire-Oae
Kditarlal Department Tw-Si
(Society Reporter FtTe-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th Associated Tresa Is exclusively
entitled for the uae tor republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
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tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
NEWSPAPERS IN THE
Editor Star: Let me thank you for
that editorial comment you gave me.
I am sorry I did not make myself
clear, but I am sure when I explain
the matter to you, you will be a great
help to me.
To begin with, I do not want my
Ocala friends to think I am up here
masaueradimr as a man. I ought to
feel flattered, possibly, when you call
me "Mr." but I don't. I am just "a
plain country woman,' 'only I won't
admit to the "plain," and as things
looks now, I don't believe I'll ever
have a "Mrs." on my tombstone.
For several years I was in the pub public
lic public schools of the state, and I am cer certainly
tainly certainly glad that you agree with me
that there are entirely too many frills
in the present curriculum. I would
surely be the last person in the world
to want to add anything to the al already
ready already heavy course of study. I am
sure, though, that the most effective
teaching of the text is done when the
news of the day is correlated writh the
text book work. For several years
the Literary Digest and the Current
History magazines have maintained
school service departments which have
ben of invaluable aid to the teachers
of history, English and civics in the
high schools. Many high schools in
various sections of this state use these
magazines regularly, and I have never
heard of a controversy as to which
should be read. In my school last year,
I used both, two daily newspapers and
the country newspaper. These were
not used as text books, but news stor stories
ies stories were used to awaken the interest of
the children in the subjects they were
studying. For instance, an arithmetic
class was studying percentage and
millage. I read them a news story
about the assessed valuation of prop property
erty property in the state, and the reduction in
tax millage. They were immediately
interested, and without a suggestion
from me, they found out what sums
would be available for road purposes,
for the state schools, for pensions, etc.
Practical use was made of their
knowledge of millage and percentage.
Instead of having them memorize the
tables of exchange given in Milne's
Progressive Arithmetic, I let them
take the newspapers and find out the
rate at that time. When they were
studying geography, they watched the
newspapers and magazines for stories
PWONfc 4 CAU. ViP OFFICE. N
MXJOONT Uw-J-L l2
HAVE TO RON ','?pNr-
WAfi tax on 4r ifcJY-Jrfv
NECESSITY ilr TC?
NOT A S
about different countries, and then
took their text books and went to work
with a will to learn all they could
from that source. I
When the time for the county school
fair came, our little school went over ;
and took every prize two loving cups,
one for literary merit, the other for (
athletics, four medals and nearly ev-
ery ribbon. Our school is a very j
small school and competed with the
county high school, where the old- i
j fashioned methods held full sway.
There "the school children go on a 3 i
before, learn to read, study only their
text books in school, and read news newspapers
papers newspapers if they want to, at home."
The teachers really deserved little
credit for what the Greensboro chil children
dren children accomplished that day, and later
at the state track meet for girls,
where our girls took both loving cups, j
a medal and a great many of the rib- j
bens, and where one of our girls was
chosen to represent Florida at the in international
ternational international track meet in Paris.
I am not a pioneer in this kind of
work. Educators, as you know, are
all favoring the teaching of current
history by means of the newspapers.
It would be a very foolish idea for us
to suggest that any school board adopt
a special newspaper as a text or ref reference.
erence. reference. In this day, however, when
there are so many serious economic
problems, don't you think that some-
thing should be done to awaken the
interest of the people, and how better
can this be done than through the
school children? Do you think we are
employing in our public schools men
and women so ignorant that they
would not have sense enough to know
what news stories to have children
read? Goodness, I am glad I moved
out of that profession into your own,
if that's the way you feel about the
Very truly yours,
(Miss) Farris Davis.
Jacksonville, September 8.
Miss Davis has a fine theory, but
she makes the mistake common to all
of us of believing because she can
do a certain thing well, in a certain
place, that everybody else can do the
same thing in every place. We should
infer that Miss Davis has a gift for
putting her own theory into practice,
and she had the fortune to experiment
with it in a place where her efforts
were appreciated. We doubt the abil ability
ity ability of the average school teacher to
do this work as she did it. We have
reason to believe that such training
would meet opposition at the average
school if it was attempted by the av av-eiage
eiage av-eiage teacher.
We would not say school teachers
aie too ignorant to pick out news
stories fit for children to read. We
would say a school teacher has no
more right to pick out a child's news
reading than select its Sunday school
literature. We think both are outside
a public school teacher's province. It
is necessary for the state to select
the textbooks for the public schools.
Textbooks must be standardized.
Newspapers can't be standardized.
Textbooks are non-political or should
be Newspapers are political they
have to be. Nearly all the newspa newspapers
pers newspapers in Florida are democratic. Most
of the newspaper readers are demo democratic
cratic democratic and most of the school teachers
are democratic. But there ?.re a good
many republicans many of them pay paying
ing paying heavy taxes and it would be
wrong to pen their children up in a
school room and make them listen to
democratic editorials. A school teach teacher,
er, teacher, who in the interest of fairness,
would read an editorial out of the New New-York
York New-York or Chicago Tribune once "m a
while would be fired.
There is now a railroad strike. One
Jacksonville paper upholds the strik strikers.
ers. strikers. The other sides with the rail
roads. Which of these papers should
be read to the Jacksonville schools
each day or both and wouldn't
there be the devil to pay if either?
