The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06305

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
OCALA

EVENING

STAR

LOCAL NEWS
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
WEATHER FORECAST Cloudy tonight and Wednesday; rain in northwest portion; fresh north and northwest winds except strong on the northeast coast.
TEMPERATURES This morning, 70; this afternoon, 83.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1922
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 223
Sun rises tomorrow, 6:14; sets, 6:28.
E
STRIKE IS DRAWING
HEAR SETTLEtJEHT
EXPECTING VETO
EVERY HOUR
PUPILS WANT A
PLACE TO PLAY
BILL KAISER HAS
FOUND A BRIDE
FREE STATE MEII
WO H THE FIGHT
TEII THOUSAND TO
HE
MEET THE T
WAS III VAIII

II

Houe Has Votes Enough to Over Overcome
come Overcome President's Objection, But
Senate Is Not Certain

Washington, Sept. 19. (Associated
Press). The House prepared today to
receive from President Harding his
message vetoing the soldiers' bonus
bill. It was indicated at the White
House that the message probably had
been completed and some officials ex expected
pected expected it would be transmitted to
Congress after the president discussed
it with the cabinet today.
House leaders arranged in the event
of a veto to defer until tomorrow the
move to pass the bill over the veto of
the executive. Friends of the bill ap appeared
peared appeared confident that more than the
necessary two-thirds majority would

be obtained in the House but did not
seem any too hopeful about the situa situation
tion situation in the Senate. Opponents of the
bonus claimed in that body at least
two or more than the necessary one one-third
third one-third to sustain the veto.
TARIFF BILL TO PASS
The longest, bitterest tariff fight in
the history of the American Congress
is to end today under unanimous con consent
sent consent agreement for a vote by the Sen Senate
ate Senate on adoption of the conference re report
port report of the administration bill. Fav Favorable
orable Favorable action was regarded as a fore foregone
gone foregone conclusion as was approval by
President Harding.

Demonstration Made by Jacksonville
School Children Against Stingi Stinginess
ness Stinginess of the City Council

Led by two prancing Shetland pon ponies,
ies, ponies, two thousand Jacksonville chil children
dren children marched through the down town
streets this morning in rain in pro protest
test protest against the action of the budget
committee of the city council elimi eliminating
nating eliminating the playground appropriation.
Many banners with various inscrip inscriptions
tions inscriptions marked the procession. One
read, "Make us happy and you'll be
happy too."

Potsdam, Sept. 19. After a family

council of the house of Hohenzollern,
it is officially announced that former

Emperor William is to marry the

widowed Princess Hermine Von Schoe-

naich Garolath, who was born Prin Princess
cess Princess Reusch of the elder line. The

marriage will take place probably
November.

MR. CLYATT OBJECTS
TO PAN HANDLES

AMERICAN GIRL
BEATS THE DUTCH

However Rotten a Man May Be, ne
Can Generally Find a Woman

Fool Enough to Marry Him

in

INDIANA SCHOOL

IS INDEPENDENT

Able to Keep Warm This Winter In

Spite of the Coal Shortage

Volendam, Holland, Aug. 28. (By
Mail to the Associated Press). The
people of this seaside village have two
sources of income, fishing and the
tourists who come to see the medieval

costumes of the villagers and com comment
ment comment on their adherence to old time

customs. The men catch the one, and
the girls the other. For Volendam
has its belles, and the old world attire

of their forbears becomes them well.

But this year hundreds of Ameri

can "flappers" have been among Vo

Iendams visitors, and tney have in

troduced chaos. The local girls have
not been blind to the charms which

the swelte American firls seem to
hold for the young men of Volendam,

and it is no uncommon sight to see

Volendam misses walking behind

groups of American girls, making

vain attempts to imitate the slouch

ing, lackadaisical walk and blase air

of assumed world-wisdom.

The debutante slouch, the long-

pointed shoes with French heels, the
short, scant skirts and chic hats have
aroused the envy of the young Dutch
women and created a panic in the vil village
lage village which may cease to be a great
mart for souvenirs if its female pop population
ulation population begins to copy world fashion
sheets.
The village elders are up in arms.
Tirades are launched against the fol follies
lies follies and foibles of fashion. The lace-

makers who fashion the quaint white
caps for women, the manufacturers
who turn out the wooden shoes, and
the shopkeepers who thrive on the
quaintness of Volendam are conduct conducting
ing conducting an anti-flapper campaign.
Of course there are Dutch flappers,
but the Dutch girls generally have too
much weight to simulate fashion
sheets successfully, and Dutch mo modistes
distes modistes lack the skill of American and
French dressmakers. So the Ameri American
can American girls and their extreme attire
have stirred little Dutch girls who
were never thrilled by the efforts of
the girls of Amsterdam to copy the
mannikins of Longchamps.

Editor Star: It seems to me that

the word "asset" has been overworked

in the discussion of the relation of

Silver Springs to the city of Ocala,

conveying the impression that the city

owned Silver Springs and that it was

a municipal swimming hole, that the

city has extensive docks there and

was duty bound to pave and maintain

the five miles of road leading to its

asset. It being in the city limits by

a pan handle half-mile wide, the coun

ty of course refuses to take care of
this road, as property outside the city

imits is not taxed one cent to main

tain streets in Ocala, but Ocala is

taxed about ten thousand dollars i
year to help build and maintain coun

try roads, or to be wasted as some

prefer to put it. Ocala will be taxed
to pay about one-fifth of the $500,000

bonded debt to build the Dixie High

way, and so far as I know not a dollar-

will be used to build the highway
through Ocala. To tax Ocala exclus

ively to maintain five miles of country
road leading to a monopoly or private privately
ly privately owned property is an injustice that

should not longer be submitted to. If

necessary to keep up the fiction or
phantom of having Silver Springs in
the corporate limits of Ocala, to pre prevent
vent prevent freight rates being doubled over
night, or to prevent the tax rate be being
ing being lowered, or if it will appease,

please or benefit anybody, corporate
or otherwise, then by all means take

it in by pan-handling the right of way
of the Seaboard railroad, and thus

throw the present road to Silver
Springs in or rather on the county,
where it rightly belongs. Then the

city would have an asset indeed. In Instead
stead Instead of having some two miles of
roadbed and rolling stock, we would
have about seven miles of the Sea Seaboard,
board, Seaboard, and instead of being assessed

$32,000, the road would be assessed
about $100,000 for its property in the
city limits. The Seaboard no doubt
would be delighted at this arrange arrangement.
ment. arrangement. The city assesses property at
100 per cent, or at full cash value, so
Silver Springs should be assessed at
least $100,000 instead of $1000 as at

present. If we dote so on assets let

us have assets that will not spell lia

bilities. Orange Springs is also or

can be made an asset to Ocala, and we
can pan-handle the O. V. and take it
in, and not overlooking any asset we

could pan-handle the Coast Line and

take in Blue Springs. We could also

use Lake Weir and pan-handle some

twnety miles more of the Coast Line

and gather Lake Weir under our

municipal wings. In have not over-

ooked Salt Springs, but I see no way

to get a pan-handle to it wherein we
could tax the handle along with the

pan. W. W. Clvatt.

Small Battle Between Nationalists

And Republicans Amid the Hills
Of County Mayo

Belfast, Sept. 19. Ten republicans
and six nationalists were shot dead in
a fierce conflict at Eris, northern
County Mayo, when republicans re retreating
treating retreating from Ballina were attacked
by government troops. Brigadier Gen General
eral General Neary, with a small party cut off
from the main body was captured but
overpowered the guard and escaped.
The commander's troops narrowly es escaped
caped escaped capture.

Allied Forces Have Been Too Quick
For the Threatened Raid
Of the Ottomans

Constantinople, Sept. 19. British

military experts believe that what

ever opportunity Mustapha Jvemal

asha had for a coup against Constan

tinople has now been lost in view of

the quick strengthening of the Allied

HIGH SCHOOL ATTEDANCE

defensive forces in the neutral zone. indicated that all the men had died
Available British warships have left ; w-ithin five hours of the beginning of

Malta for Constantinople and the j the fire August 27, officials said.
Dorset regiment from Egypt and thei All the miners were found behind
Staffordshire regiment from Gibraltar the second of two bulkheads they had
are on the way. Forces landed from built in a cross-cut 4350 feet down in

British ships have already entrenched the Argonaut mine. Byron O. Pickard,

Tc-rre Haute, Ind., Sept. 19. A

seven-foot coal vein has been found

on the campus of Rose Polytechnic In

stitute here, it has been announced.

According to Philip B. Woodworth,

president, the vein is several feet be below
low below the new building on the Hulman
farm, just east of Terre Haute.
Students at the college will work
the mine, it has been dceided, and if
the fuel proves to be of good quality,
it may be used to heat the buildings,
it was said. A number of students
taking a course in mine engineering
have enrolled for the work. Sinking
of the shaft for the work will take
place during the present year, it is
planned.

JEWISH NEW YEAR

On account of Jewish New Year, all

Hebrew owned stores in Ocala will be

closed from 6 o'clock p. m. Friday un until
til until 6 o'clock p. m. Saturday.

At the opening of the Ocala high
school yesterday morning there were
enrolled 162 pupils. Although this
is smaller than last year's attendance,
it is expected that a number will be

added within the next two weeks

which will swell the number to equal

if not excell last year'B enrollment.

TAMPA WILL HONOR

THE TAMPA'S DEAD

themselves at Chanak, on the Asiatic

side of the Dardanelles, bringing the

and forces to ten thousand.

POINCARE IS PACIFIC
Paris, Sept. 19. Premier Poincare

began consideration today of the of

ficial British note calling upon the
Allied and Balkan powers to unite for

military action against any Turkish
move on the straits of the Dardanelles.

It is emphasized that Premier Poin-

care s eastern policy was decidedly

ROAD MATERIAL FOUND

IN SUMTER COUNTY

Bushnell, Sept. 19. Another source
of road building material has been
found in this state, it is believed with
the recent developments on a tract
near Sumterville. Tests have been
made of lime rock deposits, it is said,
and a road building firm has taken
over the tract with a view to develop developing
ing developing a quarry.

SPONSORIAL STAFF

Tampa, Sept. 19. September 26th

will be observed here in memory of

the some twenty-five Tampa and St,

Petersburg boys who spent themselves

with the torpedoing of the U. S. R. C
Tampa, lost off the English coast Sep

tember 26, 1918. More than twenty
local boys went down with the Tampa
while three St. Petersburg boys were

lost.

The local post of the American

Legion, named in honor of the vessel,

is preparing to fittingly observe the

day.

The Tampa was on convoy duty
when she was struck. According to

the reports, ten officers, a British offi

cer, 102 enlisted men and five civilian

employees were aboard.

PUT. THE SCREWS

ON THE POSTMASTERS

RUSSIANS TO BE TAUGHT
METHODS OF CLEANLINESS
Nijni, Russia, Aug. 23. (By Mail

to Associated l'ress). A sanitary
school where pupils will be instructed

in cleanliness and the purposes of

disinfection as a precautionary meas

ure against conditions which may de

velop this coming winter has been or

ganized here by r. Mark D. God

frey, of Columbus, Ohio, in charge of
medical work for the American Relief

Administration in this district.

