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WEATHER FORECAST -Partly cloudy tonight and Friday. TEMPERATURES This orning. 68; This Afternoon, 86.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:16; Sets, 6:26. OCALA, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. NO. 222
COMPLETION OF A I0TT0MANS AWAIT
TO DECIDE TODAY
RU1HQUS TO THE
HE THEY DAVE
ITICAL COlEi WORD TO ADVANCE
I I II
President Harding Expected to Affix
Signature to the Tariff Bill 1
Washington, Sept. 21. President
Harding is expected to sign the new
tariff bill this evening, making the
rates effective at midnight tonight.
EXPECT IMMENSE INTEREST
Great Britain's payment of interest
ou her war debt to the United States
due October 15th will amount to ap approximately
proximately approximately $50,000,000, according to
the belief expressed by treasury of officials.
ficials. officials. MINER'S BODY MISSING
It Is That Of Fessel, the Man Who
Wrote the Last Message for The
Victims of the Argonaut
Jackson, Calif., Sept. 21. One body
was missing today of the forty-seven
gold miners who perished from gas
nearly a mile down in the Argonaut
mine. By a whim of fate it was the
body of William Fessel, the man who
wrote on a rock with a smoke from a
miner's lamp the message for all the
doomed men. Fessel wrote "Gas get getting
ting getting bad, three o'clock."
Tampa, Sept. 21. A quantity of
stolen dynamite was discovered this
morning in an abandoned ship along
the docks of Port Tampa by guards
of the Atlantic Coast Line. The sher sheriff
iff sheriff is working on the theory that the
dynamite was sidden in the ship pre preparatory
paratory preparatory to being use the damage
railroad shop property nearby.
JUDGE BULLOCK GOING
TO HARDEE COUNTY
Tallahassee, Sept. 21. On account
of the disqualification of Judge Geo.
W. Whitehurst, judge of the tenth
judicial circuit to sit in a certain case
now pending in the circuit court for
Hardee county, and set for trial, Mon Monday,
day, Monday, October 2, Gov. Hardee has as as-sinned
sinned as-sinned Judge W. S. Bullock, of the
fifth judicial circuit, to take charge
of said case, and to be in Wauchula
for the trial on the date above men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. WACAHOOTA
Wacahoota, Sept. 21. We had
heavy rains in this community Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith, Mrs. L.
M. Smith and Mrs. T. N. Smith were
visitors to the University City Fri Friday.
day. Friday. They visited Mrs. Charles Hol Hol-stein
stein Hol-stein while in the city.
Mr. C. R. Curry and daughter, Miss
Thelma, were calling in Arredondo
Friday afternoon. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Mrs. Curry, who spent
the week-end with them.
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and daughter,
Janielie, were shopping in Gainesville
Friday morning. They were accom accompanied
panied accompanied home by Miss Isabel O'Neal,
who spent the weke-end there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and son
"and Mrs. V. P. Smith visited Mrs. W.
J. Edwards of Ocala Saturday and
Mr. Elvin Bruton returned home
last Sunday from High Springs, where
he has been a guard at the railroad
The wind today is cool and bracing
and reminds us winter is not very far
Mr. and Mrs. J. WT. Bradley and
Mr. L. M. Smith motored through to
Jacksonville Friday to spend the
week-end with Mr. L. D. Smith and
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. O'Neal and chil children
dren children were callers on Mrs. J. O. Tyson
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin Bruton spent
Monday night in Raleigh, going to
see their little niece, Theresa Phiney,
whose hand was severely burned last
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris and
baby, who have been visiting Mrs. C.
M. Smith, were to leave for their
home in High Springs Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry and
daughter, Miss Thelma, were shop shopping
ping shopping in Micanopy Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith and Mr.
and Mrs. William Neal were visitors
to Gainesville Saturday.
Second hand school books, third,
fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh grade.
Howard Clark at Teapot Grocery. 5t
Feared that the Kemalist Army Will
Try to Overwhelm Small British
Force at Chanak
London, Sept. 21. While the Allied
Powers are endeavoring to arrange a
peace conference to clean the slate
between Turkey and Greece and pre prevent
vent prevent more fighting in the near east,
rumbles of impending hostilities con continue.
tinue. continue. A relatively small British
force is holding Chanak, the key posi position
tion position of the southern shore of the
straits, while Turkish nationalists are
concentrated outside the neutral zone
at Ismid and Chanak, impatiently
awaiting the word to advance.
An Associated Press dispatch
quotes Hamid Bey to the effect that
the Kemalist army will certainly de declare
clare declare war on the British if they at attempt
tempt attempt to interfere with the move movement
ment movement across the straits.
Much hope is based on the result
of the conference in Smyrna between
Mustapha Kemal Pasha and General
Pelle, of the French high commission.
BRITISH WILL STRIKE A HEAVY
Constantinople, Sept. 21. (By the
Associated Press). The British are
mobilizing every available warship,
man, horse, automobile, cannon and
rifle within reach of the troubled zone.
They are preparing to deal a tremen tremendous
dous tremendous blow by land, sea and air if pro provoked
voked provoked by the Kemalist army, which,
according to the latest reports, is con concentrating
centrating concentrating feverishly around Ismid
ITALY WILL ORDER
BULGARIA TO STAY OUT
Rome, Sept. 21. Italy has officially
informed Rumania she will not per permit
mit permit any action by Bulgaria which
would change the present staus quo
in the Balkans and is ready if neces necessary
sary necessary to take recourse to military
Moss Bluff, Sept. 21. Miss Martha
Fort spent a few days in Ocala last
week the guest of Mrs. John P. Gallo
way and Mrs. E. C. Jordan.
Miss Mary Wallace is convalescing
after several days of illness.
Mrs. B. T. Vaughn and two children
of Jacksonville arrived Sunday and
nre guests of the former's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Fort. This is
Mrs. Vaugh's old home and her many
friends are giving her a cordial wel
Rev. David Martin will preach here
at the Christian church Sunday, both
morning and evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. White, Miss
Sallie Morrison, Mrs. Dillon Long and
Mrs. A. M. Morrison were shopping
in Ocala Saturday.
Sunday school Sunday at 10 o'clock
at the Congregational church. Every
Mrs. John P. Galloway and grand
daughter, Johnnie Lee Flinn, Mrs
Cora Dosh and Miss Cora Mae Pil-
lans of Ocala spent Thursday in our
vicinity, the guests of Mrs. Albert
i Mrs. W. C. WThite and Miss Mabel
Squires motored to Eastlake Monday
Messrs. Albert and Henry Fort re-
i turned home Friday after several
j days spent on the east coast.
The Girl Scouts will not hold their
regular meeting Thursday night.
Katie Mae Eagleton,
20-2t Assistant S. M.
The more vou see of our methods of
handling fresh meats the better you
like it. Come and see us. Main Street
Market Phone 108. 22-tf
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his
tory 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.
We never saennce quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Mar Market.
ket. Market. Phone 103. 22-tf
J WT. K. Lane, M. D., physician and
! surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
I throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store,
1 Ocala, Fla. tf
Unless Help is Soon Given Thousands
Of People May Starve
Athens, Sept. 21. WTith thousands
of refugees arriving daily from Asia
Minor and an insufficient wheat sup supply
ply supply at home, Greece is confronted
with a food problem so grave that in
ternational help given quickly may
alone save thousands from starvation.
Already there are some 200,000 refu
gees here. American refugees are
sleeping in boats at Piraeus and on
the floors of the Y. M. C. A. here.
FORD IRKS WEI
All Your Uncle Henry's Plants Will
Be Humming Tomorrow
Detroit, Sept. 1. The coal situation
may clear up sufficiently within ten
days to permit the resumption of bus- j
iness by the Ford Motor Company, or j
it may require weeks, Henry Ford de-
clared in discussing the shut down of I
the big plants that made approxi-
mately 100,000 workmen idle.