Should a professor be detailed to read
the sporting page aloud to the boys
and a professoress the society squibs,
fashions and movies to the girls? If
not, why not? This is history in the
making as the newspaper makes it,
and is tasteless as a cold buckwheat
cake any other way.
The Literary Digest and Current
History are nothing but clippings
from the daily newspapers, with a few
vague and by no means infallible ideas
of their own. Young people may read
them in school but they won't read
them out of school.
Miss Davig says she read one of her
classes a news story about the assess assessed
ed assessed valuation of property in the state.
If she will go make that assertion to
the editor of the paper she works on,
and he doesn't laugh, we will buy her
a chocolate ice cream soda first time
we meet. If her class found out what
the next year's millage would be, its
knowledg2 was priceless.
Now, we don't want to discourage
Miss Davis. It is evident that she
wants to improve things, and that
disposition is worthy all praise. But
we have been helping for forty years
to make newspapers, and we seriously
object to their being used for text
books in the schools, or any other pur purpose
pose purpose except to read as soon as possi-
hie after they are
v.vap up paekag-es
printed, and to
It is the Star's opinion that public
school studies should be as few and
simple as possible. We think, to be
gin with, that it is the duty of the
state to look after the health of the
children the future citizens. We
think that as they bejrin to study their
a-b- abs their entire little bodies should
be inspected and if their parents are
not able to remedy any physical de-
fVct the state should do it. It will
cost less to start them along the Toad
sound and well than pick up mental
and physical cripple? later on. Then
they should be taught to read and
write, for these are the foundation of
all learning, and the human being
with this foundation can build, if need
be, all other essential knowledee for
him or herself. Added to this should
b" a good business education, with
nothing taught to any one child that
will not be of use to all children. Then,
what money is left, let it go to the uni universities
versities universities and colleges, where the chil children
dren children of the poor will have an even op opportunity
portunity opportunity with the children of the
rich. And if Miss Davis and those
of the same mind can, as a pleasure,
not as a paid duty, help some minds
to unfold faster, may the benediction
of the kindly fates be upon them.
Of one thing Miss Davis may be
certain, and that is if newspapers are
ever added to public school studies
that is, except in cases like the one
she has named, in some isolated school
where teacher, pupils and patrons are
harmonious it will not be left to the
teachers to select the papers. They
will be selected by the state and coun coun-tv
tv coun-tv school authorities. Too good a
chance for graft, and the newspaper
publishing houses will insist on com coming
ing coming in just like the book publishing
houses come in now.
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Sept. 13. 1914. It is learned that
in the last few days the leading money
powers of the world have combined
and made an attempt to bring about
peace, but without avail.
Germans have driven Belgian army
back on Antwerp again.
Germans having driven Russians
out of East Prussia are shifting
troops back to the western front.
Germans continue to retreat from
the Maine, but have "dug in" and
brought the Allied advance to a halt
at several points.
French have pushed the Germans
back to within seventeen miles of
The great battle between Russians
and Austrians in Galicia was but little
less in magitude than that between
Germans and Allies on the western
front. The battle lasted eighteen days
and the fighting line was 175 miles
long. Two hundred and eighty thou thousand
sand thousand Austrians have been taken pris prisoners
oners prisoners and the number of killed and
wounded is unknown. The immense
number of prisoners is owing to the
Austrians being discouraged and pre-
fering surrender to fighting. Austrian
troops are ill-supplied and ill-treated
by their officers, and the Russians are
kind to their prisoners, feeding them
and then marching them almost with without
out without guards to the rear.
OCALA TEN YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Sept. 13, 1902)
The campaign fund is like a sick
calf. When the average American
does not take enough interest in his
own government to finance decently
and honestly the campaign of his
party, he shows that he deserves no
party and no free government. He is
past all help. There is nothing left
for him but an emperor or a dictator.
If we are not willing to contribute
the small amount of money actually
needed to meet our legitimate politi political
cal political xepenses, we shall soon seek fed federal
eral federal assistance to get us to the polls.
The sick calf stage in republics is a
dangerous one. New York World.
The calf is surely feeling unwell in
this part of the country. (History re repeats
peats repeats itself.)
Miss Fannie Mae Sage, eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles K.
Sage, will be married tomorrow morn morning
ing morning at Eastlake to Mr. Geo. W. Pitts,
a stalwart and efficient young express
messenger on the Coast Line. Miss
Fannie Mae was born and raised in
Ocala and the Star wishes for her a
life as bright as her own sunny smile.
Mr. Pitts was in the city a few
months ago and won many friends by
his courtesy and efficiency.
All of the older citizens knew and
respected Orlando L. Burdick, who
passed into his last sleep at ten o'clock
this morning. He was born in Cor Cor-nellsville.
nellsville. Cor-nellsville. N. Y.. eighty-seven years
ago. As a young man he went west
and bore his part of the work of the
pioneers of Colorado. Mr. Burdick
was a Baptist from his boyhood and
for years he has been senior deacon
of the Ocala Baptist church, loved
and revered by his brethren even
after his usefulness was over. The
funeral services will be held at Mr.
Littles residence at 10 o'clock to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning, Rev. Bunyan Steph-
ens officiating. The remains will be
laid to rest in Greenwood beside Mrs.
