The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:06309

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text
OCALA

EVEN

NO

4R

LOCAL NEWS1
TO
PRESS TIME
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES

WEATHER FORECAST Fair tonight and Sunday, moderate temperature. TEMPERATURES This Morning, 60; This Afternoon, 80.
Sun Rises Tomorrow, 6:17; Sets, 6:2 OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1922 VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT. KQ. 224

CONGRESS GIVES
COUNTRY A REST
PITTSBURGH MOVIE
EX-SERVICE
TRYING TO
SPECIAL GRAtlD JURY
A RIGGER FISH
II
AT NEW
THE DECISION
KEEP TRE PEACE
E A SWEEP

FLORIDA MUST HOOK

MEN

u Hun

FRANCE

1

ORLEANS

MAD

Our Near Statesmen Have Scattered
For Home To Try to Patch Their
Political Fences

Louisiana Bragging on a 237-Pound
Tarpon Landed By a Mississippi
Man at Chef Mentour

Washington, Sept. 23. Congress
adjourned sine die yesterday, with
leaders generally expecting a call
from President Harding for a special
session November 15 preceding the
regular December session.
The president was in attendance
yesterday for a few minutes before
the final gaveh dropped to sign the
usual sheaf of eleventh hour bills. The
only important measure to get thru
on the last day was the deficiency ap appropriation
propriation appropriation bill. The administration
Liberian loan bill and the Dyer anti anti-lynching
lynching anti-lynching bill went over until the next
session.
Lacking in the adjournment were
many of the popular features attend attending
ing attending the death of a congressional ses session.
sion. session. The gallery crowds were small
and undemonstrative and there were
few floor wrangles. After disposing
of the deficiency appropriation bill the
Senate passed a number of minor
measures and listened to a few set
speeches, while House members made
one minute addresses (mostly for
publication during the next few days
In the Congressional Record) heard
Representative Blanton, democrat, of
Texas, defend Attorney General
Daugherty and criticise republicans
for alleged neglect in that respect.
Speaker Gillett, after a brief speech
wishing all members godspeed and
good luck, banged the adjournment
gavel promptly at 2 o'clock. The Sen-

New Orleans, Sept. 23. A tarpon
weighing 237 pounds, believed to be
the largest ever taken in southern wa waters,
ters, waters, was caught at Chef Mentour,
La., by A. B. Sanders of McComb,
Miss., and brought here yesterday.

THEY SHOULD RIDE
ALONG

ROAD TWO

Jacksonville Thinks the Entire State
Should Await Her Convenience

Jacksonville, Sept. 23. In protest
against the alleged bad condition of
the state highway between Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and the St. Mary's river a mo motorcade
torcade motorcade of more than a hundred cars,
filled with men and women, left here
at 1 o'clock for Folkston, Ga. A dem demonstration
onstration demonstration will be held at Folston.
Speeches will be made by F. O. Miller,
president of the local motor club, and
Paul McGarry, an attorney. The
party will return here tonight.

PEER VERSUS PARSON

London, Sept. 4. (By Mail to the
Associated Press). It would appear
to be the fate of Boy Scouts the
World over to have to listen to good
advice from their elders. In Eng England
land England the boys take it good humoredly
and patiently as all in the day's work.

One Kiddo Killed and Fifty-Eight
Wounded While Viewing
"The Trap"

Pittsburgh, Sept. 23. City officials
conducting an investigation of the
collapse of the foyer of the Strang
theater yesterday began today to take
the statements of some fifty-eight
children, most of whom were injured
when the concrete floor dropped to
the basement. Medlin Kunkle, aged
eight, one of those invited to a free
showing of "The Trap," was killed
and eighteen others were injured and
are in hospitals.

STRIVING TO OBTAIN
VOLUNTEER STATEMENTS

Post Officers of Legion in Jacksonville
Discussing Florida at the Na National
tional National Convention

Jacksonville, Sept. 23. Post com commanders,
manders, commanders, post adjutants and state ex executive
ecutive executive committeemen of the Ameri American
can American Legion met here today to discuss
plans regarding Florida legion repre representation
sentation representation at the national convention
vi New Orleans next month. The ex exhibit
hibit exhibit advertising Florida, made pos possible
sible possible by legionaires' subscriptions ap approximating
proximating approximating $20,000, was given the
final touches.

INCREASE IN AUTOMOBILE

ACCIDENTS

So

Far No Clues Found in the New New-Jersey
Jersey New-Jersey Double Murder
Case

But recentlv a eroun of scouts

ate adjourned two or three minutes must have been perplexed, as well as
later, having to stop the clock briefly i amilsmi. wv,PT1 thP cmnrl arivW fmm

while necessary bills were signed for
submission to President Harding
waiting in his room off the Senate
chamber.

LOCATING NEW YORK'S
300TH ANNIVERSARY

New York, Sept. 23. Out of the
archives of 300 years ago, Hollanders
have brought to light a letter with
which the Netherlands Chamber of

Commerce strengthens a claim that
the celebration of the 300th annivers anniversary
ary anniversary of the founding of New Amster Amsterdam,
dam, Amsterdam, now New York, should be in
1020, rather than in 192-1, as tentative
plans announced.
Here is the letter, with its quaint
and brief description of the spot where
now 6,000,000 persons live; where the
assessed valuation is $6,000,000,000
or $250,000 an acre; where the ex exports
ports exports are 100,000 times those of the
year of its founding:
"Recep. 7 November, 1626.
"High and Mighty Sirs:
"Here arrived yesterday the ship
The Arms of Amsterdam which sailed
from New Nederland out of the Mau Mauritius
ritius Mauritius River (the Hudson) on Septem

ber 23; they report that our people

there are healthy and live peaceably.