Detroit, Sept. 21 The plants of the
Ford Motor Company in the Detroit
district, closed the last Saturday be
cause of the coal situation thereby
throwing out of work a hundred
thousand workers in different parts
of the country, will reopen tomorrow
morning, it it officially announced.
Orders for reopening the plants were
telegraphed here by Edsel Ford, pres
ident of the company, from Cincin Cincinnati.
nati. Cincinnati. Ford said cancellation by the
Interstate Commerce Commission of
service order No. 23 made it possible
for the Ford company to obtain coal.
strength. He recently underwent a
DUNNELLON j blood transfusion at Roosevelt hospi-
Dunnellon, Sept. 21. Mr. E. J. tal, New York, and his condition was
Jones, general maanger of the Flor- sr improved that he moved to the ho ho-ida
ida ho-ida Power Company, left Tuesday fori tel. During the last few days he suf suf-Atlanta,
Atlanta, suf-Atlanta, where he will present a pa- fered a relapse, which led to his
per in the convention of the National death.
Electric Light Association. Mr. Jones' 1 Mr. Gillett was sixty-three years of
many years of engineering will make age- He came to this state from
his experiences interesting and in- j Ohio in 1880 and engaged in the cit cit-structive
structive cit-structive to the members of the pro- rus industry. Later, he started the
fession. j Buckeye nurseries and organized the
Miss Jewell Wynne of Cochran, Ga., : Florida Fruit and Vegetable Associa Associa-is
is Associa-is pleasantly located with her brother, tion. He was among the promoters
C. D. Wynne, for the winter term of ; of the Florida Citrus Exchange and
school. She will be public school served as the first general manager of
teacher of music. j that organization. Shortly after he
High school opened with a good at- ; moved to Tampa he was elected mayor
tendance Monday and full faculty. of the city.
Prof. J. E. WTillett is in charge again i Burial will be made at Akron, O.,
this year. j former home of Mr. Gillett, Saturday.
Dr. J. G." Baskin and wife are During the last few years in which
spending a few days in Jacksonville his father has experienced failing
this week, their son, Norris, leaving ; health, D. Collins Gillett has had ac ac-from
from ac-from there for school at the G. M. A. j tive charge of the numerous Gillett
Miss Clarissa Whitaker of Dorches- j business enterprises throughout the
ter, S. C, is one of our former teach- j state,
ers visiting friends here, en route to :
Groveland, where she will be history j LACOTA
teacher in the high school of thatj
place this winter. j Lacota, Sept. 21. Mr. J. B. Gore
Miss McMullen and Miss Margaret i Sr. and Mr. Drexel Godwin have gone
Lumpkin, two of the teachers, are lo-; to Moss Bluff to work the roads this
cated at the home of Mrs. Brooks. jweek.
Mr. T. N. Strange and family mo- j Mrs. Ella Gore of Orlando and Mrs.
tored to St. Petersburg and other j Nora Gore were welcome visitors at
points last week. j the home of Mrs. J. B. Dowda Mon-
Wm. Dawson White Jr. is spending
the week in South Florida.
Mrs. J. J. Harris and Mrs. C. E.
Hood are visitors in Fort Meade.
Hunter's woodyard will be open
October 1st. Any length or kind of
wood wanted at a price you can afford
to pay. Leave orders at Hunter's
gun shop, 310 S. Main St. 20-3t
Just received, Ballard's Obelisk
Flour. Let us supply your grocery
needs. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street. 22-tf
Palm Beach suits and white flannel;
trousers cleaned and pressed right
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant.
605. No. 216 South Main St.
Telephone 471-BIue for wood. Four Four-foot
foot Four-foot $3.50 per corn. The best of red
oak and pine at $2.50 per strand.
Prompt delivery. Earl Gibbons, North
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
Whether Strike of Shopmen is Con
spiracy, and What is the Duty
Of the Government
Chicago, Sept. 31. Judge James
Wilkerson is expected to decide today
whether the nation-wide strike of rail rail-;
; rail-; way shopmen can be legally regarded
' as a conspiracy in restrainst of inter inter-;
; inter-; state commerce and determine the
! extent to which he believes the federal
j government is justified in going into
: strike activities. Closing arguments
, in the Daugherty injunction case be be-i
i be-i gun today and Judge Wilkerson's rul rul-i
i rul-i ing is expected to follow before the
temporary restraining order expires
M. E. GILLETT
Ex-Mayor of Tampa Died in New
York and Will be Buried at Old
Home in Ohio
New York, Sept. 21. 21.-ices
ices 21.-ices will be held here
Funeral serv serv-tonight
tonight serv-tonight over
Myron Gillett. former mayor of
Tampa, Fla., and former president of
the Florida Citrus Exchange, who
died in a local hotel here last night.
The body will be taken to Ayron, O.,
for burial. Gillette was sixty years
old and is survived by his wife and
A FLORIDA PIONEER
Tampa, Sept. 21 Word was receiv received
ed received here yesterday of the death at New
York city of M. E. Gillett, Tampa
business man and pioneer developer
of Florida's citrus industry.
A message to local business asso associates
ciates associates stated he died in a New York
hotel at 2:30 o'clock yesterday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, with his wife and only son, D.
Collins Gillett, at the bedside.
Mr. Gillett's health had been failing
for several years, and his trip north
was made in an attempt to regain his
I Mr. C. H. Hogan and son. Mr. Hoy-
J wood Hogan and Mr. W. T. Howard
motored to Salt Springs and report a
Mr. Capron Smith and wife motor motored
ed motored to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. Robert McDonald was the guest
of Miss Olive Gore Sunday.
Mr. Merwin Randall was the guest
of Miss Lucy Neal Dowda Sunday.
Mr. Capron Smith and wife spent
the afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
We were sorry to hear our friend,
Mrs. W. T. Howard has been serious seriously
ly seriously ill, but glad to know that she i3
FOR SALE TERMS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. 9-12-tf
SCHOOL CHILDREN take notice,
a full line of tablets of all sizes, loose
leaf composition books, pens, pencils,
erasers, crayone and all of the best
inks at THE SPECLALTY SHOP, A.
E GEPJG. 16-6t
Interstate Commission's Rulings And
Following Strike Cost Florida
And the South Immensely
Atlanta, Sept. 21. Charges that
priority rulings by the Interstate
Commerce Commission subsequent to j
the railroad strikes had caused se- j
rious road building tie-up in the south i
affecting more than 600 miles of
highway paving, were made by state
highway officials and others today,
attending the southern division of the
Asphalt Association of New York.
Sixty miles of high type pacing in
Florida has been halted and 600 men
thrown out of employment, Chief En Engineer
gineer Engineer Cooke, highway commissioner
of Florida, asserted.
IMMENSE WORK NEAR ALTA
Six Thousand Horsepower Plant To
Be Erected on the Chipola River
Washington, Sept. 21. The federal
power commission has issued a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary permit to B. H. Hardaway,
of Columbus, Ga., for the installation
of a 6000-horsepower power project
on the Chipola river, near Alta, Fla.
The competitive application of G. M.
Thomas was denied by the commis commission.
sion. commission. BE CAREFUL WITH
Washington, Sept. 21. President
Harding has issued a proclamation
designating Monday, October 9th, as
national fire prevention day.
Conner, Sept. 20. Jack Wellhoner,
! F. Z. Wellhoner and Lonnie Randall
went to Welaka last Wednesday on
matters of business.
Prof. Horace Hurst and family ex expect
pect expect to move to Fort McCoy in a few
days. Prof. Hurst will teach school
here this year.
Mrs. Stuart R. Wallace of Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. O. Gnann.
J. M. Martin of Moss Bluff was
visiting in the neighborhood Saturday.
Mrs. Heineman Sr. and daughter,
Mrs. Henry Heineman went to Ocala
Miss Jennie Griggs of Oak will be
one of the teachers in the union high
school this year.