The funeral services of Mrs. Me Melissa
lissa Melissa A. Moore took place from the
residence in the northern part of the
city yesterday afternoon and the re remains
mains remains were laid to rest beside her
husband, Rev. Archibald Moore, a
Baptist minister, who was buried here
in lSl4. Rev. Bunyan Stephens of
the Baptist church, of which she was
r memlHfr, conducted the services.
TO THE DYNAMITERS
Those parties responsible for dyna dynamiting
miting dynamiting bridges near Jacksonville
should be apprehended and it seems
that the officers are mighty lax about
it to permit several dynamite at
tempts to be made in the same neigh- i
borhcod in one week. And dynamit- j
ing a home or a bridge or any struc structure
ture structure that endangers human lives
should be made punishable with death.
We are getting in Russia's class with
the law completely ignored and the j
man who will dynamite a defenseless
family or a defenseless bunch of pas- j
scngers, engineer and other officials
or. a train just to get even with the ;
railroad company should be hanged
until he is dead and after he is dead
should be exhibited as one of the
lowest creatures that ever lived and
had his being in a civilized commu community.
nity. community. They are not men with families
of their own, they are not men who
hi ve lived in Jacksonville for any
length of time, they are not men who
vcte. who own property, who mingle
with their fellow citizens as Ameri American
can American citizens. They could not be all
of these and stoop to such outrages.
No man with a family could have the
heart to dynamite innocent women
and children and bring sorrow to fam families
ilies families of people who have no connec connection
tion connection with railroads or strikers.
No man with a spark of real man
hood, with a real heart that beats for
mankind, with a mind above anarch anarchistic
istic anarchistic thoughts could be so low and
b;:se and vile as to dynamite passeng passenger
er passenger trains. And the Herald wishes to
say here and now that the striking J
shopmen in every state in the Union j
where these outrages are occurring 1
should make it their business to stop J
these outrages. They are not com committing
mitting committing them but they are being com com-mited
mited com-mited during the strike with the re result
sult result that the honest shopmen are get getting
ting getting the blame for it. If they went
right to work today they could find
out who is perpetrating these out outrages,
rages, outrages, they could demand that they
be stopped, they could demand that
only law abiding principles are ad adhered
hered adhered to in this strike and they would
win it at least in part which is some something
thing something they never will do if these out outrages
rages outrages continue. There is always a
turn in the tide and dynamiting will
not only stop this strike but it will
stop every union in the United States
at the same time. As a friend of the
union men and operating a union
shop, the Herald wants the men to
understand whither they are drifting
with all this un-American, Bolshevik
tendencies. We are glad that the
Sanford shopmen are of a different
class and have behaved in a manner
during these trying times that will
always rebound to their credit. But
we cannot reconcile the attitude of
the union men in other cities to thic
sort of stuff and we mean by this
that they should stop these irrespon irresponsible
sible irresponsible parties who are dynamiting rail railroads
roads railroads and helping the strikers. Be Beware
ware Beware of pushing the public too far.
They are now getting beyond the
breaking point and the minute one
person is harmed or injured by these
dynamite fiends there will be a ter terrible
rible terrible awaking of a sleeping giant
that will for ever put an end to this
Geo. MacKay S Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT
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
Advertise in the Evening Star.
'The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the Soul It
The Comine.-rl 1 nl I'ltHiursN Man Always Welcome
O U 11 P H O N E S
243 and 174
YOURS FOR' SliHVICE
Guaranteed 1 Years
WORSE THAN ?kW
Louisiana Lady Says Ste Has "Nev- j
er Found Anything Better Thaa I
Cardui for a Run-Dcwn
Morgan City, La. "It would be hard
for me to tell how much benefit I have
derived irom the use of Cardui," said
Mrs. I. G. Bowman, of 1319 Front Street, j
"I was so run-down in health I could
hardly go. I was thin. 1 had no
appetite. Could not rest or sleep well.
I was so weak, and so very nervous, I :
was no pleasure to myself.
"I suffered some pain, but the worst j
of my trouble was irom being so weak I
and easy to get tired and out of heart j
"This nervous condition was worse j
"Some one told me of Cardui, and I
decided to use it.
"After using a few bottles, I regained ;
my strength. I wasn't so nervous, and
began to eat and sleep, and grew :
stronger and was soon well.
"I have never found anything beites
for a run-down condition."
If you suffer as this Louisiana lady did,
you, too, should find Cardui helpful for
Get a bottle of Cardui, today. NC-144
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
Fastest and Most Direct Root
PALATKA and OCAiA
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A. M.
Leave Ocala daily 12:45 P.M. i
Arrive Palatka daily 3:45 P. M. ;
Making connection with all Atlantic j
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft-
ernon trains at Ocala, and all Florida j
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line j
afternoon trains at Palatka. j
Effective September 14th, 1922
Advertise in the Evening Star.
-we also specialize in
intelligent Service for ill
makes of batteries.
DLW0CK B 3 0T3ERS
Cor.Maiii & Gklaivsha
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our l. aking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure a
monument for a surprisingly
small sura considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
BPAhxi YOUR CARS AROUND
OR CALL US
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Repaired
SALT SPRINGS WATER
la growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part c
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Cbero-Cola Bottling Works
Our picture framing department is
again open. New moulding and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1922
Leave Pa!a!ka 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala 12:00 M.