This step by Dr. Godfrey is a part

of the nation-wide scheme inaugurat

ed by the A. R. A. to blot out disease

epidemics and clean up Russia, for

which the American Red Cross has

turned over $3.f.00.000 worth of medi

cal supplies and disinfectant.

JJelousmg and disinfecting have

been poorly carried out everywhere in

this government." explained Dr. God Godfrey.
frey. Godfrey. "This was no doubt due to lack

of materials However, with the ar

rival of equipment and medical sup

plies the work is now progressing."

The more you see of our methods of

handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market Phone 108. 22-tf

Tallahassee, Sept. 19. The spon-

sorial staff of the Florida brigade of
United Confedertae Veterans whose
annual reunion will be held here Oc

tober 18 and 19, has been named by
Brigadier General J. S. Frink of Jas Jasper
per Jasper and Adjutant General W. A.
Rawls.

The staff comprises Mrs. R. L.
Moore of Marianna, matron of honor;
Miss Florence Davis of Madison, spon sponsor;
sor; sponsor; Miss Martha Livingston of Madi Madison,
son, Madison, Miss Ruth Williams of Tallahas Tallahassee
see Tallahassee and Miss Eloise Smith of Marian Marianna,
na, Marianna, maids of honor.

Washington, Sept. 19 Postmasters
of third and fourth class postoffices
can no longer be absent from their
posts on vacations or sick leaves and

leave their offices in charge of subordi subordinates,
nates, subordinates, under a recent ruling. The

amendment to the postal laws and

regulations issued by Postmaster Gen

eral Work provides that in such cases

assistants to these postmasters must

be over 21 years of age, if they are

men, and over the age limit fixed by

state laws, if they are women. The

amendment also stipulated that third

and fourth class postmasters in such

instances may leave their offices

charge of memberse of their family i:

they are not minors.

OHIO WILL VOTE WET

OR DRY IN NOVEMBER

ROAD FOR THE BROWNS

BECOMES ROUGHER

St. Louis, Sept. 19. Hope has not

been lost but the Brown's road to the
1922 championship of the American
League has been made rougher. This

appeared to be the thought of thou thousands
sands thousands of St. Louis fans today follow

ing what was termed the heart-break

ing, bitter deleat tne crowns sunered

yesterday at the hands of the Yan-

Columbus, O., Sept. 19. Ohio, at

the November election, will vote on a

state constitutional amendment to le

galize the manufacture and sale of

light wine and beer. The state su

preme court today ordered the secre

tary of state to place the proposal on

the ballot, in a mandamus action
brought by the association opposed to

prohibition, after the secretary had

refused to certify the amendment for

vote.

Would-be Rescuers of the Argonaut
Miners Found Only a
Heap of Dead

Jackson, Cal., Sept. 19. All forty forty-seven
seven forty-seven of the miners entombed in the
Argonaut mine August 27, are dead,
it was announced officially shortly be before
fore before nine o'clock last night.
A note found on one of the bodies

Obstacles to Agreement Being Cleared
Away and Men Returning
To Work

chief of the federal bureau of mines
for this district, was the first man to
get behind the bulkhead and discover
the bodies.
Pickard, on an earlier exploration
behind this bulkhead, had counted
forty-two bodies and expressed the
belief then that there were others
there.
The note found read as follows:
"3 a. m. gas bad."
The same note bore a scrawled fig

ure "4," apparently indicating the

pacific and does not contemplate the same man nad attempted to leave

use of military forces. I

There is no question as to sending

more French troops to the zone of the

straits. France has between 6000 and
8000 soldiers within the zone at present.

TURKS NOT SO TERRIBLE
The reports that the Turks started

the fire in Smyrna is seriously doubt doubted
ed doubted in French official circles. The fol

lowing comment on the burning of the

destroyed city was made in official

quarters:

"The idea that the burning of

Smyrna was caused by the Turks is

advanced by certain foreign newspa newspapers.
pers. newspapers. In well-informed official circles
it is asserted that there is nothing
which justifies this belief, and, on the
contrary, such a possibility is consid

ered quite unlikely. It is only natural
to ask what interest the victorious
Turks would have in destroying the

city, the possession of which they val

ued so highly and which they had just
retaken. It is proved besides that all

news charging the Turks with the

burning of Smyrna has come from

London via Athens."

word for those who might come after,

of the condition of the mine at that

hour.

Mine officials declared that he con

dition of the crosscut behind the bulk bulkhead
head bulkhead was such that life could not have

been sustained there by the entombed
men for more than five hours.

The bodies were found piled on top

of one another and decomposition had

progressed so far that identification
is impossible.

DOLLAR DAYS ARE POPULAR

Chicago, Sept. 19. Adjustment of
misunderstandings and differences'
which delayed settlement of the rail railway
way railway shopmen's strike in some roads
favorable to the Baltimore peace ar arrangement
rangement arrangement was apparent today. There
were hopes that Bert M. Jewell, shop
crafts leader, would comb out with
officials of the New York Central lines
i:t .

uiuereuces vhih.ii prevented agree agreement
ment agreement between the striking' shopmen
and the roads which form the New
York Central system. Hopes were
strengthened when the Southern Rail Railway,
way, Railway, the Mobile & Ohio, controlled by
the Southern and the Monon, fell in
line with roads accepting the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore plan and signed an. agreement.
Many strikers on these roads are ex expected
pected expected back today at the jobs they
left July 1st.
SEABOARD RESUMES FORMER
STATUS ;t
Jacksonville, Sept. 19. Seaboard
Air Line shop craftsmen returned to
work Tuesday at the West t Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville shops under the- status which

prevailed July 1st, at which time the
nation-wide strike was called. Their
seniority rights are unimpaired, they
carrying out an agreement as a trial
proposition that its practicability be
demonstrated to other roads not in -the
agreement. This announcemnt
was made by W. H. Brough, chairman

of the local federated shop crafts upon
his return from a conference with
Seaboard officials at Portsmouth.
SOUTHERN SETTLES

FOOTBALL TEAM IMPROVING

m

BERLIN DUG UP A FEW BONES

ARC LIGHTS MAKE

PORTRAIT OF OLD ABE

Berlin, Sept. 19. The government,
according to the newspapers, paid ten

million gold marks as part of the in installment
stallment installment of twenty-eight million

marks due in liquidation of Germany's

private pre-war debts to allied na

tionals.

AMERICAN WREATHS FOR
UNKNOWN BRITISH SOLDIER

FLORIDA BAPTISTS

RAISING THE MONEY

Jacksonville, Sept. 19 Florida Bap

tists have contributed iuore than half

their portion of the seventy-five mill million
ion million dollar campaign, according to a
report made public by S. B. Rogers,
of Jacksonville, executive secretary secretary-treasurer
treasurer secretary-treasurer of the Florida Baptist Con Convention,
vention, Convention, Inc.
The campaign was to last over a
period of five years while this state
was asked to subscribe $1,000,000 as
its share. In the first two and a half
year period just ended, according to
Mr. Rogers, $547,988.10 was contri contributed.
buted. contributed. The sum was expended as follows:

Aged ministers, $10,959; Christian

education, $93,157.98; foreign mis
sions, $109,597; home missions, $101,

377; orphans' home, $54,798; south-

wide education, $21,919, and state mis
sions, $156,176.

The total overhead, or administra

tion expense, for Florida was $30,057,

or 4.7 per cent.

Mr. Rogers' report in discussing the

growth of the church in this state, said

that the membership had been increas increased
ed increased from 60,874 to 72,386 in the two

and a half year period. The number

of churches increased from 720 to 763

With the opening of the high school
yesterday the football squad increased
by several willing candidates and
Coach Blitch was busy instructing the
rookies in the arts they had failed to
learn in the past week's practice.
Fully thirty men are now out for prac practice
tice practice and things look good for a win winning
ning winning team this year. Yesterday's
practice was spent in falling around

the ball, receiving passes and punts.

Some tackling was done and a few

formations were run. Coach Blitch is

taking his linemen a few at a time

and training them in the best methods

of offense and defense. He is teach

ing them how to work together on

the line and so make the team a unit

of defense. By the time the Wildcats

nvade Sanford for the opening game

of the season they will be in a form

that will make the Celery City lads
think they have run up against an
animated brick wall.

Three of Ocala's retail stores par participated
ticipated participated in dollar days this year. At
this time especially attractive bar bargains
gains bargains are offered to the public at mon money
ey money saving prices. Today and tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow are the two days in this Week

that have been designated as dollar
days. The firms which have put on
sales are well pleased with the re response
sponse response that the public has given their
efforts and this morning when the
stores of Rheinauer & Company,
Frank's, Inc., and B. Goldman opened
there were many ready to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of their bargains, and all day
a steady trade from townspeople and

out of town customers has been in
progress. Don't forget that dollar
day lasts through tomorrow and take

advantage of the low prices of these
enterprising merchants.

Lawrence, Kan., Sept. 19. Almost

within a stone's throw of the Univers

ity of Kansas but probably unknown

to the vast majority of students and
toiynspeople is a curious natural phe

nomenon. It is an above ground for

mation of tree roots which, in the

light of an arc street lamp, cast a
shadow profile of Abraham Lincoln.
The likeness of the great emanci emancipator
pator emancipator is unmistakable. The bushy
hair, high forehead, shaggy eyebrow's,
deep set eyes, prominent nose, thick
lips, chin whiskers are all faithfully
reproduced in the shadow picture

which is nearly twice life size.
Although the profile has appeared

nightly for more than a decade, it has
changed scarcely at all.

London, Sept. 19. An interesting
ceremony occurred in Westminster
Abbey recently when two wreaths
were presented by Dr. and Mrs. L.
Wester Fox, of Philadelphia, to Canon
Storr who accepted them on behalf of
the dean and laid them on the tomb
o the unknown British warrior.

One wreath was from the Society of

British Women in America and the

other from the Transatlantic Society
of Americans. The ceremony was

witnessed by several hundred people,

At the time of the burial of the

unknown American soldier in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Mrs. Fox presented a wreath
on behalf of British women and she

was then asked to lay a wreath in

their behalf on the British soldier's
grave. The present ceremony was
the outcome of that request.

AINSWORTH EXPECTED

Lakeland, Sept. 19. Presiding el

ders of the Methodist church in this
state are expected here October 3 and

4 for a conference with their new

bishop, Dr. W. N. Ainsworth of Ma

con. Ga.. and for the opening of

Southern College, the Methodist

school.

Bishop Ainsworth was transferred

to the conference embracing Florida
from the Texas conference at the last

ceneral meetine of the church. He

has served in Texa3 several years
where he went with his elevation to
the bishropric. He is not a newcomer
to this section, however, having served

RECIPROCAL REGISTRATION

FOR STATE ENGINEERS

HALF AN EGG A DAY

PER CAPITA QUOTA

Washington, Sept. 19. Did you eat

half an egg today? If not, you were

cheated, and did not get your share of
the day's egg crop. For, according
to the department of agriculture, the

per capita consumption of eggs is one-

half per day.