Their women also have borne child- j
ren thei-e; they have bought the island
Manhattes from the wild men for the
value of 00 guilders, is 11,000 morgens
in extent. They sowed all their grain
in the middle of May and harvested it
in the middle of August. Thereof
being samples of summer grain, such
as wheat, rye, barley, oats, buck buckwheat,
wheat, buckwheat, canary seed, small beans, and
flax.
"The cargo of the foresaid ship is
7246 beaver skins, 178 otter skins,
675 otter skins, 48 mink skins, 36 cat
skins, 33 mink skins, 34 rat skins,

many logs of oak and nut wood
"Herewith
''High and Mighty Sirs be ye com commended
mended commended to the Almighty's Grace in
Amsterdam Nov. 5, Anno 1626, your
High Mightinesses' Obedient P. Scha Scha-gen."
gen." Scha-gen." The 60 guilders mentioned, at the
present rate of exchange, amount to
$24 price of Manhattan known to
every schoolboy; the "Mauritius Riv River"
er" River" is the Hudson, from whose waters,
by the way, a giant air cruiser re recently
cently recently took flight for Brazil the

glorified descendent, 300 years apart,
of the little ship that carried "Otter
Skins, Rat Skins, and Many Logs of
Oak and Nut Wood."
L. Witter Van Hoogland, secretary
of the Netherlands Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce in New York, points out in re recommending
commending recommending 1926 as the year for the

tercentary celebration, that the earli earlier
er earlier settlers, contrary to the belief of
historians of years ago, probably set settlers
tlers settlers in Fort Orange, now the city of
Albany, while Manhattan remained a
trading post until a group landed
there as settlers in 1626.

two speakers did not in the least
agree. They had come into Bedford
to attend church. The vicar, the Rev.
A. O. Cheney, addressed them. He
warned them against smoking as "a
dirty and disgusting habit." He told
them to remember to keep the Sab Sabbath
bath Sabbath day holy and not to go about
"making a noise and disturbing the
villages." (The boys had marched to
church headed by bugles and drums).

Nor, he said, should anything be

done on Sunday which entailed extra
work for anyone. (The villagers had

agreed to entertain the visiting scouts

to tea). The vicar said he never en

tertained anyone on Sundays; people

New Brunswick, N. J., Sept. 23.
Baffled in their efforts to trace the
slayer of Rev. Edward Wheeler Hill,
rector of the Protestant Episcopal
church of St. Johns the Evangelist,
and his choir leader, Mrs. Eleanor
Reinhardt Mills, wife of the church
sexton, the authorities pinned their
hopes today on getting some light
thrown on the case through volunteer
statements by members of the church.
A public appeal with the promise of
protection from publicity has been
made by Prosecutor Strieker for facts
bearing on the mystery.

OPENING THE FOOTBALL
SEASON IN ATLANTA

Atlanta, Sept. 23. With chief in interest
terest interest centered on the Centre-Carson,
Newnan and University of Georgia Georgia-Newberry
Newberry Georgia-Newberry conflicts, the Southland's
football season will be ushered in this
afternoon. At least six of Dixie's
major elevens will be seen in action
and gridiron fants throughout the
South and East are awaiting the re results
sults results to lear nthe prospective strength
of the teams in later intersectional
battles.

FAIRFIELD

Fairfield, Sept. 22. Our farmers
are busy gathering their crops and

should stay at home on Sunday and J preparing lor a tail crop ot vege vege-help
help vege-help along the activities of the tables.
church. WTe have been visited by some quite
After the service Lord Ampthill heavy rains for the past few days,
got his turn at the boys. He said that Mr. M. L. Payne was a business
smoking had been helpful to some of visitor to Micanopy a few days ago.
the greatest men in the world. One We understand that Mr. Harvey

of the wisest philosophers used to Osteen has a new Ford truck,
smoke like a chimney. But, of course, Mr. H. J. Jernigan was a called in
it wouldn't be right for small boys to Reddick Sunday.
smoke. Quite a crowd of our folks took a
He always entertained his friends pleasure trip to Blue Springs last

on Sunday, he said. He honored God Thursday. Ihey report a good time,

by going to church Sunday morning,! but found the roads bad to travel,
but afterward he sometimes did a bit Messrs. Wilbur and Maxie Mixon

of carpentry. The idea of Sunday, he passed through our burg Saturday on
told the boys, was that it should be their way to Ocala.
Messrs. D. B. Payne, H. J. Jerni-

from ordinary work. Manual labor gan and son, Wash and Mr. Best were

on Sundays rested him rather more callers in Ocala Saturday.
than anything" else because, during Some of our young folks gave a
the week, he had to attend a good peanut boiling last Tuesday night and

many meetings in hot stuffy rooms. of course every one enjoyed the oc-

So long as they did not disturb the occasion.

peace of their villages, they need Say, folks, have you begun to get

have no compunctions in turning out your exhibits collected for the fair?

on Sunday to pay a friendly compli-JThe time will soon be here, only two
ment to a new troop. I months off.