Leave Ocsia 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palslka ;;:O0P.M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocula House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Aiithoir Sparr,
Citra, Oralis e Spr! 3s, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C P. PILLANS, Prop,
Ocala, Fhere r27
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving;
ing; giving; you real ser ke 0.1 our car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, a ad you do not pay
for "breaking iri" mecL inics.
Let us clean up ami overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Til es and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
DIXIE HIGHWAY liARAGE
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 5?
RENEWED 'i LS i Li ON Y
No one in Ocala who sulFers back backache,
ache, backache, headache, or distressing urinary
ills can afford t ignoie this Ocala
man's twice-told story. It is confirm confirmed
ed confirmed testimony that no Ocala resident
V. Mrasek, Fiop. tin shop, 210 Os Osceola
ceola Osceola St., Ocab, says: "When I was
living in Memphis, Tenn., a number
of years ago I suffered with weak kid kidneys
neys kidneys and backache. My kidneys acted
too often and the secretions apepared
abnormal. My back grew more pain painful
ful painful every day and I could hardly do
any lifting or stooping. I felt weak
and depressed until someone advised
me to try Doan's Kidney Tills. I used
Doan's and in a few days I was help helped.
ed. helped. They soon cured me of the trou trouble
ble trouble and I haven't had any recurrence
of it since." (Statement given April
NEARLY FOUR YEARS LATER,
or on March 17, 1922, Mr. Mrasek
added: "The cure that I mentioned in
my former statement has been per permanent.
manent. permanent. I have enjoyed fine health
and have been able to work every day.
I owe it all to Doan's."
60c. at all dealers. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 8
Of Application for Leave to Sell
Notice is hereby given to all whom
it may concern that I, C. A. Holloway,
as guardian of the estates of Jennie
Lee Holloway, Myrtle Holloway and
Charlie Holloway, minors, will on the
9th day of October, A. D .1922,
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m. or as
soon thereafter as the matter can be
heard, apply to the Honorable L. E.
Futch, county judge of Marion county,
Florida, in his office at Ocala, Florida,
for leave to sell at private sale the in interest
terest interest of the above named minors, the
same being an undivided three-twentieths
interest, in and to the following
described land in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit:
Block 61, town of Mcintosh, Marion
county, Florida, said block being in
section 16, township 12 south, range
Said land to be sold for the best
interest of said minors.
C. A. Hollowav,
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any othsr
on tractor in the city.
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 50c. packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
lUastrationm bylLB. Van Niem
GopTTl&t bj Ltttia, Brown Oo.
Aireaoy nt'teen or twenty ininer3
were assemble! about the opening of
the Blue Poppy tunnel, awaiting per permission
mission permission to enter, the usual rush upon
a lucky mine to view Its riches. Be Behind
hind Behind him, Fairchild could see others
coming from Obadi to take a look at
the new strike, and his heart bounded
with happiness tinged with sorrow.
Harry was not there to enjoy it all;
Harry was gone, and in spite of his
every effort, Fairchild had failed to
Some one brushed against him, and!
there carne a slight tug at his coat.
Fairchild looked downward to see
passing the form of Anita Richmond.
A moment later she looked toward
him, but in her eyes there was no light
of recognition, nothing to Indicate that
she had Just given him a signal of
greeting and congratulation. And yet
Fairchild felt that she had. Then, ab absently,
sently, absently, he put his hand into his
Something there caused his heart to
halt momentarily a piece of paper.
He crumpled it in his hand, he rubbed
his finders over It wonderirigly ; it had
not been in his pocket before she had
passed him. Hurriedly he walked to
the far side of the chamber and there,
pretending to examine a bit of ore,
brought the missive from Its place of
secretion, to unfold it with trembling
fingers, then to stare at the words
which showed before him:
"Squint Rodaine is terribly worried
about something. Has been on an aw awful
ful awful rampage all morning. Something
A Piece of Paper.
critical is brewing, but I don't know
what. Suggest you keep watch on
him. Please destroy this."
That was all. There was no signa
ture. But Robert Fairchild had seen
the writing of Anita Richmond once
So she was his friend! So all these
days of waiting had not been in vain ;
all the cutting hopelessness of seeing
her, only to have her turn away her
head and fail to recognize him, had
been for tlu-ir purpose after all. And
yet Fairchild remembered that she
was engaged to Maurice Rodaine, and
that the time of the wedding must be
fast approaching. Perhaps there had
been a quarrel, perhaps Then he
smiled. There was no perhaps about
it! Anita Richmond was his friend;
she had been forced into the promise
of marriage to Maurice Rodaine, but
she had not been forced Into a relin relinquishment
quishment relinquishment of her desire to reward him
somehow, some way, for the attention
that he had shown her and the liking
that she knew existed In his heart.
Hastily Fairchild folded the paper
and stuffed It Into an inside pocket.
Then, seeking out one of the workmen,
he appointed him foreman of the gang,
to take charge in his absence. Fol Following
lowing Following which, he made his way out of
the mine and into town, there to hire
men of Mother Howard's suggestion
and send them to the Blue Poppy, to
take their stations every few feel
along the tunnel, to appear mere spec spectators,
tators, spectators, but In reality to be guards whe
were constantly on the watch for any anything
thing anything untoward that might occur.
Fairchild was taking no chances now.