More eggs have been laid this year

than ever before, the department
finds. The total is approximately
twenty-two billion eggs, an increase

of ten per cent in production since the
war. There has been a decreased

consumption in poultry and farmers

have been compelled to keep their

hens on the farms.

Atlanta, Sept. 19. With Southern
Railway striking shopmen already re returning
turning returning to their former posts as a" re result
sult result of the Warfield-Williard-Jewell
agreement, signed in Washington yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, the railroad labor situation in

the South today was considered at its
best since the strike began. Approxi

mately 50,000 Southern shopmen are
affected by the peace agreement.
RUSSIA HOPES FOR
CHEAPER BREAD

Moscow (By Mail to the Associat Associated
ed Associated Press). Cheaper bread and plenty
of it is expected throughout Russia
the coming winter, judging from gov government
ernment government reports which indicate a
splendid harvest in many districts. The
latest figures announced by the state
statistical bureau indicate a surplus
this fall of more than half a million
poods of bread stuffs. (A pood equals
36 pounds.
The new harvest, the bureau says,
promises 2,853,000 poods, of which
475,000 poods will be reserved for
sowing purposes for next season. Last
year's crops yielded but, 1,566,000
poods of grain. Russia's annual re requirements
quirements requirements are about 1,800,000 poods.
The government bureaus claim Rus Russia
sia Russia will be able to feed herself next
winter, so far as flour is concerned, but
says she probably will have to import
some fats, meats and other winter requirements.

OPEN TO ALL

Chicago, Sept. 19 An arrangement

between states which would permit an

engineer registered in one state to

practice in other states will be broach

ed at a meeting of the Council of

State Boards of Engineering Exam

iners to be held here October 2, ac

cording to C. S. Hammatt of Jackson

ville, Fla., president of the council.

"A tentative plan will be submitted

at the meeting," he said, "whereby

the several state boards can make the
state laws operative for reciprocal
registration without changing them."
The states represented in the coun council
cil council comprise Arizona, Colorado, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, Idaho, niinois, Indiana, Iowa,
Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New
Jersey, New York, North Carolina,
Oregon, Pennsylvania, South Dakota,
South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia,
West Virginia and Wyoming.

BUT WITHAL PREPARE
ME ALSO A LODGING"

This is the reply given to a young

man who had just proposed to the lady

of his choice. It is found in Philemon
1-22. He made good. Have you?
When you can buy an attractive little
bungalow, conveniently located, at
$700, $100 cash, $25 per month, it's
easy to prepare that lodging. Will be
delighted to show you. JAMES HALL,
Realtor, Florida House. 19-lt

We never sacrmce quality to sell

at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 108. 22-tf

West Palm Beach, Sept. 19-Action
toward correcting what they claim is
an "erroneous impression of Palm

Beach" was taken by members of the
Palm Beach Yacht Club at a recent
meeting when a cordial invitation was
extended to northern yachtsmen, big
and small alike, to use the waters of
the port this winter and assuring them
strict impartiality in the way they
will be treated.
"There i3 a long standing impres impression
sion impression in the north that Palm Beach wa waters
ters waters are for millionaires only, the
club states. "We wish to correct-it

The waters are for the use of anyone
who owns a boat."

And Mr. Harding has such great
hopes that this first term would be a
term of endearment. Erie Times.

The proposal of Herr Fischer that
the Allies should finance Germany in
the present crisis suggests that he
has completely recovered from his re-

, cent nerve trouble. Punch.

NEWELL DAVIS APPOINTED
ASSISTANT STATE CHEMIST

Tallahassee, Sept. 9. Governor

Hardee has appointed Newell B. Da

vis, of Palatka, to be assistant state
chemist, oil analyst of the chemical

division of the department of agricul

in

ture to succeed Eugene T. Casler, who

pastorates at Macon and Savannah I recently resigned.

for several years. He will address the

Florida presiding elders October 3rd.

Advertise in the Evening Star.

CUT OUT NOTICE

-
v u:

TO LIGHT AND WATER CONSUMERS:

All Light and Water consumers who have not $1
paid up their accounts by the 20th inst. will be cut 5
off without further notice and SI. 00 charged fnr -o, U?

connecting the service.

H. C. SISTRUNK, City Clerk

III
ni



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1922

i ? i

Ocala Evening Star

rakllafced Every D7 Emeept Sandaj by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
OCALA, FLORIDA

people who have been in it can remem- feels like he is overloading his stom stom-ber
ber stom-ber it as a shabby, dirty room. It has ach. If Bennie would go into the
had the walls cleaned and painted, a newspaper business he would soon be

desks, able to see through himself.

H. J. Blt(lasr, President
U; Dj LrCni:Y:Vlee-President

V. Leavens, Setar7-Treaanrer
Entered at Ocala, Fla.. poatotfica as
3oa4daM matttr.
: TELEPHONES
hium orfle : : : . . fit-om
Editorial Department Twa-Scvea
efcrtr jHrporter rtte-Oi
! ,' i v i t t 1
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
! Tha Associated- Prea la exclusively
entitled for the ua tor republication of
all newt dlapatcbaaxradlted to It or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
Tjgrhta of republication ; of special
dispatches, herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION' RATES
One year, in advance 6.00
Three months. In advance 3 00
Three aponttis, in advance 1.50
One month. La advance CO
ADVERTISING RATES

partition put across it, two

some chairs and typewriter put in it.
Total, between five and six hundred
dollars. It is one of the most simply
furnished offices in the city, and the

manager hasn't had anything to do
with the band anyhow.

A gratuitous attack by the band on

one of its best friends is the slur at

L. H. Chazal in its mock program
printed in Friday's Star. We think
it is a safe bet that Mr. Chazal has
dene more hard work than any other
man to secure an appropriation for
the band.
The same bright program contain contained
ed contained a number entitled "We'll Save the
Two Thousand and Buy a Coupla
Bricks." We will bet that if that par particular
ticular particular artist had to take two thou thousand
sand thousand dollars worth of brick out of a
freicht car. carry them one hundred

yards in a wheelbarrow and stack
them up in good shape, he would find
it more hard work than he ever did
before in all his life.

REPORT OF COUNTY FINANCES, MARION COUNTY, PERIOD
ENDING MARCH 31, 1922

Dleplan Plate 15 cents per Inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 16 Iper ent additional. Composl Composl-ttn
ttn Composl-ttn charges on ads that run less than

alx times JO cents per Inch. Special the item in the Star, headed to the ef

vumumn z .ner cent aaamcmai.

Miss Margaret Taylor left this

morning for New York city, where
she will enter Columbia College.
The Star is informed that the Ocala

Telephone Company will as fast as
possible replace the old style phones
with automatic phones which ring

when the receiver is taken from the
hook.

Dr. Walter Hood and wife, Dr. Van
Hood, Major T. C. Hall and daughter,
Miss Beulah Hall, set out this morning
on their Glidden tour. They were in
two cars, Major Hall's big Cadillac
and Dr. Walter Hood's competent lifs
tie Hudson. They carried enough con conveniences
veniences conveniences to stock a Robinson Crusoe

island. Miss Beulah was holding a
Thermos bottle most as big as herself
and said that with it, a box of candy
and a loaf of bread she could live until
they reached Asheville.
Collier Brothers are putting in the
front arches to their big warehouse

j across from the city hall. 'When this

The statement of "The Band" about j building is completed it will be one of

the most uptodate warehouses in the

Tiie following report of the receipts and disbursements of the funds of
MARluX CuL'-VTY for the ptr.od ending March 31, 1S22. with the fcataacea. and
imount of warrants outstanding and a statement of the assets and liabilities,
aud the value of county property. exeept school, of the said Marion county.
a.s reported on the 31st day of March. 1922, by the board of county corrHnission-er-i
and the clerk of circuit court, is hereby published under the provisions of
Cr'apter 6813. Acts of m. Laws of Florida..
(Received in Comptrollers office September 2nd, 1S22).
ER.NEjsT AMOS, Comptroller.

GENERAL FUND
Depository balance October 1st. 1J21
Outstanding warrants October 1st,
Net deficit October 1st, 1121
Receipt, for SU Moatfca:
From tax collector, taxes 11.763.32
From comptroller, redemptions

comptroller, raiiroaa tax i.
comptroller, express tax 343.67
bank, interest "0.00

fnnd

2,470.45
2s.74S.a9
26.27S.14

From
From
From
r"rum
From

various.

L. T. Izlar, ixgent, insurance

250.00

15.091.15

account, etc
commissioners.

ased on four-inch minimum. Less than

four inches will take a higher rate,
which :will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Reaalaa; Notlccai Five cents per line
for .first insertion; three cents per line

feet of the favorable consideration of

the band contract by the council is
correct, but the item itself was the

Star's mistake. It was written by a

for each subseauent insertion. One

, ,i relth- I " r : 7

vmkmV w CCA ItUUWCU VAX
out extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements st legal rates.

OCA LA'S BAND JOKE

after he was informed he erred he
made no more such mistakes.

Albert Gerig, Ben Eorden, W. W.

Condon and the other old wheel horses

pan testifv that the Star has alwavs

Editor Star: As you say, the band . f th d Draised its work

is having its little joke. Listen why apd chipped in when the hat was
It is so funny. passed. But the Star has always been

' The Board of Trade has been pining agamst the citv government subsidiz-

lor a band for a long time. A band th b d SDendinir Dublic monev

was finally gotten together. The for any similar object. It's very true

Board of Trade requested a tree test that hundreds of people have turned

concert be played, that city fathers be Qut t0 the concerts and enjoyed them

middle part of the state. These young
men are to be commended for the
progress they have made since coming
to Ocala.
Mr. J. W. Welsh, the contractor and
builder, who has been living in Holder,
has moved to Ocala and will be located
her permanently. He may be found at
the Wisteria Hotel.

JUSTICE IS BADLY
HANDICAPPED

IN ILLINOIS

much, but that is no sign that the tax

payers would approve of an addition

to the millage for such a purpose.

It is argued that regular weekly

band concerts would be an advertise advertisement
ment advertisement to the town and attract tourists.
The Star respectfully submits that
tourists are not going to be attracted

' present to give approval or disapprov

'41. Free concert was played and
Board 'of Trade awarded a ten weeks
contract, "which was O. K'ed. by city
"Council; (Refer you to headlines in
'Star "City Council Agrees to Help
Band.")
"-When less than half the contract

i ..... !j. i I

vara ai vv ma r r estfr nut! it n a c i

wbj, piajrcu wuuui to any town by one perlormance a

"Spent the money which was assessed week by an amateur band. The tour

'orrjanoior sometnmg more essential. ist towns w7jere the winter visitors

Board of Trade says go ahead, we will crowd the home folks off the side

' raise if by public subscription. When waiks employ aggregations of profes profes-balance
balance profes-balance Xt fund was practically raised sional musicians to play twice a day.

oy puDiic BUDscnpwon nnancing com- Ic js foolish to think Ocala can com

mittee remembered that there were pete with anything like that. But
certain'strlngs on contributions which Ocala can, in the next three years,
. .1 j ai : : J : ..m .....

w,v-"- duiiu nerseii oui oi ine muu anu sanu,

This leaves the band with a good
Joke, one month's hall rent to pay, a

light bill;' new instruments on the
hands of individuals costing more than

i : ij i i e a- :

iaey couiu raaKe out wi ciimc con

and have solid good for her own peo

ple if the council is allowed to stick

to its avowed policy and not fritter

away public money on non-essentials.