One of the erown-UDS sueeested We notice some ot the toiKs are

that the peer and the parson should playing croquet instead of baseball
hold a public discussion on the sub- now. We don't blame them either for
ject, the proceeds to be divided equil- it is a great deal the easier work.

ly between the church and the boys. Mrs. H. J. Jernigan has as ner

guest for a few days her mother,

The net accomplishment of Mr. De Mrs. Barrington of Hawthorn.

J. C. Smoak and wife were callers

cn M. B. Mixson of Flemmgton Mon

day.

Valera for Irish freedom thus far is

a collection of prominent funerals. funerals.-Dallas
Dallas funerals.-Dallas News.

All that is necessary to settle the! Followers of Senator Bob LaFol-

railroad strike is for some eenius toilette see in his sweeping victory a big

incite the strike-breakers to strike so J boost for the third national party, "of
that the strikers can have back their which it is hoped he may become the

iobs as strike-breakers. Nashville kernel." Evidently a nut party-

Southern Lumberman.

Chicago Daily New3.

tl is hard to tell what or when the
world is coming to. Greenville Piedmont.

- ji

Mr. Ford should be patient about About the only real issue m uus

reforming our currency. In a little campaign, so far as we can see, u inai

'V i tiiiMI ViflT-o if ill an1 than lio nr tho Hpmorrats claim they wouldn't

use his own iudement. Richmond have done quite so badly as we repub

News-Letter. licans have done, and we republicans

claim they'd have done even worse.
Ohio State Journal.

A man asserted the other day that

he was constantly being mistaken for

a member of the government. We al

ways admire a man who can tell a

story against himself. London Opin

ion.

Luther Burbank, the plant wizard

was arrested by a California tramc

cop. Luther was probably trying to

cross a street witn an auto. uuiuagu

Journal of Commerce.

With the coming of a coal peace
there remains nothing to worry about
except the delivery ofcoal and the
arrival of the bill. Brooklyn Eagle.

A eambline- casino has been onened

in Moscow where, the papers say, "the We wish some aviator would show
play ranges from 10,000,000 to 100,- us how to apply this engineless glide
000.000 rubles." Just the game to principle to our automobile. Dallas

itone down after an exciting round of j News

penny-ante. Nashville Lumberman

Chicago, Sept. 23. Despite the
passage of numerous ordinances and
the adoption of traffic regulations in

the larger cities of the country in an
effort to curb accidents from motor
cars, reports from more than a dozen

of the metropolitan cities of the mid middle
dle middle west show an increase in the
number of accidents for the first six
months of 1922, compared with the
same period of 1921.
This increase has caused city offi officials
cials officials to prescribe drastic rules in
governing motor traffic in an endeavor
to lessen danger in modern traveling.
Several of the cities are shown to be
waging war on the speeder, in many
cases imprisonment being added to
fines municipal judges. Adoption of
rules in turning at street intersec intersections,
tions, intersections, elimination of glaring head headlights
lights headlights and educational campaigns are
other methods used in many cities in
the campaign against accidents.
In Chicago in 1921, deaths attribut attributed
ed attributed to motor accidents totaled 575 as
compared with 475 in 1920. Non-fatal
accidents totaled 8657 in 1921 and
7085 in 1920. During the first four
months of 1922, non-fatal accidents
totaled 2533.
Forty-three persons were killed and
1055 injured in automobile accidents
in Cleveland from Febraury 1, to Au August
gust August 1, 1922. To offset this, work workhouse
house workhouse sentences have been imposed
upon speeders and reckless drivers, no
one under 18 years of age may drive
a car and second offense for failure
to have lights burning results in ar arrest,
rest, arrest, no matter what the circumstance.
To curb accidents in St. Louis,
where sixty-two were killed during
the first six months of this year and
1327 were injured, an educational
campaign has been started, one-way
traffic has been established in congest

ed districts during business hours, au automobiles
tomobiles automobiles must come to complete stop
at all boulevards, must not pass a
street car discharging passengers and
must not exceed eight miles an hour
in the congested districts and twenty
miles in the residential districts.
Detroit's attempts to increase safe

ty are the adoption of the tower sys system
tem system of regulating traffic and the es

tablishment of safety zones for street

car passengers. Another ordinance

equires all persons to be able to

drive an automobile under all condi conditions
tions conditions before being granted a state

river's license. Seventy persons were

killed there during the first six

months of 1922 and 1921 were injured.

Strict enforcement of speed laws

and frequent jail sentences for speed

ers and reckless drivers has been the

method adopted in Indianapolis for

increasing safety. In down-town dis districts
tricts districts traffic officers direct pedestrians
while others direct street traffic.

In Oklahoma City, most of the main

traveled streets have bein designated

boulevards and before crossing these
motorists are required to come to a

complete stop. Heavy white "Stop"

signs painted on the pavement at

these intersections remind the driver.