An hour more found him at the Sam Sampler,
pler, Sampler, watching the ore as it ran through
the great crusher hoppers, to come
forth finely crumbled powder and be
sampled, ton by ton, for the assays hj
old Undertaker Chastine and thre
other men of his type, without which
no sampler pays for ore. Bittson ap
"You guessed just about right." h
announced. "That stuffs running
around two hundred dollars a ton
Need any money now?"
"All you can let me have!"
Tour or five bundjredj We've gotter
in eignt tons tr mat stuar already; already;-don't
don't already;-don't guess Pd be taking any risk on
that !" he chuckled. Fairchild reached ;
for the currency eagerly. All but a ;
Mother Howard for that debt must
be paid off first. And, that accom accomplished,
plished, accomplished, denying himself the invitation
of rest that his bed held forth for him
he started out into town, apparent!
to loiter about the streets and receive
the congratulations of the townspeo townspeople,
ple, townspeople, but in reality to watch for on
person and one alone Squint Ro
He saw him late In the afternoon
shambling along, his eyes glaring, hii
Hps moving wordlessly, and he toeS
np the trail. But It led only to the of
fice of the Silver Queen Development
company, where the scar-faced ma:
doubled at his desk and, stuffing e
cigar Into his month, chewed on 11
angrily. Instinctively Fairchild knevi
that the greatest part of his meat
temper was due to the strike In th
Blue Poppy; instinctively also he fell
that Squint Rodaine had known of th
value all along, that now he was curs
Ing himself for the failure of hi;
schemes to obtain possession of what
had appeared until only a day befon
to be nothing more than a disappoint
ing, unlucky, Ill-omened hole In th
ground. Fairchild resumed his loiter
Ing, but evening found him near tin
Silver Queen office.
Anita's note had told him little, ye
had Implied much. Something wai
fermenting In the seething brain o:
Squint Rodaine, and If the past count
ed for anything, it was something thai
An hour more, then Fairchild sud
denly slunk Into the shadows of i
doorway. Squint had snapped out thi
light and was locking the door. Fifty
feet, then Fairchild stepped from the
doorway and took up the trail.
It was not a hard one to follow.
Squint Rodaine passed the street lead leading
ing leading to his house without even looking
up. Two blocks more, and they
reached the city limits.
A mile, and they were In the open
country, crossing and recrossing the
Ice-dotted Clear creek. A furlong
more, then Squint Rodaine turned up
the lane which led to a great, sham shambling,
bling, shambling, old, white building that, in the
rosy days of the mining game, had
been a roadhouse, but which now,
barely furnished in only a few of Its
rooms, inhabited by mountain rats and
fluttering bats and general decay for
the most part, formed the uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable abode of Crazy Laura!
And Fairchild followed. It could
mean only one thing when Rodaine
sought the white-haired, mumbling old
hag whom once he had called his wife.
It could mean but one outcome, and
that of disaster for some one. Mother
Howard had said that Crazy Laura
would kill for Squint. And now that
Squint Rodaine was seeking her, Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child meant to follow, and to hear If
such a thing were within the range of
human possibility the evil drippings
of his crooked lips.
He crossed to the side of the road
where ran the Inevitable gully and,
taking advantage of the shelter, hur hurried
ried hurried forward, smiling grimly In the
darkness at the memory of the fact
that things were now reversed ; that
he was following Squint Rodaine as
Rodaine once had followed him. Swift Swiftly
ly Swiftly he moved, closer closer; the scar scar-faced
faced scar-faced man went through the tumble tumbledown
down tumbledown gate and approached the house,
not knowing that his pursuer was less
than fifty yards away!
A minute of cautious waiting then,
in which Fairchild did not move.
Finally a light showed in an upstairs
room of the house, and Fairchild,
masking his own footprints In those
made by Rodaine, crept to the porch.
Swiftly, silently, protected by the pad
of snow on the soles of his shoes, he
made the doorway and softly tried the
lock. It gave beneath his pressure,
and he glided within the dark hall hallway,
way, hallway, musty and dusty in its odor, for forbidding,
bidding, forbidding, evil and dark. Now Fair Fair-child
child Fair-child could hear voices, and in a mo moment
ment moment more they became louder, as a
"It don't make any difference! I
ain't going to stand for it! Why
didn't you wait until they were both
"I I thought they were, Roady!"
The woman's voice was whining.
pleading. "Ain't you going to kiss me?"
"No, I ain't going to kiss you. You
went and niad a mess of things."
'You kissed me the night our boy
was born. Remember that, Roady?
Don't you remember how you kissed
"That was a long time ago, and you
were a different woman then. You'd
do what I'd tell you."
"But I do now. Roady. Honest, I
do. I'll do anything you tell me to
if you'll just be good to me. Why
don't you hold me in your arms any
A scuffling sound came from above.
Fairchild knew that she had made an
effort to clasp him to her, and that he
had thrust her away. The voices
"You know what you got us Into,
don't you? They made a strike there
tod.-iy same value as in the Silver
Quen. If it hadn't been for you
"But they get out someway they
always tret out." The voice was high
and weird now. "They're immortal.
That's what they are they're immor immortal.
tal. immortal. They have the gift they can get
"Bosh! Course they get out when
you wait until after they're gone. Why,
one of 'em was downtown at the as as-sayer's,
sayer's, as-sayer's, so I understand, when you
went in there."
"But the others he's immortal. He
"You're crazy I"
( Continued Tomorrow)
Small ads. pay big interest.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
The European matrimonal markets
are flooded with princesses and duch duchesses
esses duchesses who are pining for husbands
with meal tickets. But our boys have
better prospects right here at home.