And now we think it is about time

Making deficit
UibiiriwoiBt for Six Months:
salary clerk, auditor, dejository
i'er diem and mileage of county

supervisors oi res:uiiiuii
County physician
lie.pairs to county buildings
iimiors and other attendants
Light, fuel and water
Insurance
Allowance made to paupers, paid by warrants..
Coroner's inquests
Insanitv inquests
TAT1UNKI1Y AND PRINTING:
General stationery, blanks, etc
Record books
Advertising- required by law and paid by county

COMMISSIONS PAID TO OFFICERS:

Tax assessor
Tax collector
Postage
Sheriff, general court work
Hospital account
Bond expenses
Fees returned to candidates
Widow's pensions
Contingencies

11.1S5.99

990.00
323.20
180.00
300.00
111.75
750.00
4S4.12
55.65
1.5SS.00
10.00
169.01
435.85
593.97
590.18
2.506.50
1.619.73
97.68
747.35
150.00
1,080.69
952.92
1.082.00
1,665.62

16,632.22

Leaving detici

Dr. Validated

warrant No. 8 paid and cancelled.

Net deficit March 31st, 1922 ..

Warrants outstanding March

31st, iy;

Depository balance March 31st, 1922
F1.ME A.D KOHFE1TURE FUXD
Depository balance October 1st, 1921

Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921

.... . a I

tract Mvmir n with out o town men u n ,5;,,; tt nr

. van una uiatuoaiuu uu. tic vail b
' to pay for last two concerts as well as see where there is any good to be
ourselves and director, also leaving us gained by further debate. There will

witn some vaiuaoie experience. be a city election next year, and if

Ihe best joke is that the band men tne bandsmen desire to they might

did not solicit the work, lhey only run one of their number on the plat.
I .' 1 i. a. A 4U. 3 I .

i.e ut get fcygccuci anu yiay anu cc Iorm of "xwo Thousand Dollars a

something stirring in town. As tar as Year for Toots; the People to Pay the

financial returns, ask A. E. Uerig, W.

W. Condon, H. W. Tucker, Ben Bor-

' den or. any of the old wheel horses if

baud playing has not cost them either

directly. Or indirectly more than they

ver. got or expected to get out of it.

We do not ask the public to be taxed

' i m. 1 J T-IT j;j a. I

10 support a oanu. ne urn expect, fundg tQ furnish the annex of the
however, a bona fide contract entered Lv,i j

...... r i atnuui iiyj u.tc auu xi wicatu vv xlii liic

. ino by the Board of lrade and ap- cordial manner in which thev were re reproved
proved reproved by the city council would be ceived by all they approached. Not a

XUlnlled. I person hut who stood un for the nub

ryes, the band is having its little lic school and said it was a cause that
V '' t ? j 1 I

JOKe, DUt somenow it aiso seems a should enist the spathy and sup.
joke on. the public who with civic port of everv person in the district
pride attended our concerts, applauded and pprtaiv thp neonlp of Orala

' ou ; efforts and laughed at our mis- could not aford to go back on such a
taes. It's a joke on the hundreds of deserving institution. Something over

little kids that romped and piayea on ?250 was subscribed

tne grass ana iooKea lorwaru xo oana Mr j N c Stockton, a prominent

night.

Bill.'

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Sept. 19, 1922)
Messrs. Carn and Bittinger were

among the people yesterday to secure

Oh, sure; it's all a big joke.
The Band.

Jacksonville banker, was in town to

day.

Mrs. C. L. Bittinger and daughter,

Adele, left this afternoon for Lake

Weir to visit Mrs. B. B. Ricker and

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wynne.
Ed Carmichael is driving a beauti

Setting the Record Straight

We regret to observe in the forego
Ing a change from the somewhat sub

acid flavor of the band's previous com- ful pair of trotting horses, a recent

' tnunication to the acrimonious tone of purchase. Ed is a lover and judge of

men who have made themselves be- good horse flesh and generally has a

lieve they are suffering a wrong, specimen of the real thing on hand

Knowing the composition of the band Mr. Thomas Johnson was wedded
s we do knowing most of the mem- last night at 7 o'clock to Miss Clara
v bera as longtime friends and good Reagan at the home of the bride's
Bports we are inclined to believe this parents, by Rev. Howard Dutill. The

feeling is confined to a few, who are bride is the daughter of A. O. Reagan,
probably laboring under a misappre- and has made many friends in this

tension. community since coming here. The

Individual members of the council groom is a young man of sterling

- declare that they have not entered qualities and a trusted employee of

; tnto any contract with the band or the the spoke and rim factory. He has

.a m a t -.v.. -tn.. vrn t no rocnflr o nrt ocrom r-r o 1 1

rvj-v a vi-m at r tD mu sr m ri v i iiiii v in un v i nr i vii i- v. x--t i. uuu v.o wv in ua. an

WOX U Ul il V- j X J I

K4 otw inortpv. and their assertion is Mrs. T. D. Bryan and baby, who

borne out by the official records. The

only allusion we can find to the matter

In the minutes is the statement in a

(Toronto Mail and Empire)
A horror that ought to be number

ed with those of Cawnpore, Kishineff

or Lille was the crime committed at

lierrin, Williamson County, ill., a
few months ago in which a score of

men were murdered in cold blood by
striking miners. Almost as shocking

as the original crime is the develope

ment in the case which brings it be

fore the public once more, and that is

the statement of the Attorney-Gener

al of Illinois that he has no money to

investigate the matter and bring the

murderers to justice. He says that he

has barely enough to provide for the
routine business of his office, and is

apparently of opinion that it is better

to use what he has lor routine pur

poses than to devote any part of it to

clearing the state from such a dis disgrace
grace disgrace as has hardly sia'ned the name

of any other community on this conti

nent. It is surely without precedent

that the State Chamber of Commerce
should be obliged to go before the

public and pass round the hat in order
that money may be raised to avenge
the crime of Herrin, yet that is what
the Illinois body has done, and in do doing
ing doing so refreshes the public memory
concerning the massacre. Its state statement
ment statement is as follows:
"On June 22, 1921, in Williamson
County, 111., a score of men, unarmed

and with their hands high above their
heads, were slain in cold blood, their

only offence being that they dared

make an honest living by working in
the strop coal mines, situated between

the towns of Marion and Herrin. Ac

cording to the best evidence obtain

able, they were set upon by a well
armed mob of more than one thou thousand
sand thousand persons, to whom they uncon

ditionally surendered, and were tied
together, insulted and subjected to

physical torture before being shot.

"Notwithstanding the heinousness

of the offence in itself and the disre

pute into which it has brought the

State of Illinois, there is the addition

al circumstance that, although hun

dreds of persons were witnesses to the

slaughter, not one single arrest has

been made and, so far as the rest of

the world has been able to find, no ef

fort of any character has been made
by the authorities of Williamson

County to bring any recognized for

mula of justice to bear on the situat

Net balance October 1st. 1921

Receipt for Six Months:

From tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, redemptions
From comptroller, railroad tax
From sheriff, fines

21.54
52.61
127.27
4.917.94

27.816.21
500.00
27,316.21
28,260.79
944.58
9.061.93
.457.70
8.604.23

5.119.36

Making' balance

JliktiuraenientM for SL& Mouthm

UOST OF CRIMINAL PROSECUTION:
Sheriff and deputies cost bills in criminal cases...
Constables, cost bills in criminal cases
Clerk of circuit court, cost bills in criminal cases..
County juOfce, cost bills in criminal cases
Justice of peace, cost bills in criminal cases
County prosecuting attorney, conviction fees
Witness fec-s
Sheriff's commission on fines, etc.. collected
Feeding prisoners
Transportation paid for, and discharge money .paid
to county convicts worked on roads
Pay of jurors in criminal cases, county and justice
peace curts
Salary oi judge of juvenile court
Salary of probation officers
Contingencies
Salary game warden
X. t balance .March 31st. 1922
Warrants outstanding March 31st, 1922

13.723.59

2.899.40
42.85
46.85
823.61
23.47
1.275.00
857.35
290.60
2.339.90
7.6.62
73.50
50.00
300.00
102.61
300.00

9,601.76

Depository balance March 31st, 1922
ROAD FlD
Depository balance October 1st, 1921
Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921

Net deficit October 1st, 1921
Receipt for Six Months:
From tax collector, taxes 16,473.17

4,121.83
695.15
4.816.98
4.037.48
37.848.29
33,810.81

have been visiting Mrs. Bryan's par

ents at Grove Park, returned home to today
day today via Lakeland, where they spent a

nWny f TYiPPtinc a few weeks aero lew days. Mrs. cryan was accom-

wwwv v- aa rt I

mat two citizens apyctucu miui

son.

Little Miss Winnie Hunt left today

for Fruitland Park to visit friends.

council with' the request that it make

an ormrnnriatimi for the band, but

there is no record that the request

was granted, voted on or even debat

ed. The previous council seems to
kave appropriated some money for the
tand andTother purposes. Part of this

Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 19, 1912)

At the meeting of the Odd Fellows

money was we believe, given to the) last night Mr. J. D. Wilkes was given

and. Wheit the present council came
in, the band "was not functioning, nor
; was there any proposition up about its
" Eiving any: more concerts. So the
money was used for other purposes.
I tfVh wasn't used to furnish the city
minagerV office. It was? tised, we be be-!
! be-! He?e, -to 'audit the city books, and be-
fore a city manager was chosen. There
! a rather gratuitous attempt made,
' and refered to by our bandsmen
.t. fiSfnds that the city has done some some-.Vftaunsf
.Vftaunsf some-.Vftaunsf extravagant in furnishing the
manager's office. Anybody who has
ueh an idea should go and look at his
office in the old city courtroom. Most

the second degree

Mr. and Mrs. M. Fishel left yester

day for Baltimore to attend the wed wedding
ding wedding of their son, Mr. Leon Fishel, to

Miss Bessie Newhan

Mr. B. F. Condon, who is eneaeed

ir. training down, announced cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully this morning that he had greatly
reduced his weight. The, reporter
walked around Bennie and was not
r.ble to note that any of him was
missing. Nevertheless he has reduced
from 212 to 188 and hopes to be a liv living
ing living skeleton by Christmas. He exer exercises
cises exercises constantly, eats one meal a day
and now and then skips a a meal if he

ion.