An "unwritten law" is in effect in

Louisville where police court judgss

assess a fine of $2 for each mile an

hcur above the speed limit. Peniten

tiarv sentence under charge of man

slaughter is provided for drivers
found responsible for deaths result

ing from accidents. Cars must be un

der full control at all street intersec

tions.

Milwaukee has barred the left-

hand turn and instituted a jay-walk

ir.g ordinance requiring pedestrians
to cross streets at intersections. Au

tomobiles on prescribed thorough

fares are given right of way over all

traffic crossing such streets.

Thirteen deaths because of automo automobile
bile automobile accidents were reported during

the first six months of 1922 in Dallas

down town sections the

right-hand turn only is permitted

cars are required to stop at least five

feet in the rear of street cars dis

charging passengers and safety zones
been established at various

points in downtown streets.

Judge Wilkerson Granted His Petition

For Injunction Against The
Striking Shopmen

Chicago, Sept. 23. Judge James H.

Wilkerson today granted Attorney-

General Daugherty's petition for a
nation-wide temporary injunction
against the striking railway shopmen.

Endeavoring to Persuade Kemalists
Not to Presume to Far on Their
Success Over the Greeks

Constantinople, Sept. 23. Within
thirty-six hours the world probably
will know whether the Turkish nation nationalists
alists nationalists have chosen war or peace. The
Angora cabinet meeting at Smyrna is

In a lengthy review of the case he : expected hourly to declare whether

said the defendants could not deny

knowledge or responsibility of the

widespread violence which marked the

strike. Partial settlement of the

strike, he held, has not affected the

rights of the government to obtain a
nation-wide injunction.

The court gave attorneys for the

defense until Monday morning to

study the decision and prepare to ar

gue the text of the injunction order

which will be signed. The order af affects
fects affects 270 officers and 400,000 members
of the six shop crafts belonging to the

railway employes department of the

American Federation of Labor.

STEEL AIRPLANES WEIGH

LESS THAN WOODEN ONES

London, Sept. 23. Great Britain

possesses an all-steel bombing air

plane, a distinct departure in aerial

construction. Except for its canvas
wings the entire machine is built of

steel. Nevertheless, it is four per

cent lighter than a wooden airplane
of the same dimensions.

The claim is made that this machine
shows a great advantage over Ger German
man German airplanes constructed of alumi aluminum
num aluminum alloy, which is said to lack the
strength of British steel. It is equip equipped
ped equipped with two Napier 1000-horsepower
engines. Although designed as a fast
long distance bomber, it is said to be
as easy to maneuver as a little fight fighting
ing fighting scout. This is because of its steel
construction, which permits the

grouping of all weights.

Advantages claimed for all steel
airplanes are greater strength, in increased
creased increased load carrying capacity, ease
of manufacturing in large numbers,
and the fact that they are less vul vulnerable
nerable vulnerable to bullets and shrapnel while
flying and also that they are virtually
fireproof.

The Literary Digest is having much
trouble determining who are the
ewelve greatest women. Every man
says there is only one. Weekly Re Review,
view, Review, Shanghai.

the Kemalists will await the confer conference
ence conference proposed by the powers or take
matters into their own hands by in invading
vading invading Thrace. France is expected
to exert renewed pressure to keep the
Turks from any hostile action which
would jeopardize their present posi position.
tion. position. FREEDOM OF THE STRAITS
London, Sept. 23. The policy of
Great Britain in the near east is to
establish the freedom of the Darda Dardanelles
nelles Dardanelles under the supervision of the
League of Nations, declared Premier
Lloyd George in a statement at a con conference
ference conference with newspaper men this aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. POWERFUL PERSUADERS
Notwithstanding assurance from
Paris that prospects for peace in the
near east are brightening, ugly re reports
ports reports continue to come from Constan Constantinople
tinople Constantinople and several more units of the
Atlantic fleet, including the battleship
Revenge, have ben ordered to prepare
for service at the Dardanelles.
TURKEY AND BUZZARD FLOCK
TOGETHER
Berlin, Sept. 23. Foreign Minister
Tchitcherin of soviet Russia, in an in interview
terview interview printed today, declared that
Turkey and Russia are in complete
agreement regarding the question of
the straits of the Dardanelles. Ac According
cording According to Russia's agreement with
Turkey, he says, the nations border bordering
ing bordering the Black Sea alone have the
right to draft the final international
regarding this issue.
PUT THE PINCERS ON
A YOUNG PLUTOCRAT

San Jose, Calif., Sept. 23. L. Val Valentine,
entine, Valentine, son of the former president of
Wells, Fargo & Company, is today
under sentence of from one to five
years in San Quentin prison for driv driving
ing driving an automobile when intoxicated,
to which charge he pled guilty.

Indicted 212 Persons as GoOty Of
Participation in the Massacre
At Herria

Marion, HI., Sept. 23w A total of
212 indictments have been voted by
the special grand jury investigating
the Herrin mine riot in Williamson
county last June. A report of the in inquiry
quiry inquiry made public today reveals that
findings of the grand jury arraign arraigned
ed arraigned Adjutant Black, of Illinois, for

failure to send troops and Sheriff .Kel

vin Thaxton and the local police for
their alleged failure to protect "life
and property.