The marriage of Rev. E. M. Hen Henderson
derson Henderson of Jacksonville and Miss
Gladys Stan aland was solemnized last
Tuesday evening, and was a very quiet
affair, witnessed by only the relatives
of the contracting parties. Rev. W.
W. Willian of Jacksonville came down
to perform the ceremony.
Mrs. J. N. Stevens has as her guest
her sister, Mrs. Ernest Gaines of Boca
Grady Smith has returned from a
visit to his parents at Hawthorn.
Rev. J. C. Boatright of Ocala filled
the pulpit of the Oklawaha Baptist
church last Sunday, preaching morn morning
ing morning and evening. In spite of the in inclement
clement inclement weather, he was greeted by
good ocngregations. He was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mrs. Boatright and daugh daughters.
ters. daughters. Miss Madeline Wade left yesterday
for her home in Fort Myers after a
pleasant visit to her friend, Miss
Martha Powell, for several weeks.
Electra, Sept. 20. Mr. and Mrs. D.
E. McKay spent two weeks with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mock of
Mr. Samson Martin and Mr. Charles
Mock went fishing Saturday afternoon
and caught a fine string of fish.
Miss Esther Brant entertained a
number of friends last Wednesday
night, giving a social for the B. Y. P.
U. All played games of different
kinds and enjoyed music. Then re refreshments
freshments refreshments of cake and lemonade and
fresh boiled peanuts were served. All
enjoyed the occasion very much.
Miss Hoyt Martin is spending a
few days with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Pillans of Electra.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. McKay and
mother, Mrs. J. M. Mock, spent Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs.
We are hoping for better roads now
since work has started on them.
New HATS weekly. FISHF.TS. tf
Disorderly People in and Around Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham Are Freely Flinging
Birmingham, Ala., Sept. 21. Out Outbreaks
breaks Outbreaks of violence in the Birmingham
railroad district have caused renewed
energy on the part of city and county
authorities in an effort to put down
the use of high explosives. A rigid
inquiry is being made in connection
with the blowing up last night of a
box car used as a bunk house by
workers in the yards of the Louisville
& Nashville railroad at Boyles. A
charge of high explosives smashed the
car to bits. One man was severely
Oxford, Sept. 21. No, dear corre correspondents,
spondents, correspondents, we did not write the last
two weeks, but we did get the last let letter
ter letter published three times. Some joke
on the editor.
Mr. Andy E. Evans and partner,
who peddle fish in this section, drove
into Oxford last Friday afternoon
with a big rattler hung over the front
of the radiator, and the story of how
they got the deadly reptile would al almost
most almost chill the very blood of a des desperado.
perado. desperado. Mr. Evans' story goes that
while driving along just north of
Coltman at a pretty lively gait, and
without knowing how or when the
man on the right looked down on the
floor of the car and lying between
them was this frightful monster, all
coiled up, with his head several in inches
ches inches high. The man, when he realiz realized
ed realized the wretched company he was
keeping, made a leap forward, break breaking
ing breaking the windshield to smithereens and
landed on the roadside some distance
ahead of the car. The driver, hav having
ing having little hope of escaping being eat
up by the rattler, and in his awful
fright, having no time to think and
without knowing just why, made a
lunge at the snake with his hand,
seizing him just below the head, and
the snake began to wrap himself
around the man's hand, and even with
grip the limit of his strength he could
feel the snake slowly slipping through
his hand, and in imagination he felt
the deadly fangs enter his flesh. He
could feel the excruciating pains caus caused
ed caused by the deadly poison, and even
death itself seemed to stand before
him, till his companion gathered his
wits and between the two of them
they secured something with which to
end the life of the reptile. When the
men came to themselves and chekd
up, thy found the snake to be some something
thing something less than five feet long, with
seven rattles. A terrible experience
this must have been. (This is a good
lie. Did you make it up yourself or
did somebody tell it to you. Editor).
We would like to inform the Tar Tarpon
pon Tarpon Springs Leader that Clyde W.
Fore is an Oxford young man, and
Oxford does not propose to be robbed
of the honor of furnishing a candidate
for governor. Guess Tampa will fur furnish
nish furnish one, too; then it will be up with
Say, people, when you walk the
Sumter county roads now, you should
go two and two like Jesus sent out
the twelve apostles, and walk on each
side of the road so that if one is
knocked out there will be one left to
tell the story. No one hurt yet, but
accidents happen in the best of fami families.
lies. families. Some time ago there was reported
what was thought to be a very rare
bird dog, one that would not set rat rattlesnakes,
tlesnakes, rattlesnakes, but we will go that one bet better.
ter. better. We now have one that will wash
dishes. Ask Mr. and Mrs. W. a
Grimes of Summerfield.
Mr. Will Lucius of Coleman passed
through Oxford last Sunday, going
south. Guess he had been visiting
relatives in Pedro and suppoe he had
his family with him. We never recog recognize
nize recognize anybody in cars these days of
No, Mr. Editor, we have not had
any boisterous, tumultous, turbulent
weddings at Oxford, and even if we
had, we would be afraid to report
Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Martin had the
sad misfortune to lose their only
daughter last Friday. Vera was yet
in her teens, a school girl, and was a
member of the Christian church. She
was the only daughter and just enter entering
ing entering young womanhood. Her death
was a great shock to her relatives
and school mates. Our sympathy
goes out to the bereaved ones.
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1922
Ocala Evening Star
Faltllabed Every Day Except Sunday by
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY,
II. J. Bit tinker, President
II. IJ. LtavcDKood, Vice-Preside t
P. V. Lcareasaod, Seeretary-Traarer
J. II. Ilcajamila, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatoffice as
HuIemi Office Flre-Oae
Kid I tor la 1 Deoartineitv Tw-Sm
Society Heporter Mre-Oae
HEMnEK ASSOCIATED PRESS
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also the local news published, herein.
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dispatches herein are aiao reservea.
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Legal advertisements at legal rates.
RIDING OVER SUMTER
COUNTY'S FINE ROADS
the office of our old-time friend, Sid j can prove alibis, for we turned outj
Graham, of the Sumter County Times, j of the Dixie Highway and followed
Sid has a neat little office, and Mr. C.e alonSslde the beaboard to
, uraiige avenue, uu vnucn e rapidly
M. Winton is his linotype machine. ;
(Special to the Terra Haute Star)
Casey, 111., Sept. 13. A pretty wed-;
came into town. DeWitt Griffin will ding was solemnized last night at the:
bia ana us set type siae oy sme many j never wm any cups on an mternation- home of J. V. Price on West Main
days, for f 1.50 a day, in the good old ; al speedway, but he is a good and street, when his only daughter, Miss
' no .r A.l vi t- a nnfj W i n V' r-. 1 1 1 rt 1 J ? Tfc ' 1 A lf
loicxui uinci anu uas a. imc utiic tai, j ..luareu nce, was raarriea to .ur,
and put each one of us down safely Hansel D. Leavengood of Ocala, Fla.
days when we both were young, and
didn't always collect the $1.50. Sid
was quiet, intelligent and invariably at home, after which he took himself The Rev. A. C. Adams officiated. Be-
(Continued from Yesterday)
At this point began the thoroughly
enjoyable experience of riding rapidly
in a fine car over a thoroly good
road, than which there is no more
pleasant way of traveling, except in
an airplane at lease a thousand feet
up. and even that has a drawback if
you take time to think about coming
down too suddenly.
As said in a previous article, this
road has no superior. It is wide, firm
and elastic, and is laid out in straight
lines and wide curves, so it is as near
ly foolproof as a road can be made.
Oxford is the first town we came
to a pleasant and prosperous place;
noted for many years for being the
center of one of the state's finest
farming sections. It has incorporat incorporated
ed incorporated recently and built a wide, paved
street thru the business center of the
town. Even in a few months, the new
road has made a difference to Oxford
Five miles further, we came to
Wildwood, Sumter county's railroad
town, and one closely connected with
Ocala. As the car rolled with only
two slight bumps across the railroad
crossing the scribe remembered how
at the same point about nine months
before he had to get out of an auto to
help pull the car out of the deep sand,
and about a year ago two lives had
been lost there because a Ford couldn't
scramble thru in time to escape a
train. It's a good crossing now.