When news of the Herrin massacre

reached the outside world it was sup

posed that the crime had been com committed
mitted committed by a mob of foreign workers,
perhaps inspired by Bolshevists; but
the probability is that the murderers

were all of American stock, for the

last of the foreign mine workers in
the district, the Italians, had been

driven out some years earlier. The
tragedy disclosed the fact that in cer certain
tain certain circumstances Americans can be

have with a great savagery as the

most barbarous inhabitants of South

em or Central Europe, and perhaps it
is this fact that has so horrified the
a t i

American puoiic. xsewspaper cor correspondents
respondents correspondents who visited the town were
astounded to hear no expressions of re-
v 11 K 11

grei, sucn as usuany ioiiow a crime

committed when popular passions are

greatly aroused. Indeed, the coron

er's verdict censured the mine owners

for supplying armed guards for the
non-union workers. The local gov

ernment of Herrin is wholly in th

hands of the" miners or of people de dependent
pendent dependent on them for a living, and not
in the community was there a single

citizen who dared to denounce the out
rage. It was expected, however, tha
the state authorities would act stern
ly. in view of the fact that the nat

icn's wrath was aroused. Now comes
the announcement that there is no

public fund available for the purpose

of doing justice to the murderers. If

they are to be prosecuted, the work

must be done with a fund collected by

private persons. Illinois takes its

place with Soviet Russia and Sinn

Fein Ireland.

From comptroller, redemptions
From comptroller, railroad tax
From comptroller, motor vehicle licenses
From county commissioners, time warrants.
From county commissioners, sale
From L li. Griggs, refund

627.71

1.272.73
4,715.45
19,980.69
2.55
12.00

43.084.20

Making balance 9,273.39

Dinburiteuienta for "Six Month:

Superintendence and Supervision:
Salaries of road superintendents and overseers.... 420.40
Paid to county commissioners for road inspection.. 879.53
Construction and (Maintenance of Roads and Bridges:
Cost of material 2,838.76
Gasoline and oil 2,537.75
Bridge tenders and ferrymen 1,275.00
Tools and machinery, cost and repairs 8,566.87
Paid for free labor, other than guards CI, 780. 85
Way of convict guards 372.64
Feeding and care of convicts on road 2,211.65
Dynamite, fuses, etc 176.75
Payments to incorporated cities and towns rd. tax 740.65
Contingencies L374.66 43,175.51

Making deficit
Dr. Validated road fund warrant No. 47, 81,000; No.

$1,000; No. 24, $322.61; No. 10, $1.000

Dr. Time warrants issued Chapter No. 8112 of 1919.".

9.

3.522.61
19,980.69

33,902.12

23.503.30

Leaving deficit
Cr. Time warrants issued Chapter No

Net deficit March 31st, 1922

Warrants outstanding March 31st, 192

8112 of 1919.

Depository balance March 31st, 1922

STATU AID ROAD FUND

Depository balance October 1st, 1921

Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921

1921.

Net balance October 1st,

Receipts for Six Month:

From istate Road Repartment, repairs No.

Making "balance

Disbursements for Six Months:

Tools, etc
Labor

157.8

1,757.24

10,398.82
19.980.69
30.379.51
34,359.02
3.979.51
482.19
94.75
387.44
3,090.50
3.477.94
NONE

1.915.04

Net balance March 31st, 1922
Warrants outstanding March 31st, 1922
Depository balance March 31st. 1922

SUIl ROAD niSTHinT MO.

Depository balance October 1st. 1921

Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921

1.561.90
102.25

1 FUND

Net balance October 1st, 1921

Kecelpta for Six Monthai

From comptroller, railroad tax

1.665.15
94.67
NONE

94.67
168.77

Making balance
Disbursement for Six Months:

263.44
NONB

Depository balance March 31st. 1922
V. S. APPROPRIATION ROAD FUND
Depository balance October let. 1921
Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921

263.44
961.08
54.19

Net balance October l6t.
Receipts for SDx Months:

1921

Making balance .
Disbursements for

Six Months:

Net balance March 31st, 1922
Warrants outstanding March 31st, 1922

Depository balance March 31st, 1922
AGRICULTURAL FUND
Depository balance October 1st, 1921
Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921
Net balance October 1st, 1921
Receipts for Six M oaths:
From tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, redemptions
From comptroller, railroad tax

ASSETS AM LIABILITIES
ASSETS
Balance cash in depositories, all funds ..$ 13.649.5C
Uncollected taxes, current year 261,959.07

1.098.22
41.84
84.85

Total available assets
LIABILITIES
Warrants outstanding for current expenses ..
Time warrants
Bonds outstanding

..$275,608.63

$ 1.860.78
: 91.591.31
560,000.00

Total $653,452.09
VALUE OF COUNTY PROPERTY
Court house and grounds $100,060.00
Jail building- and wroands 65.000.00
Other property of county 35,300.00

906.89
NONE
906.89
NONE-

906.89
54.19

961.08
944.77
NONE

Making balance
Disbursements for SLx Months:
Salary county demonstration agent

Depositorv balance March 31st. 1922
OUTSTANDING INDEBTEDNESS FUND
Depository balance October 1st, 1921
Outstanding warrants October 1st, 1921

Net deficit October 1st, 1921
Receipts for Six Months:
From tax collector, taxes
From comptroller, redemptions
From comptroller, railroad tax

Making deficit
Disbursements for Six Months:
To retire validated general fund warrants.
To retire validated road fund warrants
To retire interest coupons
Contingencies

2.031.58
2.503.97
296.97

500.00
3.541.63
L980.49
2.50

944.77

1.224.91
2,169.68
1.200.00
969.68
1.241.24
10,000.00
8.758.76

4.832.52
3,832.52

6.024.62

Net deficit March 31st. 1922
Warrants outstanding March 31st. 1922

Depository .balance March 31st, 1922 ...
INTEREST AND
Trustees balance October 1st, 1921 ..
Outstanding warrants October 1st, 19l

SINKING FUND

1921

Net balance October 1st.

Recdpts for Six Months:
From comptroller, redemptions

From comptroller, railroad

334.05

tax 1487-88

MONEY TO LOAN on improved
city real estate. Apply to P. O. Box
554, Ocala, Fla. 16-6t

Making balance
Disba moments for Six Months:

Leaving -balance 1
Cr. Transfer to bond trustees
Depository balance March 31st, 1922

9,950.86
10,000.00
49.14
1.548.38
NONE
1.548.38

L521.93
3,070.31
NONE
3.074.31
3.070.31
NONE

Total .

.$200,300.00

YOU OWE IT TO YOUR
CHILDREN TO YOUR
FAMILY TO SEE THAT
THEY GET THE MOST
NUTRITIOUS WHOLE WHOLESOME
SOME WHOLESOME BAKINGS.
Don't take the chance of sac sacrificing
rificing sacrificing quality, economy and
food value by using self-rising flour
mixtures. They are only substitutes
for good plain flour and good baking
powder.
The best baking results are ob obtained
tained obtained from good baking pow powder
der powder and plain flour. The results are
far better than from self-rising flour.

substitute for
powder and

ii
ii

There is no
good baking

plain flour.
Economy does not necessarily
mean cheapness of price, nor
does it mean the easiest way. In these
times the greatest care should be used
in determining between true economy
and the sham of mere cheapness be because
cause because there are so many preparations
and substitutes in the way of leaven leavening
ing leavening agents on the market.
For best results use
Calumet Baking Powder
and a good plain flour.

Always a Saving Never an Expense
Ice is the one home necessity that always pays for itself many
times over. Now that the fall and winter months are coming
around, keep that in mind for your own household good. ou will
save on food bills and protect your family's health by keeping food
in the proper, wav in a well iced refrigerator. No other method
properly protects the purity of food, so ice is a mighty.low prem premium
ium premium to pay for such excellent health insurance.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO., Ocala, Fla.

mminm

Corn Flakes OC.
three for
Jello 12c. package,
three for wJt
Quaker Oats. 12c. pkg.,
three for OOC
PEERLES Butter, AKn
per pound TJv
One quart new honey, JC
per jar OUC

Post Toasties, OKf
three for AiJl
Premier Salad A0
Dressing
Uneedas, 9H
three for J
Octagon Soap, OCin
three for Wt
Senate Ccffee, 4-0
per pound xJt

Pint jars Orange Marmalade... 40c

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

FIBS EXCHANGE STORE

PHONE 163

The
Windsor
Hotel
JACKSONVILLE, FLA

IITT H Iff II'TT mmtmwtfmw

In the heart of the city, with
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in e&ch room. Dining
room service is second to none.

10 BERT M. MEYER, Manager,
f. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor.

5



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER If. 1922

Q

uit Biasing

Faces A

Your ieals!

Ironized Yeast Gives the Stomach
Natural Digestive Power!
, There's one crfran in the human
body that kiolcs back" vrhen it gvt.i
weak, and that's the stomach. N
Btomach on earth ran operate with without
out without vitaminftH-arKl-iron. The parr-.-s
thiner is true about the nerves. Th'-ra
Is hardly anything that can happen

i jm mm

"mm

ft(omrh.rowff Cone! Ironized Traxt
iuirkly Ituild I p IJisrfxti v- IMiut.
You'll lleliwk lour Foud!
to the nervous system that is not
at once rel'.eote'l to the st ,rn'ich.
Weak nerves! weak : niar-h
ture has only one :in w.:r; mon; '.x '.x-mlnes
mlnes '.x-mlnes lronizt-1! Uut r.i.-v:ml.r t'v.t
Jronized Y-a:t is iif't a mere rnixtur.i
of yeast and iron, hut i:s yt-.xst irou irou-lzed.
lzed. irou-lzed. which is a titiHance all by
Itself. This is why Ironized Yeast
produces almost i..med i.ite r-:-u!:;
in casfs of loss of ;;;ijet.ite, aver.-i"Ti
to food, belchint', tr i s or: th- stom stomach,
ach, stomach, fermentation, "lurn jj-of-U a i
feel in? after eatir,;-, dypepsia. indi indi-srestion.
srestion. indi-srestion. There in ;r1y one Irn-ii:: 1
Veast in the world; it contains
yeast vitamines -with -organic-Iron,
the very natural fon') -power whieh
every Ftronp rtr.iiiuch and ev ry
strong nervous system po--f p-;. The
answer is, ironize vitamin-ize: Iron Iron-Ized
Ized Iron-Ized Yeast, in Fold at all drufT store?
at $1.00 a paekat'e. Karh parkajf?
contains 00 tablets, each tiiM-t l.i
sealed. They never lose their power.
M'fd by Ironized Yeast Co., Atlanta,
Ja. Take Ironized Yeast, and you'll
enjoy eating, and digest thoroughly
everything you tat. That's life!

PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE

SCKEWULE

Leave PaialLa 3:00 A M.
Arrive Crate. -. .12:00 M.
Leave Ocali 2:15 P. Itf.
Arrive Palate a 6:00 P.M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel

Route via An&GBy, parr,
Cilra, Oiasifjc Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood uiiu t'Ooii.riij,

C. P. rtLLANS, Prop.
. i i 1 . . "-n

N&ttlim nolo? Co
PLl'1R!NC & F'VfTiiOL
CONTjIACI.NG
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Feoaired

RAILRQaU

mm

f

ZShe

Cross-Cut

By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
ElastrationM byR. B. Vmn Mem

:

3WMlfttl www

Covrfih hy Utt, Brown ft Oo.