MASTER MINDS ARE
BECOMING TOO MANY

A Barrel Stave Properly Applied
Might Reform Young Criminals
At St. Augustine

St. Augustine. Sept. 23. The mys mystery
tery mystery of several recent robberies in St.
Augustine was solved yesterday when
the police rounded up a youthful gang
who brazenly confessed to entering
two establishments and took the offi officers
cers officers to the hiding place of the loot.
The robbery of a local hardware store,
the owners of which were away on a
motor trip, was accomplished in broad
daylight.
"Speck" Key, aged sixteen, on pa parole
role parole from the state reform school, is
believed to be the master mind of the
gang and is alleged to have disposed

of the stolen property.

GLIDERS

.. jOi .. .3i .O. J5 ,'t. f5s 5 SS S iCN V O' V'm"

r-tt&&&Artt ""3-rOr-3' --3.- -X' ZS ZS &

I TOMORROW, SEPTEMBER 24
S -is-
Sunday School Day at the
h METHODIST CHURCH
m The Business Men's Bible Class
5: INVITES YOU
To Meet With Them at 9:45 A. M

, MACK TAYLOR, President J. VV. TALLY, Secretary
f J. H. THERRELL, Teacher

v&i&H":w -3-- -3- -Zr -zs

As Henry Ford only ha ?1 60,000,-

Strikes are trying thines, especially! 000 cash on hand, one can understand

when the score is tied in the ninth Jhis hesitation about buying coal.
inning. Arkansas Gazette. Philadelphia Evening Public Ledger.

Now that the Senate has passed a
law, there will be no profiteering in

coal this year. Pittsburg Sun.

Pilgrims Knew the Bible
Three hundred years ago a little band of men and women lived
on faith and hard work in the forests of Massachusetts. They
are known now as Pilgrims because they sailed from England
to find a place to worship God without restraint. They brought
their pastor with them few modern immigrants do.
Bible Develops Character
The Pilgrims were poor and unlearned, but they knew the
Bible. That knowledge developed a type of character we all
admire! These first settlers would not be known to posterity
had they not been so well acquainted with their Bible. Is jtur
Bible a parlor ornament, or a study book? Read it today around
the family lamp. Read h every day.

Cleveland, Sept. 22. A motorics v
airplane, capable of climbing to an
altitude of 20,000 feet, is forecast by
Dr. George H. Madelung, designer of
the successful Hanover glider, which,
in a recent glider competition in the
Rhone valley, broke all records by
staying in the air for more than
three hours.
Dr. Madelung now is a member of
the designing staff "of a local air airplane
plane airplane company. Describing the phe phenomenal
nomenal phenomenal development of the machine,
in Germany, he explained its opera operation.
tion. operation. The machine has a gliding angle of
sixteen to one, that is, in still air it

glides sixteen feet to every foot it
descends. It has a still air speed of

twenty miles an hour. If the wind is

twenty miles an hour, the glider re

mains stationary, and if more than

that, it goes backwards, but if the

air current is upward, the glider as

cends. It is upon upward currents of

air that the glider places main de

pendence for keeping aloft for more

than brief periods.

In sailing for a considerable dis

tance the glider pOot must know ap

proximately where he will encounter

upward currents. Plowed fields and

other open spaces where the heat of
the sun creates a considerable tip
current, are favorable places. It is

for this reason that the charting of

the air currents has become necessary

for the commercial development of
the glider.

When the places along a certain

route where air currents may be en encountered
countered encountered become known, flights of

hundreds of miles and ascents of more
than four miles may be accomplished,
Dr. Madelung said.

He pointed to the hawk and other

soaring birds as an illustration. The

hawk will sail down to a field, whence

it will cycle in ascent, forced upward
by the risin gair caused by the re reflected
flected reflected heat of the field. When it has

reached a sufficient altitude it soars
away, to repeat the process miles
away.

In this connection, Dr. Madelung

commented, that the hawks and other

soaring birds do not fly at night,
stating that the reason is because all
air currents are downward at night.

Night flying is impossible with glid gliders
ers gliders for the same reason, Dr. Dadelung
said. '?'
With the application of the prin principles
ciples principles discovered in gliding a new
type of airplane, far more efficient
and safe than the present types, will
result, Dr. Madelung believes. Dr.
Madelung's designs are being used
extensively in the construction here
of a new type of seaplane. It will
have' a wing design 'similar to that of
the Hanover glider to be used by the

United states navy.
Dr. Madelung was assistant engi engineer;
neer; engineer; before the war, in the German
Institute of Aeronautical Research at
Aldershoff. He was called to the

front as a pilot but was later recalled
to Aldershoff.

M

mere is no ignoring tn fact that
the League of Nations is still vital
enough to carry on operations which
must involve a considerable expense
account- Washington Star.



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1922

Ocala Evening Star

QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS

1
I will be cut short in the same manner AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

the eight hundred dollar band appro-

VAitn-i" Qfor- ITrfia.-ir! cr rnnr tt-pll. I r.riatinn was nit to K'lr nffipp T1 m..