Wildwood is a live town, but the rail railroad
road railroad is rather disrespectful to it.
Another five miles and we came to
Coleman, famed for its fertility be before
fore before good roads in Florida were
thought of, but happier now because
one runs thru it. The first noticeable
thing in Coleman, beside some pretty
residences, was the handsome school school-house,
house, school-house, out of which a crowd of bright bright-faced
faced bright-faced young folk was pouring, it be being
ing being the end of the school day. Cole Coleman
man Coleman is a pretty town, with a live
business center and many handsome
homes. Everybody knew Mr. Mayo
and many said "Hello, Nathan," as
the big car rolled slowly along. Al Almost
most Almost in the middle of the town we
found a person in rough working
clothes, darkened with sweat, and
when at Mr. Mayo's call he lifted the
wide brim of his floppy hat he reveal revealed
ed revealed the features of our next state sen senator,
ator, senator, Hon. N. J. Wicker. He tried to
keep the editor over night, to take him
fishing, but we knew if we stopped
we wouldn't get back to Ocala in a
week, so put the coveted experience
off until we get time. Coleman is
right by the famous Warm Spring
Hammock, the fertility of which
makes Egypt look sterile. It would
take a page to only index what that
courteous, and except that there are
gray streaks in his hair and he doesn't
stand so straight, he doesn't seem to
have changed much.
Across the street from the Times
office is the neat and well arranged
office of the Sumter County Chamber
of Commerce, of which Clarence E.
Woods is the competent and energetic
artist. Clarence is very much at
home in Sumter county, for he dearly
loves to tell the world about good
We added Graham and Woods to
the party, which filled the Hudson
full, and went careering on down the
road toward Webster. We passed
thru this thriving town and about
four miles further lost our fine road,
crossed the bridge over the Little
Withlacoochee and dropped right into
the mud of Hernando county.
It was a pity that at least a hun hundred
dred hundred representative citizens of Her Hernando
nando Hernando county could not have been
present to have seen the sudden
change from an uptodate highway to
a worse than neighborhood road. And
only five miles away, across a corner
of their otherwise progressive county,
was the beginning of another upto uptodate
date uptodate highway, which connected with
the entire South Florida good roads
Mr. Mayo wanted to drive us across
this corner to Pasco county, where
the links of this good road chain re recommence,
commence, recommence, leading to Tampa, Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland and all points south and south southeast.
east. southeast. But a hundred yards from the
bridge we struck a sure-enough
slough of despond. With the full
force of its powerful engine and
some mighty fine steering, the big car
pulled thru to firmer ground, turned
around and pulled thru again, after
which we concluded we had better
light out for home.
To the best of our information, a
few thousand dollars will put this
five-mile stretch of bad road in pass passably
ably passably good order, and Hernando county
owes it to itself as well as surround surrounding
ing surrounding counties to have the work done.
We stopped a few minutes in pro progressive
gressive progressive Webster, a town with good
business and a most fertile country
surrounding, and then sped away
Reaching Bushnell, Woods tried to
make us stay for supper, promising
each a big platfull of fried chicken.
We all. especially the scribe, licked
our chops, but the shades of night
were falling fast and all the members
of the party except the newspaper
man had families to be anxious about
them. So we bade Sid and Clarence
goodbye, and scooted northward like
ah express train. It seemed little
time before a familiar bump told us
we were back in dear old Marion
A rain had been chasing us around
over the county all the afternoon, and
soon after wre left Bushnell it turned
into a storm and seemed to make
headquarters right on top of the auto.
This was not so bad on the Sumter
good road, which was wide and free
from holes, while the lightning kept
the way ahead lit up, lout in Marion
there were many creeks and lakes to
negotiate. Nathan proved himself a
good navigator; he knew every rock
and reef of this uncharted route; the
lamps would glimmer on a sheet of
wrater ahead, there would be a shower
of spray against the curtains, and we
would be on the other side. Nathan
calculated there would be no speed
cop out that night.
Others were not making such good
weather of it. A little this side of Ox Oxford
ford Oxford wre picked up Mr. Sands, a trav traveling
eling traveling man, whose car had been com completely
pletely completely drowned in the cloudburst. He
wanted to stay with his car until we
could send help back from Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, but Mr. Mayo hauled him aboard,
and again the big Hudson surged
ahead. We reached Summerfield in
good time and set Mr. Clyburn down
! at his own door. Us Ocala men in-
bo ended what was to the sides the family Mr. and Mrs. Don
a pleasant and interesting Price were the only witnesses. The
BONUS BILL KILLED
! bride is a graduate of Ward Belmont
' and DePau University and for sev sev-:
: sev-: eral years has been engaged in high
school teaching. She was attired in
As the Star expected, the Senate! a fiesh georgette gown and her trav trav-f
f trav-f ailed, Wednesday eveniner to pass the Idling dress was of brown duvetyn
bonus bill over the president's veto, tvrith sand and brown accessories.
The vote was forty-four for to twen-!After a several weeks automobile tour
ty-eight against. The House had just : own the eastern coast of Florida, the
voted for the bill again by 258 to 54. ; couple will be at home in Ocala, Fla.,
It has been the Star's opinion all j vvhere the groom is engaged with his
along that the bonus bill was destined father in the newspaper business.
for just such a fate that it was the
subject of a frameup by the republi republican
can republican majority in Congress. As the
president has very sensibly said, there
was no way provided by Congress of
raising the money for the bonus if the
bill became a law. And the republi republican
can republican leaders doubtless depended on just
what has happened the president's
veto and not enough votes in the Sen Senate
ate Senate to pass the bill over his veto. It
has been a big bluff on the part of the
republicans all along.
( V IJ R PHONES
43 and 174
YOURS FOR SEHVICK
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
COME ALONG WITH THE CASH
The Star Publishing Company chips
in with two dollars, and we wish all
you democrats would come along with
your coin so we can send the commit committee
tee committee at least $20 some time next week.
The fund is now:
Summerfield Chronicle $1.00
T. D. Lancaster Jr. 1.00
Nathan Mayo 5.00
Star Publishing Company 2.00
John W. Harris of Sparkman and
Miss Ethel Core of Reddick, were
married yesterday afternoon at the
Methodist parsonage by Rev. C. W.
White. They were accompanied by
two friends of the bride, Miss Inez
Fridy and Miss Turnipseed of Red Reddick.
dick. Reddick. After the ceremony the couple
left for Sparkman, near Punta Gorda,
where they will reside.
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
WHITE STAR LINE
Negotiable Storage Receipts Issued ou Cotton, Automobiles, l'.ttt
I I0T. MSTANf F MOVIM
MOVE, PACK. SHIP
Star Ads are Business Builders, Phone 51
EIGHT YEARS AGO
Sept. 21, 1914. Battle along the
Oise and the Aisne in its eighth day.
Allies claim to be gaining.
Three British cruisers sunk in the
North Sea by a German submarine.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
soil can do.
From Coleman we rolled on to Sum- tended to get aboard Mr. Griffin's car
terville, long time the picturesque and go right on home. But Mrs.
county seat, and where some vital
Florida history has been made. It is
a prettily situated little place, and all
its glories didn't go away with the
Mayo was at home and insisted on
our staying for supper. She hadn't
anything for us but a lunch, she said.
but the supper we sat down to in a
courthouse. Another seven miles, and few minutes made our empty tummies
we came in sight of the new county laugh for jov. It was substantial as
livest well as dainty and a lot of it was
seat Bushnell one of the
places of its size in Florida. We had
to criticise a too brief turn in the
road at the outskirts of the town and
note that the cemetery was conven conveniently
iently conveniently near. Seen a long way off was
Sumter's new and handsome court courthouse.
house. courthouse. A short distance away from
it was a good-looking brick house,
which we understand a Marion county
lady, seeing it on her first visit, want wanted
ed wanted to buy for a residence. Alas, it
was the Sumter county jail.