I

CHAPTER XVIII

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. (Easterr Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ;.m
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15 am Jacksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:25 am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p)Monday, Wednesday, Friday.
j)Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:S4am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 .am

1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm

Tamna-Manatee-

1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am N'York-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am

1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm

4:05 pm Tampa-lt. Petrsburg 1:05 pm

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANu DUILLEK
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for th? iror.ty thfci: any otbjr
c-atractr.r in the r:ty.

Hardly realizing what he was doing
or why he was doing it, Fairchild
seized Anita In his arms and. raisins
her to his breast as though she wen
a child, rushed out through the cros
cut and along the cavern to the fis fissure,
sure, fissure, there to find Harry awaiting
them.
"Put 'er in first 1" said the Cornish
man anxiously. "The farther the safer.
Did you 'ear anything more?"
Fairchild obeyed, shaking his heac
In a negative to Harry's question, ther
squeezed into the fissure, edging aloni
beside Anita, while Harry followed.
"What's doing, Harry?"
"Nothing. That's the funny part oi
it!" The big Cornlshman had crept U
the edge of the fiBsure and had stared
for a moment toward the cross-cul
leading to the stope. "If It was com
ing, it ought to 'ave showed up hi
now. I'm going back. You stay 'ere.'
A long moment and he was back
almost creeping, and whispering, as
he reached the end of the fissure.
"Come 'ere both of you I Come
'ere !"
"What is It?"
"Sh-h-h-h-h-h. Don't talk too loud.
We've been blessed with luck already.
Come 'ere."
He led the way, the man and wom woman
an woman following him. In the stope the
Cornlshman crawled carefully to the
staging and, standing on tiptoes,
pressed his ear against the vein above
him. Then he withdrew and nodded
sagely.
"That's what it isl" came his an announcement
nouncement announcement at last. "You can 'ear It I"
"But what?"
"Get up there and lay your ear
against that vein. See if you 'ear any anything.
thing. anything. And be quiet about it. I'm
scared to make a move, for fear
somebody '11 'ear me."
Fairchild obeyed. From far away,
carried by the telegraphy of the earth
and there are few conductors that
are better was the steady pound,
pound, pound of shock after shock as

It traveled along the hanging wall.
Fairchild turned, wondering, then
reached for Anita.
"You listen," he ordered, as he lift lifted
ed lifted her to where she could hear. "Do
you get anything?"
The girl's eyes shone.
"I know what that is," she said
quickly. 'Tve heard that same sort
of thing before when you're on an another
other another level and somebody's working
above. Isn't that it, Mr. Harkins?"
Harry nodded.
"That's it," came tersely. Then
bending, he reached for a pick and,

muffling the sound as best he could be between
tween between his knees, knocked the head
from the handle. Following this, he
lifted the piece of hickory thoughtful thoughtfully
ly thoughtfully and turned to Fairchild. "Get your yourself
self yourself one," he ordered. "Miss Richmond,
I guess you'll 'ave to stay ere. I don't
see 'ow we can do much else with
you."
"But can't I go along wherever
you're going?"
"There's going to be a fight," said
Harry quietly. "And I'm going to
knock somebody's block off!"
"But I'd rather be there than here.
I I don't have to get in it. And I'd

be scared to death here. I wouldn't if
I was almg with you two, because I
know and she said it with almost
childish conviction "that you can
whip 'em."
Harry chuckled.
"Come along, then. I've got a unch,
and I en n't sye It now. But It'll come
out in the wash. Come along."
They started up the mountain side,
skirting the h!c gullies and edging
about the highest drifts, taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of the cover of the pines, and
bending against the force of the bliz blizzard,
zard, blizzard, which scorned to threaten to
Mow them back, step for step. No
one spoke; Instinctively Fairchild and
Anita had guessed Harry's conclu conclusions.
sions. conclusions. The nearest mine to the Blue
Toppy was the Silver Queen, situated
several hundred feet above it in alti altitude
tude altitude and less than a furlong away.
And the metal of the Silver Queen
and the Blue Poppy, now that the
strike had been made, had assayed al almost
most almost identically the same. It was
easy to make conclusions.
They reached the mouth of the Sli Sliver
ver Sliver Queen. Harry reconnoitered a
moment before he gave the signal to
proceed. Within the tunnel they went.

to follow along its regular, rising
course to the stope where, on that
garish day when Taylor Bill and

Blindeye Bozeman had led the enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic parade through the streets, the
vein had shown. It was dark there
no one was at work. Harry unhooked
his carbide from his fcelt, lit It and
looked around.
"It ain't coming from 'ere I" he an announced.
nounced. announced. "It's" thtn his voice
dropped to a whisper "what's thatf
Again a rumbling had come from a
distance, as of an ore car traveling

the front of the tram, tripped it and!

piled the contents of the car on top
of the dump which already rested
there. With that, carbide pointing the
way, he turned back, pushing the tram
before him. Harry crept to his feet
"We've got to follow !" he whispered.
"It's a blind entrance to the tunnel
som'eres."

They rose and trailed the light along

the tracks, flattening themselves
against the timbers of the tunnel as
the form of Taylor Bill, faintly out outlined
lined outlined in the distance, turned from the
regular track, opened a great door In
the side of the tunnel, which, to all
appearances, was nothing more than
the ordinary heavy timbering of a
weak spot In the rocks, pulled It far
back, then swerved the tram within.
Then, he stopped and raised a port portable
able portable switch, throwing it into the open opening.
ing. opening. A second later the door closed
behind him, and the sound of the tram
began to fade in the distance. Harry
went forward, creeping al-n2 the side
of the tunnel, feelinz his way. stop stopping
ping stopping to listen now and then for tht
sound of the fadin? ore car. Behind
him were Fairchild and Anita, follow following
ing following the same procedure. And all three
stopped at once.
The hollow sound was coming di directly
rectly directly to them now. Harry once mort
brought out his carbide to light it foi
a moment and to examine the tim timbering.
bering. timbering. "It's a good job !" he commented.
"You couldn't tell it five feet off!"
"They've made a cross-cut!" This
time it was Anita's voice, plainly an angry
gry angry in spite of its whispering tones.
"No wonder tht-y had such a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful strike," cume scathingly. "That
other stope down there
"Ain't nothing but a salted propo proposition,"
sition," proposition," said Harry. "They've cement cemented
ed cemented up the top of it with the real stuff
and even" once in a while they blow a
lot of it out and cement It up again
to make It look like that's the real
vein."
"And they're working our minel"
Red spots of anger were flashing be before
fore before Fairchiid's eyes.
"You've said it! That's why they
were so anxious to buy us out. And

AMERICAN

U380NQ

1 MMLLAM DAY I

(Copy for ThL Deprtmmt Supplied
the American Legion Mri Service )

by

SWAM MEUSE UNDER FIRE

Srct. M. Waldo Hatler of Joplln, Mo
Wears Medala for World War
Bravery.
In the fighting In France Sergt. M.
Waldo Hatler of Joplin, Mo., warn the
Meuse river under

fire after a com comrade
rade comrade had perished
in the attempt,
landed within the
German lines and
explored their po positions
sitions positions thoroughly
and swam back
across the river
with information
of great value to
the American
command. For
this he has re

ceived the croce di guerra of Italy, the
equivalent of the French crolx de
guerre,
Hatler met Gen. Armando Diaz,
commander in chief of the Italian
armies in the World war, at the third
national convention of the American
Legion in Kansas City. After this
meeting the Italian decoration wag
presented at a special ceremony in
Joplln. The Missourian also wears
the American Medal of Honor and the
French crolx de guerre.

V. P. OF FORTY AND EIGHT

c.

E. Cronkite of Loa Angeles
Second in Command of Legion
Roughhouse Club.

Is

"Sous Chef de
tlonale des 40

Ghemln de Fer Na Na-Hommes
Hommes Na-Hommes et Hult

Ohevaux." This

means in Eng

lish, "National
Assistant Rail

way Station

Agent of the 40

Men and Eight
Horsas." But In
A. E. F. patois It

stands for vice

president of the
Forty and Eight,

the Legion's
Roughhouse club,
named after the

little French boxcars built to carry
"40 men or eight horses."
This imposing title Is borne by O.
E. Cronkite of Los Angeles, Cal., for formerly
merly formerly first lieutenant in the Three
Hundred and Twenty-second field
signal battalion.

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

"We've Got to Follow."
that's why they started this two-mllllon-dollar
stock proposition when
they found they couldn't do It. They
knew If we ever 'it that vein It
wouldn't be any time until they'd be
caught on the job. That's why they're
ready to pull out with somebody
else's million. They're getting at the
end of their rope. Another thing; that
explains them working at night."
Anita gritted her teeth.
"I see It now I can get the reason.
They've been telephoning Denver and
holding conferences and all that sort
of thing. And they planned to leave
these two men behind here to take
all the blame."
"They'll get enough of it!" added
Harry grimly. "They're miners. They
could see that they were making a
straight cross-cut tunnel on to our
vein. They ain't no children, Blindeye
and Taylor Bill. And 'ere's where
they start getting their trouble."
He pulled at the door and It yielded
grudgingly. The three slipped past,
following along the line of the tram
track in the darkness, Harry's pick
handle swinging beside him as they

sneaked along. Rods that seemed
miles; at last lights appeared In the

distance. Harry stopped to peer ahead
Then he tossed aside his weapon.

"There's only two of 'em Blindeye
and Taylor Bill. I could whip 'em
both myself, but I'll take the big 'un.
You he turned to Fairchild "you
get Blindeye."
"Til get him."
Anita stopped and groped about for
a stone.
"I'll be ready with something in case
of accident," came with determination.
"I've got a quarter of a million in this,
myself !"
They went on, fifty yards, a hun hundred.
dred. hundred. Creeping now, they already
were within the zone of light, but be before
fore before them the two men, double-jacking
at a "swimmer," had their backs
turned. Onward until Harry and
Fairchild were within ten feet of the
"high-jackers." while Anita waited,
stone in hand, in the background.
Came a yell, high-pitched, fiendish,
racking, as Harry leaped forward. And
before the two "high-jackers" could

concentrate enough to use their sledge
and drill as weapons, they weie
whirled about, battered against the
hanging wall, and swirling In a daze

of blows which seemed to come from

everywhere at once. Wildly Harry
yelled as he shot blow after blow Into

the face of his ancient enemy. High

went Fairchiid's voice as he knocked

"QUEEN OF THE CANAL ZONE"
Miss Viola Blssell Wins Contest Spon Sponsored
sored Sponsored by American Legion
Department of Panama.
The "Queen of the Canal Zone"
has been chosen through an election

sponsored by the
American Legion,
department o f
Panama. The
contest was won
by Miss Viola
Bissell with 1, 1,-807,800
807,800 1,-807,800 votes. Ac According
cording According to hex
enthusiast 1 e
"subjects" she Is
of the true Amer American
ican American type, talk
blonde and ath

letic. The Pana-
mans declare her famous smile
would win in any contest over any of
the beauties of America or Europe.