-,- i 1 : f - ? w- -x- i

Fakllahed Every Day Except Saada? by deserved reputation of absolute edi- j ment, or was it booklets V j
STAR PUBLISHING COMPANY, torial fairness, we do not believe you j When you go into print, dear Band,,

- i

OCALA. FLORIDA

H. J. BUtlacer, Prealdeat
H. O. Lareasod, Vlee-Prealdeat
" ae;o4, Secretary-Treasurer
J. II. Beajamla, Cdltar
Entered at Ocala, Fla. poatofHca aa

TELEPHONES
Baalaeaa OtSee Flre-Oae

ltly Ktrtef Flve-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Preaa la exclusively
entitled for the use tor republication of
en news dispatches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this paper and
Alia th lAi ..v u i. j i i

ah rights of republication of special
aupatchea herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, a advance $6.00
Three months, in advance 3.00
inree months, in advance 1.50
On month, in advance 60

will refuse us the small space neces

sary, nor refuse your impartial, non non-evasive
evasive non-evasive advice on the following questions:

you are going to be judged by what j
you print not by what you think. j

Editor).
tT 1 t I

we assure you mat we express me

Grace Episcopal
A. R. Cassil, Lay Reader
9:45 a. m. Church school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ad

I dress.

No evening service.

OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO

Charter No. 10578

Reserve District No. 6

REPORT OF CONDITION OF

ADVERTISING RATES
Dlaplayi Plate 15 cents per inch for
onaecutive Insertions. Alternate inser insertions
tions insertions 25 per cent additional. Compoel Compoel-tlon.
tlon. Compoel-tlon. charges on ads. that run less than
- lx V"1" 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 .per cent additional. Rates
based on four-inch minimum. LS3 than
four Inches will take a higher rate,
which will be furnished upon applica application
tion application Readlaa; Ifotleeai Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.
Legal advertisements at legal rates.

Is anybody considering doing any

thing about the Marion County Fair?
". a.

aee, nere, democrats, haven t you

but nine dollars in all Marion county

The Star will bet anybody two dol

lars and a half that if the Turks start
a war with Great Britain, they will

bo the first to call for the calf rope.

The strongest ground we can see

for the impeachment of Daugherty is

that his qualifications for the job he
holds are political and not legal.

Tampa Times.
Most of his predecessors in the of

nee were undistinguished the same

way.

When State Superintendent of

Schools W. S. Cawthon addresses the

editors at Lakeland next month, it is
hoped he will tell them just who is
responsible for the change in school
books this year, which is unnecessarily
costing parents thousands of dol dollars.
lars. dollars. Wauchula Advocate.
Ask him for an explanation.

Americans lay a little too much
stress on Mohammedan when they
speak of Mohammedan India. Only
about 24 per cent of the population of
India is Mohammedan. The religion
of the vast majority of the people of
that country is Brahmanism. Among
the peoples of India, the Sikhs are the
most devoted to the British and make
the best soldiers. They have a highly
ethical religion of their own, worship worshiping
ing worshiping what they believe to be a one and
invisible God.

While old Dengue has got other
communities down with his foot on
their neck, Punta Gorda and neigh neighboring
boring neighboring settlements are in the grip of
an epidemic of boy babies. Welcome,
young gentlemen! May your tribe
increase, live long and vote the dem democratic
ocratic democratic ticket as long as you live.
Punta Gorda Herald.
If we don't quit having such a ma majority
jority majority of boy babies, there will be a
big war twenty years from now.
Nothing so likely to cause a fight as
two or more men to one woman.

It is strange that Americans, or for
that any educated people, accuse the
British of selfishness in trying to keep
the Dardanelles and Bosporous open.
Before the great war the Turks had
them closed against the world that
is they allowed the ships of other na nations
tions nations to pass thru only on sufferance.
The Turks went into the war as allies
of the Germans, and were the cause of

great trouble and loss to America,
altho there was never any formal
declaration of war between the two
countries. The defeat of Turkey was
principally the work of the British.
They lost more men and spent more
money at the Dardanelles, several
times over, than all the other Allies
put together. They conquered Meso Mesopotamia
potamia Mesopotamia and Palestine and set the

Arabs against the lurks, thereby
breaking up the Turkish empire. Now,
thfv havp not claimed the Dardanelles

for their own. They are simply try try-'
' try-' big" to keep them open for all nations,
America included. If they have more

I troops in that vicinity than any other
power, it is because the other powers

have gone off and left Britain with
the bag to hold. There yet remains
in America considerable prejudice
against Great Britain because of
what happened over a hundred years

ago, and in addition to the prejudice
a much greater amount of ignorance
about what is happening today.

' Whenever Lloyd George has a gen-
erous moment, he forgives Germany
a little more of the debt she owes
., France. Indianapolis Star.

It sometimes seems as if the war
grafters must have got out a sweep sweep--
- sweep-- ing injunction against the depart

ment of justice. Ohio State Journal.
. Unless coal reaches the bins short shortly,
ly, shortly, the only place many Americans
will be warm this winter will be un under
der under the collar. Indianapolis Star.
American Bar Association would
abolish pistols. It must be there are
no criminal lawyers in this associa association.
tion. association. New York Evening Mail.

1. Do you know of a single instance
where the band or its representatives
have asked the city to subsidize its
taxpayers to support a band? The
Band.
(We are much beflattered, dear

Band, by your praise of us. We are
not wearing our hat today because of
said praise. No, we do not know of

a single instance of a band represen

tative asking the city to subsidize its

tax payers to support a band. Since

ycu have asked our advice, would

suggest that you look at that word
'subsidize" in the dictionary before

you use it again. Editor).