Western meats now in stock at
Cook's Market and Grocery. 8-4t
Salt mullet and mackerel at the
U-Serve Stores. 12-3t
In W" Or..-. I)
--r n JJ
COME IN AND
The car's csefnmess is admir admirably
ably admirably in knepmg with its innate
In summer it protects you from
heat; in winter it protects you
from cold. Day in and day out
it insures yea ftgainst expensive
upkeep and repair costs.
Recent improvements have
greatly increased its sturdiness
and the trim beauty of its
jlL i UB
J i him "- J -., j.
Western meats now in stock at
Cook's Market and Grocery. 8-4t
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
Some legislators aid in making a
law and then employ lawyers to keep
them out of its cluches.
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
September 19 and 20
SEE WHAT YOUR DOLLAR WILL BUY
W. K. Lane, M. D physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, bom and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent tor,
Ocala, FLa. tf
An air-operated hand-pick for min miners
ers miners has been invented by a German.
It is used in spaces too small for the
Salt mullet and mackerel at the
U-Serve Stores. 12-3t
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 3011. 10-tf
OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 13, 1922
(RATES under this heading? are as
follows: Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three time f.&c; srix timed 75e: one
month 13.00. All accounts' payable la
advance except to those vvho have rag rag-ular
ular rag-ular advertising ai'ouiitd.
ROOMS FOR RENT Furnished.
Call 120 N. Sanchez St. 12-3t
FOR SALE Upright piano in good
condition. Apply 735 Tuscawilla
St., or phone 13-3t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping on first and sec second
ond second floors. Apply to Mrs. Alia
Hinton, No. 16 N. Watula St. 12-0t
FOR SALE TERMS. Reo
wagon, stake body. Used
three months. Price right.
Price right. Spen-
cer-Pedrick Motor Co. Phone 8. tf
FOR SALE Roller top desk. Apply
at room No. 5, Anderson building,
FOR RENT Seven room house with
large porches, garage and all mod modern
ern modern conveniences, furnished or un unfurnished.
furnished. unfurnished. Can be used as two
apartments. Immediate possession.
Mrs. R. Ragsdale, No. 24 Ray
FOR SALE Roller top desk and
household furniture. Apply at 501
Oklawaha avenue. 12-3t
FOR SALE About 250 feet good
picket fence, sawed live oak posts;
cheap. William Hocker. ll-3t
FOR SALE Six room cottage in good
repair, big lawn and double garage.
All modern conveniences. Address
309 S. Pine St., Ocala. 9-Gt
FOR RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences and garage.
Immediate possession. Apply to R.
L. Carter. Phone 52G. 8-tf
FOR RENT Three rooms nicely fur furnished
nished furnished for light housekeeping. All
modern conveniences. Apply at 212
Orange avenue. 8-tf
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 G02. 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-Gt
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: G 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
ley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
SWEET GUAVAS $1.50 six-basket
carrier, f. o. b. Weirsdale; $1.50 a
bushel at residence. T. B. Snook,
C. V. Roberts & Co.
A vn u i i r t f frno 1
Residence Phone 3C5
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fia.
217 W. Broadway
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
1 :45 pm
(n)Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j)Tuesuay, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for fctauon .rnve irom
2:34 am Jacksonville- orK 1 :dd am Mis?e5 Nett5e) StelIa and Carita
1:50 pm Jacksonville l:lo pm ; Can exnect tQ tQ Jack?onviIle to
4:00 pm Jacksonville 4:0b pm j morrow Carita Camp win eave
irT 9.4 -mir New York where she will be a
1:55am St. Petersburg 2.34am ..... t .,
x-.-i- i e. d,4-j-o. 1 om student this winter at the Frobel
2:55 am N'ork-St. Petrsburg l.do am ,
1-55 am Tampa 2:34 am st'no1 for kindergarten work. Mr.
1-35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 Vm Camp and Misses Nettie and Stella
4-05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:C5 cm j -'amP will return home Saturday.
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Miss Marion Hunter has returned
from a visit to her grandmother, Mrs.
E. L. Maloney, in Jacksonville.
Mrs. Jennie Cassil went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville today on a short business trip,
expecting to return home tomorrow.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Guavas $1.75 per crfte. Leave youx
order with us. Fanners Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf
One of the most attractive ways to
reach Baltimore, Washington, Phila Philadelphia.
delphia. Philadelphia. Atlantic City and New York
is through use of the Merchants and
Miners steamers from Jacksonville.
Ther are three steamers weeklv. It
Mis? Sidney Perry, who has been
visiting relatives in the city the past
week, left this morning for her home
Miss Tillie Pasteur leaves early to
morrow morning for Miami, where
she expects to visit Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Pasteur until the middle of October.
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
05. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Mrs. H. H. Henderson and children
left yesterday afternoon for Daytona
Beach, where they will enjoy the next
ten days at that popular resort.
Coach Loonis Blitch of the O. H. S.
football team has secured a room at
the residence of Mrs. Robert Marsh
and will be there for the school term.
Get your advertising copy in early
for Dollar Days, September 19 and 20.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Mrs. F. H. Logan and two children,
Mary Caroline and John, have return returned
ed returned home from Ohio, where they spent
the summer months with relatives.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Mrs. W. V. Newsom and daughter,
Miss Helen Newsom, who have been
spending the summer in Jacksonville
with Mrs. Newsom 's son. Mr. W. V.