CIA

For Wednesday

There are hundreds of attractive items
in our Dollar Day Specials for tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Space forbids us mention mentioning
ing mentioning them here, but it is
worth your while to come
in and see the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful values we are
offering for only

ONI

FRAMES

"The Fashion Center

99

over the tram tracks. Harry extra-1 Blindeye Bozeman staggering for Ae
gulshed his light, and drawing Anita I third time against the hanging wall.

only to see him rise and to knock him

&wruonce. more.

(Continued Tomorrow)

and Fairchild far to the end of the
stope, flattened them and himself on
the ground. A long wait, while the
rumbling came closer, still closer;

Kh,n7n7 ZZn T 'nf 7 i LIST YOUR RENT APARTMENTS

clansrinir noise, fnllnxro ht iloor. t

ing sounds, as though of steel rails A11 Pities who have furnished or
hitting against eacl other. Finally unfurnished rooms and apartments
the tramming once more and the for rent, are requested to list same at
light approached. v I the Chamber of Commerce for the

Into view came an ore car, and be behind
hind behind It loomed the great form of Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Bill as he pushed It along. Straight
tsuihe Vila at ore. he came, imhookad

convenience of tourists and winter
visitors. It will be appreciate' if

these lists are filed promptly. 12-?t

Sliflhtly Deficient.
Here's one that has leaked out of
an O. T. C after a couple of years
or so:
A young man, a good soldier, but
sadly lacking in book-larnln', was up
for a commission. He staggered
through part of the examination to
the Increasing bedevilment of tie offi officers
cers officers in charge, but when it came to

geographical questions his ignorance

was limitless. Finally one of the offi officers,
cers, officers, after listening to a piece of as

tounding misinformation, Jumped to

his feet and thundered :

"My sainted aunt's black cat I Here

you are say you want to defend your
country and, by the whiskers of a
ring-toed monkey, you don't even
know where it is!" American Legion

Weekly.

Middle West National Cemetery.
On the prairies of the Platte river In

Nebraska is located the only national

cemetery In the Middle West that of
Fort Mcpherson, Here under the cot cot-tonwoods
tonwoods cot-tonwoods and evergreens of the plains

lie the dead of the American wars of

the west. Recently 15 of the World

war dead from France have been bur

ied there by Fort McPherson post of

the American Legion. On 361 of the
earlier grave markers is the single

word, "Unknown."

in

the

the

Chi

"We Aim to Pleate."
Convict No. 7111 hear Bill
Mugg is out again and that he's

most popular hold-up guy
cago.

Convict 117 Yeah. He always gives

r!e victims back car fare, so now he
gets the cream of the trade. Ameri-

cwn Legion Weekly.

Special Reduced Prices on Bankrupt Stock
OF S5

SPORTING GOODS, TRUNKS
AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS
We have purchased a bankrupt stock, and in order to quickly reduce it to a
normal supply, we have reduced the prices until October 1st Read
this list, which only includes a few of the many special bar bargains
gains bargains we are offering;
One lot of Remington Automatic guns, $45.00 values for $2495
One lot single barrel 12-gauge guns, special $12.50 value 7.95
One lot 22-calibre Winchester Repeaters, special $25.00 value 16.95
One lot 32-calibre Automatic Revolvers, $25,00 value 11.85
All Heddon's Minnows, $1.00 values for only .65
One lot steel Fishing Rods, special value 2J85
One lot Wrap Leggins .85
Ten thousand 16-gauge Smokeless shells, 75c; black powder 65
ALL SPORTING GOODS AND FISHING TACKLE
AT REDUCED PRICES
One lot of Special 5-ply Veneer Trunks, Vulcanized Tops, Brass Trimmings,
Yale Locks and Steel Frames. Best buy Since 1914, for
S17.85
One lot of Steamer TRUNKS at $10.95
50 Reduction on all LEATHER GOODS. Come in and see them

Men's Shoes, Pants, Shirts, Clothing and Other Furnishings
at Exceptionally low prices.

J AM E 9
West of Courthouse

Ocala, Florida

i

The beaches of the North and the
rocky shores of New England are

pleasantly reached through use of
Merchants and Miners steamers. Fre Frequent
quent Frequent sailings from Jacksonville. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C. 31. Haile, general agent,
for information. It

Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf

Just received, uauaras uDna.,
Flour. Let us supply your grocery J
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
ina S. Main street. 22-tf j

Jewish New Year cards just opened
at The Specialty Shop, A. E. Gerig. 6t
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for

making your flower garden and potj

plants bloom. It is odorless ana is
sold in 25c and 10c packages and $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

ft

X -r

13

Si 11 Irl JS-

nw1

Ml

DLL lit

SOLD SO YEARS A. FINE GEM

eTeeV



OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19. 1922

.

t.
i-I w "C' C'- ''

TUESDAY
and
WEDNESDAY

Dollar Days

AT

sr.:

OCALA OCCURRENCES
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.

Miss Agnes Burford left Saturday
for a visit with friends in Atlanta.

KING-REXTZ

Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Martin of Elec Elec-tra
tra Elec-tra were shoppers in Ocala today.

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Scofield of
Inverness were in town today.

2y

RHEINAUER & CO. $

We have arranged to give some
unusual values from our regu regular
lar regular stock on Tuesday and
Wednesday Sept., 19 and
20. Don't -fail to visit
our store and see what
you can get for

'-it
7-

$LQMP

mi

Mr. William Altman is up from a
;itge with the prevailing.
Mr. R. L. Carter has had his classy

taxicab repainted, and it is as bright
and good-looking as new.

Si

3:

Get your advertising copy in early
for Dollar Day3, September 19 and 20.

Mrs. Rex Todd, who has spent the
summer in the west, has started home
but will visit relatives in Tennessee a
short while before returning to Ocala.

A telegram received in Ocala this

morning announced the marriage of
Miss Louise Rentz to Mr. James B.
King of Lewisburg, N. C, in Savan

nah last night at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Kingj

had been recently visiting in Ocala, j

the guest of Miss Nettie Camp and

Miss Agnes Burford, for some time, i

and onlv left here Saturday for Sa-!

vannah, where she was to visit Mrs.

Stephen Jewett en route to Texas,!
where she was to have taught school
this winter. Although her engage- j

ment was known to friends here, the
wedding had been postponed for a
year and news of the wedding comes
as a complete surprise to her friends

iv Ocala. Mrs. King is the youngest
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. E.

P. Rentz and with her parents made

her home in Ocala for several years,
and by her charming personality won

manv friends who will wish her all

-
joy and happiness in her future life, i Trt
m a m

The plans of the couple are noti

known.

Condensed Statement of the

ni i mm

Mrs. Mamie Hall and son Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall, Mrs. R. S. Hall and Mrs. R.
L. Anderson Jr. have returned home
from a stay of two weeks at Miami
Beach.

Second hand school books, third,
fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh grade.
Howard Clark at Teapot Grocery. 5t

RHEINAUER

& CO.

.'11:

Florida Auto Supply Company
DISTRIBUTORS

DAYTON THOROBRED

TIRES AND TUBE

Guaranteed Mileage Fabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000
miles. We make the adjustments.
Complete Line ot Auto Accessories
Phone 291
314-320 N. Main St. OCALA, FLA

Misses Kathlen and Helen Leitner

arrived home Sunday afternoon after

. !iL 1

a pleasant summer spent wun rela relatives
tives relatives in Blackville and Columbia, S. C.

of Ocala, Florida
As called for by the Comptroller of the Currency
September 15th, 1922.

ANNOUNCEMENT
The private school conducted by
Mrs. Jennie Cassil at 820 E. Third
stret will open Monday morning, Sep September
tember September 25th. All grades Day and
night classes. Special coaching. For
appointments phone 277. 18-6t

Guavas $1.75 per erf te. Leave youi
order with us. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 22-tf

The officers of Ocala Chapter No.
23, O. E. S., are requested to meet at
the hall Wednesday afternon at four
o'clock, for reharsal.

Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Schreiber and
Miss Dorothy Schreiber and their
guest, Mrs. Mary Chambers, are ex expected
pected expected home today from Daytona
Beach, where they spent Saturday.

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
(RATES under this 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
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.

FOR SALE Library table and other
household furniture. Call at 521 E.
Oklawaha avenue. 9-19-tf

FOR SALE Nine room house and lot
adjoining Catholic church on Okla

waha avenue. Address Box 521,

Micanopy, Fla. 9-19-12t

Resources
Loans and Discounts .$722,973.50
U. S. Bonds to secure circulation 50,000.00
Stocks and Bonds 225,034.00

Overdrafts
Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures
Other Real Estate
Five per cent redemption

85.69
37,888.80
--- 14,596.56
2,500.00

Cash and Due from Banks 270,917.07
TOTAL.. .$1,323,995.62

Miss Margaret Jackson expects to
spend her vacation with her sister,
Mrs. Peter Mackintosh in Miami and
will probably leave for that city next
week.

Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E. S is
expecting a visit from the grand
matron, Mrs. Anna H. Schneider, of
Plant City. She will be here October
6th to make her official visit to this
chapter.

OUR PHONES
243 and 174

YOURS FOR SERVICE

COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

NO MATTER WHAT THE TROUlf LK--WE FIX IT

SENNEFFS BATTERIES REPAIRED
GARAGE AND RECHARGED
Phone 291
Welding, Lathe Work
Florida Auto Supply
cTm1T'4 All Work Guaranteed

No MATTER WHAT MAKE OF CAR--WE FIX IT
- A3- w- !' - ...

V:

r CO

TRANSFER
AND

STORAGE

FIRE
PROOF

Mrs. Norton P. Davis and son,
Frank Bennett, who have been spend spending
ing spending some time on Long Island with
Mrs. Davis' sister, Mrs. George Arm

strong at her summer home at Oyster

Bay, have returned to Ocala.

J. L. Leitner Jr. arrived home Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon after a two months trip,
the first being spent in training at

Camp McClellan, Anniston, Ala., and
the latter with relatives in Blackville,

S. C.

Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Buhrman re

turned home today from a short trip
to Jacksonville. Mr. Buhrman has just
returned home a few days ago from a

two weeks visit at Big Stone Gap, Va.,
where he spent his vacation very
pleasantly among relatives.

Cards received in Ocala from Mr,

and Mrs. T. P. Drake and sons, who
have been spending the summer tour touring
ing touring Europe, state that they are en enjoying
joying enjoying a stay in Scotland and expect
to sail for home soon.

FOR RENT Large room, with or

without ooard, or witn your own
furniture and kitchen privileges.
Call or write 208 Anthony road. 6t

TYPEWRITERS FOR RENT I have

a number of typewriters in first
class condition to rent to reliable
parties for any length of time. B.
Goldman. "Why Pay More 19-3t

WANTED A Ford roadster in good

condition at once. B. Goldman.
Phone 10. 19-3t

WANTED Room and table boarders
in private home. Large corner
rooms suitable for two. No. 18 N.
Watula St. Phone 413. 18-6t

Liabilities
Capital Stock,
Surplus and Undivided Profits
Reserve for Interest and Taxes
Circulation
DEPOSITS

50,000.00
59,108.52
4,0 0.00
50,000.00
1,160,887.10

TOTAL $ i ,323,995.62
The above Loans and Discounts, totaling nearly three quarters of a
million, shows our faith in Marion County.