2. Do you believe the Board of

Trade entering into a contract with

the band should have fulfilled the

same, or at least pay the band what
is due it? Band.

We don't know what the board of

trade i. e., the Chamber of Com

merce should do. We are rather in inclined
clined inclined to think it doesn't always know
itself. Whenever the secretary, by
hard work, coaxes it into having a
meeting, only a few members are
present, and nobody can be certain
that it expresses the opinion of its
own membership, let alone that of the
people of the city. Editor).
3. Wrould expecting a fulfillment of
th;s contract denote any political as aspirations
pirations aspirations on the part of band mem members,
bers, members, or merit your editorial har harpoon?
poon? harpoon? Band.
(In reply to the first half of this in interrogation,
terrogation, interrogation, we say no. To the sec second
ond second we reply that we have not used
our harpoon in this matter. We
haven't used anything but our fly fly-swatter.
swatter. fly-swatter. Editor)
4. If the city council did not O. K.
contract or had no knowledge of it,
huw in heaven's name did we receive
three hundred dollars from the city
a.i part;al pavment on this contract?

Surely this could not be a reporter's
mistake. Band.
(Wre tried to explain to you in a
fcrmer discussion that the money you
received was in the budget of the for former
mer former council, but if this council had
need for a part or all of it for some
other purpose, it had a perfect right
to use it for that purpose. The band
has had no contract with the city, and
unless there is a contract the mem members
bers members of one council are not bound to
carry out a resolution passed by any
one of its predecessors. Editor).

5. Do you know that the president
of the Board of Trade emphatically
stated in open meeting of that organi organization,
zation, organization, that council did approve and
accept that proposition, and that one
of the chief promoters of the band
from the Board of Trade acknowledg acknowledged
ed acknowledged that the band had gotten a rotten
deal and that he was ashamed of
it ? Band.
(Not being present at said meet meeting,
ing, meeting, we are not aware of it, but we'll
take your word for it. But the said

incident didn't put the council under
any obligation to give the band any
money. Editor)
G. Do you know of any instance
where the band has advocated or be believed
lieved believed it would have any bearing or
tourist trade in Ocala? Band.
(No, and we haven't made any re remark
mark remark to that effect. We have heard
several citizens, among them two or

three either members of the band or
working to obtain a cbntract for the
band, speak of it as a possible attrac attraction
tion attraction for tourists. Editor).

7. Does the recent six hundred

dollar appropriation for civic center,
which we consider highly laudable,

meet with the approbation of your
avowed principles of bedrock city

economy : oana.

(There is no similarity in the two

cases, ine civic center is an up to

this time useless piece of property,
unloaded on the city several years

ago, against the wishes of the people,

by a mayor and council which the
people put out of office and have kept
out of office. Some of the succeeding
councils would have sold it if any anybody
body anybody would have bought it. The Ro Rotary
tary Rotary Club, with great public spirit,
proposed to raise half the money to
mike it useful for something, provid provided
ed provided the city would raise the other half.
This proposition was accepted by the
last council., endorsed by this. Since
the city owns the lot. it would be
pieayunish to refuse to give such a
small sum to help put it to some use.
It is legitimate for a city government
to buy needed property and improve
it, and while the Star opposed buying
the civic center, it thinks the city
should put the same to better use than
raising sandspurs. Editor).
7. Don't you believe that bricks
in question could have meant 18-K.,
hand burnished, diamond studded,
platinum bound bricks? Band.
(Never heard of such a brick. Don't
believe there is any such animal. But
what you don't seem to know about
bricks is that two thousand dollars
will buy enough of the hardened ob oblongs
longs oblongs to pave several blocks and we will
si bmit it to our readers if that won't
be worth more to the city than the
music of a band for probably two

dozen nights in the year. Editor).

8. Do you know that the band does
not know or care whether the city
manager has a six hundred or six
thousand dollar office and has never
intimated anything to the con contrary?
trary? contrary? Band.
(Beg pardon in your scintillating
little program printed in the Star of
the 15th you said:
"Overture, 'Our City Manager.' This

sentiment of all members of the band
who expect a square deal, and believe
this is or should be unanimous. If,
however, we have members who do
not, so mote it be. Band.
(You are a very fine little band, and

the Star has tried to be your friend.
Perhaps you have been deceived and
perhaps you have taken too much for
granted. But the present city council
hasn't promised anybody that it would
pay you any money, and the Star

supports it in its resolution to spend
the city's money only for what the

city has to have. If we can build a
bigger, finer city, we will have more
people and more business, and the
band will have more patronage. And
that will be worth more than a hand hand-cut
cut hand-cut even. year, which sooner or later

will become a political issue. Editor).