The car stopped in front of the
courthouse, and we went into a simply
built little one-story house, which was
raised right around Summerfield, too.
Rested and refreshed, we climbed
into Mr. Griffin's sturdy little Buick
and entered on the last lap of our
journey. We came to Belleview by a
country road alongside the Seaboard.
It was a fairly good road, the rain
having hardened the sand, and we
reached the City of Oaks in good
time. There we were again on the
somewhat scrambled Dixie Highway,
and scrambled along until we reached
the Seaboard. Some parties drove
irto Ocala over a soft street that
night, doing much damage, but we
(Evening Star Sept. 21, 1902)
Mr. Wm. W. Clyatt Sr., father of
W. W. Jr. and Vernon Clyatt, of this
city and J. L. Clyatt of Gainesville,
died this morning at his home at
Long Pond, in Levy county, at the ad advanced
vanced advanced age of seventy-four, after a
Ion gand painful illness. Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Clyatt Jr. were present
during his last hours and Mr. Vernon
Clyatt went up today. The funeral
will take place tomorrow and the body
will be laid to rest in the family
burial ground. Mr. Clyatt leaves only
the three children above mentioned,
his wife having preceded him home
many years ago to that bourne from
whence no traveler returns. He was
one of the first settlers of Levy coun county,
ty, county, having resided there over fifty
years. He was one of the wealthiest
stock raisers of the county and had
large interests in lands and other
properties. ,He twice represented the
county in the legislature and was one
of the most highly respected citizens
of Levy county.
Mr. Sanford Jewett left today for
Bartow to take a position with a
Misses Edna Dozier and Annie Mae
Standley left today for Spartanburg,
S. C, to enter Converse College.
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 21, 1912)
Prof. J. H. Workman returned to today
day today from his summer vacation spent
The railroad men on No. 40 today
told of a tragedy at St. Petersburg
last night. Two citizens by the names
of Jackson and Haines had a fight
over a real estate matter and Haines
E. P. Rentz & Sons, lumber manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers at Silver Springs, have
moved their accounting department
and the clerical force from that .point
to Ocala and part of the space in the
Ocala Northern offices at the corner
of Oklawaha and Osceola street has
been set aside for the department.
Dexter and Sam Phillips, two of
the Star's faithful carriers, left today
for Jacksonville, where they will
spend a few days with their aunt,
Mrs. E. L. Lee.
Mr. Frederick Hocker is spending
i few days in the city with Mr. Ed Edward
ward Edward Green before resuming his
studies at the University of Florida.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation and heartfelt thanks to our many
kind neighbors and friends who so
lovingly and tenderly assisted us in
so many ways and offered words of
sympathy and condolence during our
W. L. Colbert.
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OCALA EVENING STAB, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21. 1922
Letters Of A Florida Citrus
Grower To His Nephew
From Jonas Arland at Hammock
Groves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, Bentonville, Mich.
Don't let anybody tell you that you don't want to pool your fruit. On that
ubject Dr. J. H. Ross says:
"Pooling as practiced in the most successful associations of the Florida
Citrus Exchange is in reality a most practicable form of business insurance.
In marketing any perishable commodity it is inevitable that mi9haps shall
befall occasional cars. Pooling so distributes any bad effects from unfortunate
cars that the divided los3 la almost negligible, and, turther, by distributing
exceptionally high returns upon exceptionally fortunate cars the result is to
stabilize citrus growing and put it upon a sound business basis. Yet each
grower participates in the distribution of returns for fruit of the same quality
as he shipped. Pooling is the Golden Rule applied to business. It is 'good
As I see it, a fellow pools his fruit, whether he goes into a pool or not.
If he plays a lone hand, he has got to pool with himself. That means fat
years and lean years; and the lean years can be depended upon to come at
the wrong time. A man doesn't pool good fruit and get returns proportioned
to those of another who ships poor fruit. What he does get is his share of
the returns on fruit of precisely the same grade and sizes. Wherever pooling
Is practiced the growers are happy and are contented with their returns.
Generally speaking, the longer the term of the pool operated, the happier the
growers are. I, for one, would not consider having my fruit sold by any or organization
ganization organization not in a position to give me the advantage of pooling. Anyone
wlK) refuses to enter into a pool is not properly informed cn the subject, else
Is like some o these individualists who refuse to divide res-ponsibility with
their fellows by carrying insurance on their homes. Yet when one of that
sort gets burned out without insurance he generally makes such a wailing and
gnashing of teeth it i3 hard to hear the clink of the silver falling into the
hat that well-meaning neighbors are passing about to buy a new outfit of
clothes for his family. The arguments that some put up against pooling some somehow
how somehow sound to me like plea of the fellow who was being tried for the murder
of his father and mother, and asked the mercy of the court on the ground that
he was an orphan.
I shipped two cars of watermelons last spring on my own hook. One of
them got caught in a washout on a railroad near Macon. That being what
e railroads call an "Act of Providence," I had no chance to pass the buck.
The other one arrived in Philadelphia at a time when every cuss in Florida
who had watermelons thought best to ship them into Philadelphia. There
were so many on the sidings it gave the dealers colic just to look them over.
Mine brought thirty-nine dollars and eighteen cents less than freight and
Icing. I have made money on watermelons before, and I will make it again,
but it is darned unhandy to slip up and get a little less than nothing out of
these. How much better it would have been if all of us here had handled our
melons together. In that case it might just have been that my two cars
would have hit the high spots, but I wouldn't have begrudged some of those
who were out of luck getting part of my money in that case. For you can't
beat the law of average, and no really thinking man tries to. There must
always be some who figure they will have no hard luck; nnd they, of course,
will try to beat the game. For that matter, however, there are folks who figure
they know enough to run the earth, though they're hardly able to put a tire
on a flivver. These angles of marketing your citrus deserve looking into pretty
thoroughly. There is many a stream which will make a horse swim to cross
It that only takes ducks up to their middle.
I will mail this as I go through town. Bill Heard, another seventy-year
youngster, has just showed up with information that the perch are biting hard
down in the big lake; and I reckon we'll have to go down there and try to
accommodate them. Love to Etta and the kids and yourself, from
Your Uncle, Jonas.
Eltutration byfLB. Van Niem
From Jonas Arland at Hammock
Groves, Florida, to Samuel
Newcomer, Bentonville, Mich.
Somewhere in the Good Book it says, "Blessed are the meek, for they
Bhall inherit the earth."
From which I gather that whatever of tais world's erocds I accumulate
will be hy ray own efforts, as my chances of inheritarco kire small. Goodness
knows, I have borne this Biblical injunction in mind. V;l ever now and then 1
something knocks it plumb out of my head. Havo just come back from town,
after staging an exhibition, and remorse has me hard and fast, even If I did
have considerable provocation. j
I stopped in to buy a week's rations, and ran into a fruit buyer and j
a bunch of my neighbors. Couldn't help hearing tfco conversations; and I will
say this fellow had a pretty poisonous line of talk. He was willing to admit
his concern was the one straight and honest benefactor of the growers. All
the others were either crooked or under the management of congenital idiota.
When he turned his flow of talk on the Florida Citrus Exchange, I got Into
the game just to avoid being gassed as a non-combatant.
The things he said didn't amount to much. In fact, they would havo
been laughable if my senee of humor had been working; but it had quit on
me. One thing that helped make me mad was that in the crowd were three
members of our association who were taking it all in, and who either didn't
have enough information or enough backbone to stand up for their own
After he had set out his claims as to the impossibility of a bunch ofj
farmers managing their own affairs, and had begun to pay his compliments
more definitely, I forgot all about my chances for inheriting anything, and
tipped into him.