WANTED An experienced oook. A
small family and good wages. Mrs
H. F. Watt, 720 Oklawaha Ave. 3t
FOR SALE Desirable residence
property in Ocala. Four room house
with bath on North Tuscawilla St.;
six room house with all modern im improvements
provements improvements on North Sanchez St.;
five room house with all modern
improvements on North Magnolia
St.; six room cottage with modern
improvements on North Magnolia
St.. Must be sold as a whole. An
opportunity for some one. Price
reasonable if sold at once. Write
J. T. Moore, Box 456, Tampa,
Fla. 9-12-4t-Tues

LOS1 Last Friday night, somewhere
in the city. Beta Theta Pi fraternity
pin. B. R. Williams on back; short shorthand
hand shorthand clasp. Return to Sam T. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, jeweler, Ocala. 15-6t

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W.
Martin will regret to hear that Mr.
Martin's mother, Mrs. Jessie Marshall,
who makes her home with them, has
been quite sick. She is somewhat
better today but still very weak.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1

miles out on
Phone 30M.

the Dunnellon road.
10-tf

Mr. T. T. Munroe, Mrs. Allen Walk Walk-ley
ley Walk-ley and children and Miss Murray,

who have been spending the past two

months in Asheville, expect to leave
the first of October for Ocala. Mrs.
W. W. Clyatt, who has been in Ashe Asheville
ville Asheville and Franklin this summer, also

expects to return home about the first

of the month.

WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued on Cottou. Automobile, Etc

LONG DISTANCE MOVING
Phone 296

MOVE, PACK, SHIP
LIVE STOCK,
PIANOS, BAGGAGE,
MACHINERY,
FURNITURE, ETC

25-cent package of Albert's Plant

riH nrfnmi WOndefS with YOUr

Try it. Sold at the Court

tl

Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf

Miss Essie McCreary, teacher at

the industrial school, left Monday for

a well earned vacation, which she will

spend at her home in East Tennessee.
Miss McCreary was accompanied by
Miss Janette Kite, sister of Miss Kite,
superintendent of the school, who has
been here on a visit to her sister for
some weeks. Miss Janette is a most

charming young lady, and her friends

hope she will soon make Ocala another
visit.

Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his history
tory history of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala.
Fla. Phone 305. 15-tf

W. K. Lane, M. physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
Ocala, Fla. tf

Advertise in the Evening Star.

FOR RENT Furnished house with
all modern conveniences; good neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; shaded back yard and
chick lot. Call C. V. Roberts, phones
350 or 305. lo-tf

FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Roome are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 15-6t

MUSIC Will take pupils in violin,
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singing, dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
305. 15-tf

eled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan- I
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,!

Weirsdale, Fla.

8-18-tf

FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
FOR SALF. Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield.Fla. 5-tf

Automobile
Repairing

re-

While we do all- kinds of

pair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
WILLIAMS GARAGE
Phone 597 Night PI.one 408

! OCKLAWAHA VALLEY

RAILROAD COMPANY
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE

Fastest and Most Direct Rcute
Between
PA LAI K A and OCALA

Fraternal Orders

KNIGHTS TEMPLAR i
Ocala Command-!

ery Number 19,
Knights Templar, j
meets every sec- j
ond Friday night j
in each month atj
8 o'clock at the

Masonic Hall. A. L. Lucas, E. C.
B. L. Adams, Recorder. j

DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E. i

BANKRUPT SALE
Jewelry Stock
OF
J.CHAS. SMITH
Ocala, Florida
SEPT. 22, 1922
10 A. M.
L. T. IZLAR, Trustee

Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent:

and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday eve evenings
nings evenings of each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren elways welcome. Lodge rooms
upstairs over Trozler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. B. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.

Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A.

M.
M.

Leave Ocala daily 12:45 P.M.
Arrive Palatka daily 3:45 P. M.
Making connection with all Atlantic
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft afternon
ernon afternon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.
Effective September 14th, 1922

FOR SALE Eight fine shoats. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Thos. Needhom's southwest
of fair grounds. 15-3t

FOR RENT Four unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply to J.
C. Boatright, 926 S. Lime St. 15-6t

FOR RENT A house on the north
side of Oklawaha Ave., also rooms
for rent on Oklawaha Ave. Apply
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 E. Okla Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha Ave. Phone 383. 14-6t

FOR SALE Thorough bred Barred
Rock eggs, $1.50 for 15. Mrs. H. A.
Yealey, Zuber, Fla. 14-6t

FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping on first and sec second
ond second floors. Apply to Mrs. Alta
Hinton, No. 16 N. Watula St. 12-6t

FOR SALE TERMS,
wagon, stake body.

Reo speed
Used about

three months. Price right. Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. tf

FOR RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences and garage.
Immediate possession. Apply to R.
L. Carter. Phone 526. 8-tf

FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart apartments:
ments: apartments: 6 rooms and bath; sleeping
porches; private entrance; front
and back porches. Recently remod-

ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month at 8 p jn.
A. L. Lucas, H. P.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., mests on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
A. C Blowers, W. M.
B. L. Adams, Secretary.

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

third Friday of each month at armory

at 8 o'clock p. m.

C. V. Roberts. Commtnder.
L. T. Craft, Adjutant.

CLEAN
PAINT
TUNE

KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday evening at eight
o'clock at the castle halL A cordial

welcome to visiting brothers.

L U. Forbea, C a
C. K. Sage, K. of E, & S.

ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F,
meets every Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock at the Odd Fellows hail in the
third story of the Gary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy, Secretary.

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
workmen.

GAS OIL GHEASE

DIXIE HIGHWAY
CAR AGE
JA1IES ENGESSEK
Phone t5S Nieht Pho-e 533
121 West Broadway
Ocala, Florida.

SEVEN DAY SERVICE

A Word
To the Wise!

There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done now will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Pedrick
Motor Company will do
them.

SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

PHONE 8

r

SCHOOL CHILDREN take notice,
a full line of tablets of all sizes, loose
leaf composition books, pens, pencils,
erasers, erayone and all of the best
inks at THE SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E GERIG. 16-6t

Second hand school books, 4th, 5th,
6th and 7th grades. Howard Clark at
Teapot Grocery. 18-3t

HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS. We 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

SASH

DOOR

Geo. MacKay S Co.
Ocala. Fla.
HARDWARE
HIGH GRADE PAINT

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



Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla fda yes
!-- Ocala evening star ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00075908_06305
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:daitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
xmlns:gml http:www.opengis.netgml
xmlns:lom http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm_lom
xsi:schemaLocation
http:www.loc.govstandardsmetsmets.xsd
http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss.xsd
http:www.loc.govmodsv3mods-3-4.xsd
http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcmsobekcm.xsd
METS:metsHdr CREATEDATE 2014-07-31T16:58:57Z ID LASTMODDATE 2009-04-29T15:57:01Z RECORDSTATUS COMPLETE
METS:agent ROLE CREATOR TYPE ORGANIZATION
METS:name UF,University of Florida
OTHERTYPE SOFTWARE OTHER
Go UFDC FDA Preparation Tool
INDIVIDUAL
UFAD\renner
METS:dmdSec DMD1
METS:mdWrap MDTYPE MODS MIMETYPE textxml LABEL Metadata
METS:xmlData
mods:mods
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
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type OCLC 11319113
ALEPHBIBNUM 2052267
LCCN sn 84027621
sn 84027621
mods:language
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:location
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
UF
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:originInfo
mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:place
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 19, 1922
marc point start 1895
end 1943
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordInfo
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06305
mods:recordCreationDate 841027
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
FUG
OCLCQ
mods:languageOfCataloging
English
eng
mods:relatedItem original
mods:physicalDescription
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
series
mods:part
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1922
mods:number 1922
Enum2
September
9
Enum3
19
19
lccn 84027622
oclc 11319138
mods:titleInfo
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Newspapers
SUBJ651_2
Marion County (Fla.)
Newspapers
mods:hierarchicalGeographic
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Marion
mods:city Ocala
mods:nonSort The
Ocala evening star
uniform
Ocala Evening Star
alternative displayLabel Other title
Evening star
Star
mods:typeOfResource text
DMD2
OTHERMDTYPE SOBEKCM SobekCM Custom
sobekcm:procParam
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
FDNLN
NDNP
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 0006thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
NEH
CHRAM
sobekcm:bibDesc
sobekcm:BibID UF00075908
sobekcm:VID 06305
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Publisher
sobekcm:Name Porter & Harding
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
sobekcm:Source
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SortDate 693595
sobekcm:serial
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1922 1922
2 9 September
3 19 19
DMD3
GML Geographic Markup Language
gml:FeatureCollection
gml:featureMember
gml:Point label Place of Publication
gml:Coordinates 29.187778,-82.130556
METS:amdSec
METS:digiprovMD DIGIPROV1
DAITSS Archiving Information
daitss:daitss
daitss:AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT PROJECT UFDC
METS:techMD TECH1
File Technical Details
sobekcm:FileInfo
METS:fileSec
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 JP21 imagejp2 CHECKSUM 831b97afe809479a8d2e5dbf8b570e60 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 7965253
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 0280.jp2
G2 JP22 81a506e0a77e0e0f7b89747576d3b05a 7900834
0281.jp2
G3 JP23 abd2f1717d5fd963debbf9fb0e3e692b 7800303
0282.jp2
G4 JP24 1b99ccdee77d1b3715824175371671d5 7850931
0283.jp2
archive
TIF1 imagetiff c1f472948eef6f83e964950747b9ee30 63703744
0280.tif
TIF2 1ddeb338dde943a148c95fdd61e614c8 63179265
0281.tif
TIF3 3e875a0005a6669789a8d3aa132979a9 62393307
0282.tif
TIF4 6b9e7c68210797325972d3cb528143f5 62798379
0283.tif
TXT1 textplain 5fdfa5812fa394dc6c663629457e1e19 31165
0280.txt
TXT2 e0dd713fdfdb4e9d4a1342f3865970c9 29171
0281.txt
TXT3 48a38f8e686d6754255bfb6bde4d99b6 21102
0282.txt
TXT4 2f90d84e2bb80fdc872077b57906ef9d 16603
0283.txt
ALTO1 unknownx-alto a01dbfc2ad0472916673e1c16a1bcb0d 977132
0280.alto
ALTO2 e19dbc6292f31ec140538d04911b832b 938678
0281.alto
ALTO3 e0de89f2ef52cf9daa45693f64ad7779 665618
0282.alto
ALTO4 804882a986fb4fde5b452b31e31aad15 537306
0283.alto
METS1 unknownx-mets 614db0b9a5f7edc8d716d8feb4327b87 9864
UF00075908_06305.mets
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
METS:div DMDID ADMID The ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
METS:fptr FILEID
PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
STRUCT2 other
ODIV1
FILES1