Newsom, have returned to their home
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS. WTe are
ready to fill your orders for high
school books. Please secure them this
week in order to avoid congestion on
the day of school opening. THE
BOK SHOP. 13-4t
Mrs. E. J. Mills-Price and three
children, Hope, John and Ann, have
gone to Daytona Beach to spend the
next two weeks. Mr. Phil Robinson
took them to the beach Monday, re returning
turning returning to his home in Inverness the
The friends of Mr. Charles Mar Marshall,
shall, Marshall, who has been sick for the past
week, will be glad to hear that he is
improving. And now Judge D. S.
Williams, who makes his home at
Mr. Marshall's, is a victim of dengue
Miss Susan Erasma Ervin arrived
in the city yesterday aftcrnon for a
short visit with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Carlton. Miss Ervin
has been spending the summer in
Hendorsonville and is on her way to
her home in St. Petersburg.
Ralph Simmons and John Cook left
Saturday for a trip down the East
Coast in Ralph's cut down roadster.
They arrived in Palm Beach Sunday
night and report a pleasant trip with
the exception of a little car trouble
near Eustis. They expect to return
t- Ocala either todav or tomorrow.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Mrs. F. E. Weihe and two sons,
Frederick and Theodore of Leesburg,
who have been visiting relatives in
Ocala expect to return home tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. They had intended returning
before but little Frederick has been
quite sick. Mr. F. E. Weihe will motor
to Ocala tomorrow and his family
will return home with him.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
jir- clarence Camt) and daughter;
Tidewater, Fla., Sept. 12. On the
fourth Sunday night in September I
will begin a revival meeting for the
spiritual welfare of the people of
Ocala. I'll have with me Rev. R. Y.
Walden Jr., a gospel singer and
preacher. Asking the co-operation of
all the people. To hear Brother
Walden is a treat. All are invited to
attend. C. E. McCIellan,
Pastor-Missionary, Marion Baptist
We now have CERTO at the U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. 13-3t
Mrs. E. J. Crook and son, Mr.
George Looney, returned home yester yesterday
day yesterday from a two months vacation, most
of which was spent at Natural Bridge,
Va. En route home Mrs. Crook stop stopped
ped stopped in Jacksonville to visit her sis
ter. Since leaving Ocala Mr. Looney
has ben very sick, but is now entirely
recovered, his stay in Virginia having
HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS
We are ready to fill your orders for
high school books. Please secure
them this week in order to avoid con
gestion on the day of school opening
THE BOOK SHOP. 13-4t
Mr. R. W. Van Brunt and his pret
ty little granddaughter were in town
Monday to meet three of Mr. Van
Brunt's children, who have been in
Kentucky for the summer, and were
returning in time for school opening
Mr. Van Brunt was at one time our
high school principal. He makes his
home at Inverness, and is always glad
to come up and see his Ocala friends
For a few days we will sell 11 -oz
glass jar of guava jelly for 15c.
12-3t U-Serve Stoi-es.
Mrs. F. G. B. Weihe returned home
Monday from Orlando, where she has
spent the past week with friends
While there she was the guest of Mrs
E. W. Davis, and enjoyed a number of
motor trips to neighboring towns.
She made the trip to Orlando and re
turn with Mrs. B. C. Webb and Miss
Julia Webb, wh also spent the week
there, guests of their friend, Mrs.
We now have CERTO at the U U-SERVE
SERVE U-SERVE STORES. 13-3t
The friends of Mr. W. W. Harriss
will be interested to hear that he is
somewhat better today. Mr. Harriss
has been quite ill for the past three
weeks, having been taken sick mimed
iately after his return from North
Cai-olina. Mrs. Harriss, who has been
with her sister, Mrs. Annie Van De
man, returned home Saturday, having
been called home on account of the
illness of Mr. Harriss.
For a few days we will sell 11-oz
glass jar of guava jelly for 15c.
12-3t U-Serve Stores.
Mr. L. F. Chapman, formerly editor
and owner of that bright little paper,
the Fort Pierce News-Tribune, was in
the city Tuesday and paid the Star a
friendly call. Mr. Chapman has sold
the News-Tribune to L. P. Artman
of Key West and G. R. Nottingham
of Valdosta, the latter of whom wil
edit the paper. Fort Pierce is a live
town and the News-Tribune is likely
to continue to flourish under the new
FOR SALE TERMS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company
Phone 8. 9-12-tf
Judge and Mrs. W. S. Bullock re returned
turned returned home yesterday, after two
months spent in touring through Can Canada.
ada. Canada. Miss Alice Bullock spent the
first two weeks with them while they
went through the Thousand Islands
into Canada, after which she returned
to New York, where she has an ex excellent
cellent excellent position. Judge and Mrs. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock visited many places of interest
in Canada and also enjoyed a short
stay at the famous Saratoga Springs
and witnessed the races there.
Miss Frances Lummus of Ocala, a
guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
George Douglas of Arch Creek, and
Miss Rubye Douglas were visitors at
the home of their aunt, Mrs. Sarah
Weaver of Miami, for two days dur during
ing during the past week. Miss Lummus ac accompanied
companied accompanied the Douglas family home
from their recent motor trip to Ocala
and White Springs and has been the
honor guest at numerous affairs dur during
ing during her stay. Miami Herald.