Told him first that I didn't have to beg his pardon for butting in, for
when he was talking about the Florida Citrus Exchange he was talking about
me; that I wasn't an officer; but I was one of the owners, and I resented his
effort to backbite and belittle it I bullied the bunch into going over to
tho packing house and established by actual figures that over a term of
years I had averaged far more for my fruit through the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange
change Exchange than any of the crowd had who had sold to speculators. In fact,
when I began to tear into this fellow it didn't take me long to have him In a
corner admitting that largely his talk had been pure bluff, and ha didn't have
the facts to back it up. Then I certainly did lay him open.
However, when one of my neighbors mentioned that his own average
through the Florida Citrus Exchange had beat mine a little, he began to get
the benefits. Why, he had stood still with not a word to say, not only lotting
everybody in hearing believe this fellow, but indicating that he believed this
talk himself. I told my friend that if he didn't think enough of the Florida
Citrus Exchange to protect its good name on such occas!ons, he wasn't de deserving
serving deserving the benefits that came to him through it. Believe on the spur of
the moment I mentioned "yellow legs," and said a good deal that I will have
to eat in order to re-establish friendly relations. However, it does make me
tired when I find some persons willing to let this propaganda go by when
they have it in their power to scotch it offhand. It makes me sore all through
when I hear some of our own growers, who are helping to direct the affairs
of the organization, run down by such loose talk, when I know their services
are given at a sacrifice to themselves in most instances; and I know they
are being thus abused simply because their work helps make the organization
effective and thus earns the enmity of some of these speculators.
1 believe that whoever stands by you is worth standing by in turn; and
as long as I profit through my part ownership in the Florida Citrus Exchange,
guess I will be willing to acept my part of the responsibility in protecting it,
meekness to the contrary notwithstanding
And if I run true to form now and then, forgetting all about being meek,
I am fairly consistent at that. And wasn't it Bill Nye who said, "Consistency,
thou art a mule?"
With best love to Etta, the youngsters and yourself, from
Your Cantankerous, Uncle Jonas.
These letters constitute the fourth Installment of a series. Others
will be published In an early lue
He stooped and Anita, laughing at
her posture, clambered upon his back,
her arms about his neck. Fairchild
found himself wishing that he could
carry her forever, and that the road to
the sheriffs office were twenty miles
away instead of two. But her voice
cut in on his wishes.
"I can walk now. We can get along
so much faster!" came her plea. "I'll
hold on to you and you -ean help me
Fairchild released her and she seized
his arm. Once, as they floundered
through a knee-high mass, Fairchild's
arm went quickly about her waist
and he lifted her against him as he
literally carried her through. When
they reached the other side, the arm
still held its place and she did not
resist. Some way, after that, the
stretch of road faded swiftly. Almost
before he realized it, they were at the
outskirts of the city.
Grudgingly he gave up his hold up upon
on upon her, as they hurried for the side sidewalks
walks sidewalks and for the sheriff's office. There
Fairchild did not attempt to talk he
left it all to Anita, and Bardwell, the
sheriff, listened. Taylor Bill had con confessed
fessed confessed to the robbery at the Old Times
dance and to his attempt to so ar arrange
range arrange the evidence that the blame
would fall on Harry. Taylor Bill and
Blindeye Bozeman had been caught at
work in a cross-cut tunnel which led
to the property of the Blue Poppy
mine, and one of them, at least, had
admitted that the sole output of the
Silver Queen had come from this thiev thieving
ing thieving encroachment. Then Anita com completed
pleted completed the recital of the plans of the
Rodaines to leave and of their depart
ure for Center City. At last, Fairchild
spoke, and told the happenings fhich
he had encountered in the ramshackle
house occupied by Crazy Laura. It
was sufficient. The sheriff reached
for the telephone.
"No need for hurry," he announced.
"Young Rodaine can't possibly make
that trip in less than two hours. We've
got plenty of tune hello Central
Long distance, please. What's that?
Yeh Long Distance. Want to put in
a call for Center City." A long wait,
while a metallic voice streamed over
the wire into the sheriff's ear. He
hung up the receiver. "Blocked," be
said shortly. "The wire's down."
"But there's the telegraph !"
"It'd take half an hour to gft the
operator out of bed office is closed.
Nope. We'll take the short cut. And
we'll beat him there by a half-hour:"
"You mean the Argonaut tunnel?"
"Yes. Call up there and tell them
to get a motor ready for us to shoot
straight through. We can make It at
thirty miles an hour, and the skip in
the Reunion mine will get us to the
surface in five minutes. The tunnel
ends sixteen hundred feet under underground,
ground, underground, about a thousand feet from
Center City," he explained, as he noted
Fairchild's wondering gaze. "You stay
here. Ill be getting my car wanned
up to take us to the tunnel."
A thumping sound came from with without.
out. without. Harry entered with his two
charges, followed shortly by Bardwell,
the sheriff, while just beneath the of office
fice office window a motor roared in the
process of "warming up."
A moment more and n sreol door
clanged upon the two men. while the
officer led the war t his motor car.
There he looked quizzically at Anita
Richmond, piling without hesitation
into the front seat.
'You living too?"
"I certainly am,", and she covered
her intensity with a laugh, "there
are a number of thing that I want
to say to Mr. Maurice Rodaine and
I haven't the patience to wait!"
Bardwell chuckled. The door? of
the car slammed and the engine roared
louder than ever. Soon they wer
churning along through the driving
snow toward the great buildings ol
the Argonaut Tunnel company, far at
the other end of town. There men
awaited them, and a tram motor, to together
gether together with Its operator. The foui
pursuers took their places on the
benches of the car behind the motor.
The trolley was attached. Then clat clattering
tering clattering over the frogs, green lights
flashing from the trolley wire, the
speeding journey was begun.
Three miles, four, five, while Anita
Richmond held close to Fairchild as
the speed became greater and the
sparks from the w ire above threw their
green, vicious light over the yawning
stretch before them. A last spurt,
slightly down-grade, with the motor
pushing the wheels at their greatest
velocity: then the .Tackling of elec electricity
tricity electricity suddenly ceased, the motor
showed in it- pr- eress. finally to stop.
A givusy being fi.ced them and Bard Bardwell.
well. Bardwell. the sheriff, touted his mission.
"Got to -at'h -ome people that are
makirij.: a rvay tJir.-u-h Center
jny. i-an you send us up In trie sKipr"
"Yes. two at a time."
"All right !" The sheriff turned to
Harry. "You and I'll go on the first
trip and hurry for the Ohadi road.
Fairchild and Miss Richmond will wait
for the second and go to Sheriff Ma Mason's
son's Mason's office and tell him what's up.
Meet us there," he said to Fairchild,
as he went forward.
A long wait followed while Fairchild
strove to talk of many things and
failed in all of them. Things were
happening too swiftly for them to be
put into crisp sentences by a man
who.se thoughts were muddled by the
fact that beside him waited a girl in
a whipcord riding suit the same girl
who had leaped from an automobile
on the Denver highway and
It crystalized things for him momen momentarily.
tarily. momentarily. "I'm going to ask you something
after a while something that I've
wondered and wondered about. I
know it wasn't anything but
She laughed at him.
"You really didn't think I was the
Smelter bandit, did you?"
"Darned if I know what I thought
And I don't know what I think yet."
"It's very, very awful!" came In a
low. mock-awed voice, "But then
the laugh came again "maybe If
you're good and well, maybe Til tell
you after a while."
"Of course I'm honest! Isn't that
Fairchild walked to the skip, stepped
in, and lifted Anita to his side.
The journey was made In darkness
darkness which Fairchild longed to
turn to his advantage, darkness which
seemed to call to him to throw his
arms about the girl at his side, to
crush her to him, to seek out with an
Instinct that needed no guiding light
the laughing, pretty lips which had
caused him many a day of happiness,
many a day of worried wonderment.
He strove to talk away the desire
but the grinding of the wheels In the
narrow shaft denied that. His fingers
twitched, his arms trembled as he
sought to hold back the muscles, then,
yielding to the Impulse, he started
"What's the matter?"
But Fairchild wasn't telling the
truth. They had reached the light
just at the wrong, wrong moment. Out
of the skip he lifted her, then inquired
the way to the sheriffs office of this,
a new county. The direction was giv given,
en, given, and they went there. They told
tbeir story. "You say Bardwell and
your partner went out on the Ohadi
road to head the young 'un off?"
"Yes Do you thJrk ?"
Enjoyment begins with
the first scent g its
fragrance asid it's
"Good to the last drop"
p .N . .. . .r
. .. .." yry, . ... T' yjurs
2 -CT-- O ZS Zs 33'
NO MATTER WHAT Till-' TROUBLE-WE FIX IT
Florida Auto Supply
N. Maiu St.
Welding, Lathe Work
AH Work Guaranteed
NO MATTER WI1AT MAKE OF CAR-WE FIX IT
Visitors to the
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of our leaking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure, a
monument for a surprisingly
small sum considering quality
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
THE Studebakcr Special-Six
Sedan will win your admiration
at first glance. After you have
examined it you will be even more
delighted with it. When you have
ridden in it you won't be satisfied
with anything else
The market does not offer a more
beautiful enclosed body. Certainly
none is built of better materials and
finer workmanship. It is a striking
example of the handicraft of Stude Stude-baker
baker Stude-baker artisans.
Everything is in exquisite taste.
Its distinctive body lines are en enhanced
hanced enhanced by massive headlights, the
graceful cowl lamps and the courtesy
light just above the running board
on the driver's side, which illumi illuminates
nates illuminates the roadway in passing other
cars at night.
Inside, the inviting depth of the
cushions, the subdued harmony of
upholstery, the soft carpeting and
the completeness of appointments
offer an irresistible appeal.
It is mounted on the same Special Special-Six
Six Special-Six chassis which has won the en enthusiasm
thusiasm enthusiasm of thousands of owners for
its dependable performance, power,
comfort and economy in fuel and
TheStudebaker Special-Six Sedan
offer the utmost closed car refine refinement
ment refinement and at moderate cost. At
the new low price of $2050 it rep represents
resents represents the greatest closed car
value that Studebaker ever offered.
The name Studebaker is your
assurance of satisfaction.
window; opalescent corner light; maMfee heffightr. rtitic cchlamp-; courtyhglit:
cowl Tafljterrwiadleld wiper mad r4a T-on jeweled cbt-day dock; exhaust beater;
thief-croof tninwniwinn loefc.
MODELS AND PRICES, o. b. factories
-Pm.,llTW. B-.4Q H. P.
Touring $ 975
Roadster (3-Pass.)- 975
..urw.B SOB. P.
Roadster f2-Pass.) 1250
Roadster (4-Pass.)- 1275
Coupe (4-Pass.) 1875
136' W. B., 60 IL P.
Speedster (4-Pass.).. 1785
Coimr (4-Pass. 1 2275
Sedan (Special) 2650
Coed Tin Stnnrinc Equipment
McLEOD & WATERS
Fort King Ave. and Osceola Street. OCALA, FLA., PHONE 170
OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21. 1922
Leave Palaika 8:00 A M.
Arrive Ocala .12:00 M.
Leave Ocala 2:15 P. M.
Arrive Palatka .... 6:00 P. M.
Ocala Leaving Point, Ocala House
Palatka leaving point, James hotel
Route via Anthony, Sparr,
Citra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and Rodman.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Phone 527
If you have any local or society
items for the Star, call five-one.
Mr. Ben Raysor of Lowell was a
business visitor in Ocala today.
Mr. S. M. Lummus, who has been
having a tussle with dengue, was able
to be out for a short time today.
While we do all kinds of re
pair work on cars and trucks, we J
make a specialty of Reboringl
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
Phone 597 Night Phone 408
Mr. Edward Drake, who has been
at home with dengue fever for the
past week, is able to be out again.
MONEY TO LOAN on improved
city real estate. Apply to P. O. Box
554, Ocala, Fla. 16-6t
Miss Eunice O'Dell of Micanopy,
who has been visiting her cousin, Miss
Irene Tompkins, returned home yesterday.
The Girls' Auxiliary of the Baptist
church will meet Friday afternoon at
four o'clock at the home of Mrs. H. R.
Floyd, 303 Oklawaha avenue. All
members are urged to be present.
Willma Shepard, Secretary.
REVIVAL IN NORTH OCALA
Our name branded in a hat or cap
is a proof of its high quality. Every
shape and style made now in stock.
E. C. Jordan & Company. 20-tf
Mrs. S. P. Hollinrake has returned
from points in Ohio, Pennsylvania and
Tennessee, where she has been spend spending
ing spending the summer. Gainesville News.
Mr. A. L. McKay, his five little
daughters and nurse are expected to today
day today from Red Springs, N. C, where
they went earlier in the summer with
Mrs. McKay. Mrs. McKay for the
past month has been very ill in the
hospital at Fayetteville and although
encouraging news was received yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, it will probably be some time
before she will be well again. The
children will make their home for the
present with their aunt, Mrs. E. A.
Mrs. Edward Drake, who has been
sick for some time, was taken to the
hospital yesterday. All hope her re recovery
covery recovery will not be long delayed.
J. CHAS. SMITH
SEPT. 22, 1922
10 A. M.
L. T. IZLAR, Trustee
Miss Eunice Marsh, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Skipper at
Zolfo, and relatives in Tampa, return returned
ed returned home Monday.
Mr. G. T. Maughs left yesterday
afternoon for a short vacation at Ar Arcadia.
cadia. Arcadia. While there he will be with
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams and
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE
fastest and Most Direct Route
PALATKA and OCALA
DAILY AND SUNDAY SERVICE
Leave Palatka daily 8:00 A. M.
Arrive Ocala daily 11:00 A. M.
Leave Ocala daily 12:45 P.M.
Arrive Palatka daily 3:45 P. M.
Making connection with all Atlantic
Coast Line and Seaboard Air Line aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon trains at Ocala, and all Florida
East Coast and Atlantic Coast Line
afternoon trains at Palatka.
Effective September 14th, 1922
A Word i
To the Wise! f
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your B
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint 1
job done now will stay a year, g
Bring your car to us and be 1
satisfied. When better paint g
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-
rick Motor Company will do I
SPENCER PEDRICK 1
MOTOR CO. f
PHONE 8 1
Mr. R. A. Lawrence returned home
Wednesday from Virginia, where he
has been all summer, being connected
with one of the large hotels of that
Mrs. H. C. Dozier, state president
of the American Legion Auxiliary,
and Mrs. Phillip Murphy, who went to
Sanford Tuesday on business for the
organization, are expected home this
Albert's Plant Food is the thing for
making your flower garden and pot
plants bloom. It is odorless and is
sold in 25c. and 10c. packages and 02
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf
Dr. Reed's cushion sole shoes for
men make a scientific treatment for
your feet. Only at E. C. Jordan &
Company's store. 20-tf
The revival to be led by Rev. Mr. j
McClellan of the Marion Baptist As-,
sociation will begin in the North
Ocala church tomorrow evening.
You can find Red Cross school shoes
at E. C. Jordan & Company's and no nowhere
where nowhere else in Ocala. 20-tf
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Miss Margaret Taylor, Mr. James
Taylor and little daughter, Martha,
have returned home from the north,
where they have spent the past three
months. Miss Taylor and her little
niece have been enjoying a stay at the
summer camp of Mrs. Eastman and
Misses Eastman in New Hampshire,
where they were later joined by Mr.
Mr. Frank Harris Jr. returned last
night from Detroit, Mich., where he
was summoned as a witness in the
case of the confidence men who were
working in Ocala two years ago. En
route home he stopped in Chicago,
where he visited his sister, Mrs. Lewis
Jean Nelson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude Nelson of Jacksonville, is
spending some time in town with her
grandmother, Mrs. Mary Pooser,
while her mother is at Pablo Beach.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Tillman will be glad to hear that their
little son, who has been in a sanitar sanitarium
ium sanitarium in Columbia, S. C, for some time,
is nearly well and Mrs. Tillman and
son will be home about the first of
An imported safety razor free with
every Styleplus suit of clothes, at E.