Tuesday night the library board
held its ergular monthly meeting and ;
routine business matters were dispos
ed of. The librarian gave an inter-
esting report of the work of the li library
brary library daring the past six years, for I
i was on cept. 12th, 1916, just six j
years ago yesterday, that the Ocala
public library was opened to the pub- j
ic. lne report will show how much
work and how far-reaching has been
its results since the opening. During
that time it has steadily grown both
in the actual number of volumes in
the library and the list of borrowers.
The general public does not know
that the names on its register include
half of the population of Ocala. And
another thing that many of the bor
rowers do not know is the hours dur during
ing during which the library is open to the
public. The following schedule is
maintained every week day, except
legal holidays: from 9 to 11 a. m. and
from 4 to 8 p. m.
The following is the report of the
librarian, showing the growth of the
library the past six years:
Total books loaned 599 2388
Names on register 538 2401
Number of books in
libarry 2942 8015
Largest circulation in
one day 64 169
Last night at 8:30 o'clock Miss
Gladys Stanaland became the bride of
Mr. E. N. Henderson, the ceremony
taking place at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Stanaland, at Lynne. The wedding
was a quiet one, witnessed only by the
relatives of the contracting parties.
Mrs. J. R. Rogers of Ocala, a sister
of the bride, played the wedding
march for the bridal couple to march
to the improvised altar, where they
were united in marriage by Rev. Wil Wil-lian
lian Wil-lian of Jacksonville. Mrs. Henderson
is a Marion county girl and attended
school in Ocala where she made many
friends. Mr. Henderson was born and
raised over the river and is well
known here. He graduated from the
Ocala high school in 1911 and then
studied for the ministry. For several
years he has been pastor of the
Woodlawn Baptist church, of Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. Henderson
left last night in their car for Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and will go by rail from
there to points in North Carolina on
Any one having accounts
against the Ocala Baseball As-
Asociation for this season must
present them by September 15,
at which time all accounts will
be settled. C. G. ROSE,
NO MORE BAND CONCERTS
The committee appointed to raise
$600 to finance the band concerts un until
til until December had understood that the
council would appropriate $2000 to
continue the band through the winter
and next summer. The council advises
that it has no intention of paying for
band concerts, therefore those who
made contributions to the band dur during
ing during the past few weeks are asked to
call at A. E. Gerig's, where their con contributions
tributions contributions will be refunded. We do
need, however, $158 to pay expense
of the past two concerts and we would
like the donors to leave a part of their
contribution so as to make up this
A. E. Gerig,
C. E. WTinston,
DeWitt Griffin, Committee.
Ocala, Sept. 13, 1922.
Sam Phillips' radio at Phillips'
drugstore was going strong last
night, and Sam was relaying the
juice to a number of his friends. The
sound waves were unusually strong
for quite awhile, and music, lectures,
baseball scores, etc., were heard from
Maine to Texas. Some very fine
music, vocal and instrumental, was
heard as plainly as tho the singers
and players were in the next room.
Sometimes this outfit receives from
as far away as California. Sam ob obtains
tains obtains a lot of pleasure and informa information
tion information from it, and it pleases him great greatly
ly greatly to divide his pleasure with his
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Miss Chivalette Smith, who has
been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. J.
C. Lawton in Orlando for the past
two weeks, returned home today.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
Z. R. Whaley, of Rock Springs,
Wyo., arrived in Ocala yesterday for
a visit to his brother, Mr. J. E. Wha Whaley
ley Whaley and family, on West Broadway.
Dollar Days Sept. 19 and 20.
.Ot-0 ST. .0 .-S J .Jt jC ."CS -Oy
"The Fashion Center"
jU Specials That Will Keep Our Force
of Sales People
;S; We Need the Space for Our New
Dress Voiles, 38-inches wide, any piece in
the house which sold formerly 35c, 45c
and 50c per yaid, at
Voiles, sold formerly
$1.25 p?r y:ird, at
Imported Dotted Swiss,? which sold for
$1.25 to $1.75 per yard, at
Come early. These Specials trom',8:30 A.
M. to 1:00 P. M. only
.v. ." -.-
f til!!?.??-'!!! ?? itti
CALLS FOR ICE
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 andextra 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.
A. E GERIG
LIST YOUR RENT APARTMENTS
All parties who have furnished or j
unfurnished rooms and apartments j
for rent, are requested to list same at ;
the Chamber of Commerce for the;
convenience of tourists and winter i
visitors. It will be appreciate- if.
these lists are filed proirptly. 12-'5t
We never sacrifice quality to eelij
at a low price. Oar meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar-!
ket. Phone 108. 22-tf I
on the Jump
75c, 89c ond up to
Our office telephone is sure enough
busy whenever the weather turns
hot. Emergency calls often come
at a time when it it difficult indeed
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving fritnds prepare for the last
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, bo
in after years there are no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
G. B. OVERTON, Mgr.
G. G. GREENE
Druggist Phone 135
The Friendship Wesley Bible class
will meet Thursday evening at eight
o'clock at the church. All members
are urged to be present. 12-2t
-O". wf". -Ow "C1". O'. -T". .Oi ."CX
The more you see of oar methods of
handling fresh meats the better yoy.
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market. Phone 103. 22-tf
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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.
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mods:languageTerm text English
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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 13, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06300
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 13 13
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