C Jordan & Company's. 20-tf
Mrs. Walter Ray, Miss Pearl Ray
and Master Hough Ray, who have
been spending the summer at their
home in Montreat, N. C, have left
there and are now in Fayetteville. Mr.
Ray will probably leave here Sunday
to join his family there and they will
return here about the last of next
week. Margaret, the little daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ray, who has
been visiting her grandmother in
Fayetteville, will accompany her
home. Mr. Walter Ray and family as
soon as they arrive in Ocala will move
into their handsome home on Camp
Heights, which has just been completed.
"Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
Mrs. R. S. Hall will entertain to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at her home on East
Fort King avenue, complimenting
Miss Elizabeth Davis and Mr. Guy
Miller, whose wedding wlil be a social
event of the afternoon of September
Geo. Hay I Co.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Stiles Jr., of
Jacksonville, who have been spending
the past week in Ocala, left this morn
ing for their home. They had expected
to leave Sunday but on account of
business had to postpone their departure.
Second hand school books, 4th, 5th,
6th and 7th grades. Howard Clark at
Teapot Grocery. 18-3t
Mrs. Skipper and two children of
Zolfo will make Ocala their home this
winter, coming here that the children
might take advantage of the school
facilities. They have taken the John
Dozier apartment on Oklawaha and
will probably arrive in Ocala the last
of this week or the first of next.
Mr. Newton Lummus and son, J. N.
Lummus Jr. and Mrs. George Doug
las of Miami, spent a few hours in
Ocala yesterday with Mr. Lummus'
brother, Mr. S. M. Lummus. They
were en route to White Springs. Mr.
George Lummus wlil return home in
a few days, but the others will remain
for some time.
W A N T E D Local manager
with managerial selling experi-
ence to handle affairs of Gandy
Bridge Company in your com-
munity. This is a fine oppor-
tunity and assures unusual re-
compense to thoroughly respon-
sible party. Write at once to
P n Tinv 498 St PnforcKnnr
Fla., stating all particulars as
to experience and reference, for
quick response. 21-3t
i RATKS under this heading are aa
follows: .Maximum of six lines one time
25c; three times 50c: six times 75c; one
month $3.00. All accounts payable la
mlvnucr except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
WANTED To hear from person with
small farm for rent, either truck or
general farming. Prefer near Ocala
or Silver Springs. Robert Deberry,
R. 3, Woodbury, Tenn. 21-3t
FOR SALE Second hand pool table.
Will be sold cheap. Apply to B.
Goldman. "Why Pay More?" 21-3t
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION,
fhe following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar
(Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 ..m
2:Zam Jacksonville z:lb 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 pni
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
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
1:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
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-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pra
Mrs. H. B. Clarkson and daughter,
Miss Lillian Clarkson, are planning to
leave October 11th for a month's stay
in Washington, D. C. Miss Clarkson,
who is now in charge at the Marion
County Hospital during the absence
j of Miss Mary C. Marshall, will not be
I able to leave until Miss Marshall re
turns from West Virginia, which will
f til f m
?ittttffittttItnft?t?ntTrt i D aoout tne nrst oi uctooer.
HlfiH ftRADF PAINT 2
SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chcro-Cola Bottling Works
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. All conven conveniences;
iences; conveniences; moderate rate. Apply at
No. 102 South Tenth street, or call
phone 343. 21-3t
FOR RENT Upstairs apartment,
furnished. Phone 207-Green. Mrs.
W. V. Newsom, 1129 East Fort
King avenue. 20-tf
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 Oklawaha
waha Oklawaha avenue. Address Box 521,
Micanopy, Fla. 9-19-12t
FOR RENT Large room, with or
without board, or with 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
1 arties for any length of time. B.
Goldman. "Why Pay More 19-3t
WANTED A Ford roadster in good
condition at once. B. Goldman
I hone 10. 19-3t
WANTED Room and table boarders
ii private home. Large corner
looms suitable for two. No. 18 N
Yatula St. Phone 413. 18-6t
WANTED An experienced cook. A
small family and good wages. Mrs
II. F. Watt, 720 Oklawaha Ave. 3t
LOS1 Last Friday night, somewhere
: 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
FOR RENT Furnished house with
a:I modern conveniences; good neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; shaded back yard and
chick lot. Call C. V. Roberts, phones
350 or 305. 15-tf
FOIt RENT Rooms furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished for light housekeeping,
with hot and cold water in baths.
Loome 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
FOR RENT Four unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Apply to J.
C. Boatright, 926 S. Lime St. 15-6t
TOR RENT A house on the north
s'de 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 sec-ond
ond sec-ond floors. Apply to Mrs. Alta
Hinton, No. 16 N. Watula St. 12-6t
FOR SALE TERMS. Reo speed
wagon, stake body. Used about
three months. Price right. Spen-ccr-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. tf
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving you real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and you do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean up and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
Fox Tires and Tubes
Core 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
the Inside Out
Ironized Yeast Produce Remarkabl
! Results on Blood and Complex
ion in a Few Days Time
i Ton, madam, are only one ot the
millions who have worked day after
day struggling, working, wishing to
i have and to hold that precious thing,
an exquisite complexion. These days
f beauty-labor are over. Ironised
Yeast is the one great Nature-secret
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
Sewing Machines Reoaired
Low fares, through tickets, meals
and berth included on steamer. Merch Merchants
ants Merchants and Miners have frequent sail sailings
ings sailings from Jacksonville for Baltimore
and Philadelphia. Address Mr. C M.
Haile, general agent, Jacksonville. It
For a Summery Complexion All tne
Year, Take Ironised Yeast I
of a beautiful complexion. It is not
a mere mixture of yeast and iron,
but is yeast ironized, which is a sub--stance
all by itself. It is Nature's
rouge, face cream, skin softener, skin
purifier, skin beautifier, all in one!
Man has never, will never, be able to
equal it! Ironized Yeast begins to act
immediately on blood, nerves, tissues
and complexion. It compels skin
spots, muddiness, sallowness. pim pimples,
ples, pimples, blackheads all beauty thieves
to vanish! In their place you will
notice your complexion blooming out
in new beauty like a chrysalis into a
beautiful butterfly. This is not a
vision, but a fact. Nature does it,
that's all we know. Start using Iron Ironized
ized Ironized Yeast today. Sold at all drug
stores at $1.00 a package. Each pack package
age package contains 60 tables, each tablet is
sealed. They never lose their power.
M'fd enly by Ironized Yeast Co.. At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, Ga. You will feel like hugging
yourself after you have used Ironized
Yeast a short time. Then with the
added use of your favorite cream and
powder, you will own at last the
exquisite complexion you have al always
ways always dreamed of having. Beware of
Careful estimates made on aJ con
tract work. Gives more ar.d better
ork for the money that, a iy other
ptnu'tor in the city.
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 com in;?
around, keep that in mind for your own household good. You will
save on food bills and protect your family's health by keeping food
in the proper way 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.
tmuatitmusttn.irtjrjuc ::::::: mimnn m xz&BctruuumtmBmttn ?: rttttttt
FOR RUNT 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 remodeled
eled remodeled throughout. Cor. Ocklawaha
and Anthony road. Mrs. S. A. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, 447 Ocklawaha avenue. 9tf
FOR RENT Furnished house ready
to occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf
In the heart of the city, uith
Hemming Park for a front
yard. Every modern conveni convenience
ence convenience in each room. Dining
room service is second to none.
tOBERT M. MEYER, Manager,
f. E. KAVANAUGH, Proprietor
FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,Fla. 5
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mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
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mods:publisher Porter & Harding
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued September 21, 1922
marc point start 1895
mods:frequency Daily (except Sunday)
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00075908_06307
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (OCLC)11319113
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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