(Evening Star Sept. 23, 1922)

Yesterday afternoon at Juliette

while Mrs. J. W. Crosby and her lit-

tlo daughter. Ethel, of this city, were

standing on the platform of the Ho- At Ocala in the Stat of Florida, at the Close of Business On Sept. 15, 1922

-! IHE iiOE AHD CHAMBLISS II AT 10 UAL BUI,

MARION'S LACK OF ROADS

Riding over Sumter county's fine
road last week observing the obvious
satisfaction it gave the people, con considering
sidering considering the cost of the road and the
relative resources of the two coun counties,
ties, counties, made us wonder why Marion is
so far behind her little sister in one
of the greatest necessities of civiliza civilization.
tion. civilization. Marion county is twice the size of
Sumter and has three times the pop population.
ulation. population. Yet we have only one small

bond issue $560,000. Over this we
have had no end of trouble and delay,
and last spring a considerable propor

tion of our voters showed a disposi

tion to throw down the whole thing, if

they could only call in the bonds and

have that part of the money unspent
returned. This would have left all the
work done up to date in such a condi condition
tion condition it would have been of no use, and

soon worse than no use, and the county

over a hundred thousand dollars in

debt for nothing in return. This could
not have been done, and a majority

of the voters would not have let it be

done, but it was discouraging to see

that even a minority was in favor of it

Our people should have more faith
in themselves and in the resources
of their great county. They should
bank on the latter and get more good

out of them, not in the future, but

right away.
Our county is in chaos each com

munity almost shut off from the others

by bad roads; our people finding it
difficult and sometimes dangerous to

travel and having to pay a great toll

in transportation on their produce.

Our bad roads not only make travel
miserable but thev cut off business.

People who would come to Ocala to

trade go to other towns. Our own

people go outside their county to buy

and sell. Marion county dollars go

across Leesburg and Gainesville coun
ters and into Leesburg and Gaines

ville banks for the simple reason that

Marion county people can go to

Gainesville and Leesburg more easily

than to Ocala.

At present, it is difficult to get out

of or into Marion county and this

condition will grow worse instead of
better unless the proper measures are

taken for improvement.

The Dixie Highway .will be partly

finished in a fashion in a few months

more, and a passable road will be

made from Belleview to Dallas, but

that will be about all.

We need a bond issue that will finish

the Dixie Highway, that will build a

road from Citra into Ocala, another
road from Ocala to State Road No. 5

at Morriston, and make the road from

Belleview to Dallas as good as the

Sumter county highway.

This last named road, after passing
Belleview, is as important as the
Dixie Highway. It is the shortest
route to Tampa, Lakeland and all the
country below, and will bring thou thousands
sands thousands of people to Ocala who now
take other roads to other towns.
The country between here and Citra
comprises some of our finest farm
land, and is becoming more and more
thickly settled every day. At Citra,
it will attract a road from the north northeast,
east, northeast, from Jacksonville by one or the
other of three routes.
The road to Morriston if built will
serve not only the people from the
northwest of the county, but from
Dunnellon, who can use State Road
No. 5 to connect with it.
The people should get together and
decide to bond for a road system that
will put Marion in her proper place
among the counties of the state.

Baptist
Rev. C. F. Benjamin,
Minister in Charge
9:45 a. m. Sabbath school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
Subject, "The Drawing Power."
7 p. m. Young People's Union.
8 p. m. Preaching.
Subject, "The Evening Star."

All are welcome.
Methodist
C. W. White, Pastor
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
L. W. Duval, superintendent.
Tomorrow is rally day in the Sun Sunday
day Sunday school. Every class is expected
to have 100 per cent present with as
many visitors as they can get.

11 a. m. Preaching by pastor.
Subject. "The Reward of the Chris

tian Life."

7 p. m. League in basement.
8 p. m. Preaching. Subject, "Small

Things in Character Building."

Music by choirs and orchestra.
We have saved a place for you.

Catholic
Rev. R. F. Brennan, Pastor
Mass on first Sunday of each month

at 8:30 a. m. Mass on other Sundays

of month at 9:30 a. m. Mass on week

days at 7 a. m.
Sunday evening service at 7:30.

Confessions on Saturdays from 5 to

G p. m. and from 7 to 8 p. m.
Christian Science Society
Room 5, Merchant's Block.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sunday service.
Wednesday evening meeting 8 p. m.
Reading room open 2 to 5 p. m.
daily except Sundays.
a a a
Church of Christ
Corner Munroe and Orange Streets
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching.
11:45 a. m. Communion sen-ice.
8 p. m. Preaching.
a a a
North Ocala Union Sunday School
A. R. Cassil, Superintendent
Sunday school every Sunday at 3 p.
m. Visitors welcome.

mosassa train, the engine, which had J
bin cut loose from the cars, backed;
and bumped into the coaches. Ethel's i
left foot slipped between the buf- j

ftrs ar.d was crushed. The engine!
th en backed very slowly and the j
cc upiing was made with no jar and I
Ethel did not know she was hurt un- j
til she saw the blood, for the shock j

had deadened the pain. (Miss Ethel
Crosby is now Mrs. James Kershaw

o: Cocoa, and has lost none of the
bravery and cheerfulness with which
he endured this painful accident and
the tedious recovery from it).

a
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star Sept. 23, 1912)
Mr. George MacKay Jr. left on the

early morning train today for Jack

sonville, where he will go by boat to
Boston to resume his studies at Bos

ton Tech.

Rheinauer & Company took advant

age of Saturday and their store being

closed for the holiday to arrange for
a large force of workmen to spend
the day in making improvements on
the inside of the store. Steel em embossed
bossed embossed ceiling was put on in the main
part of the store.
The boys who are going to play
football this year held a very inter interesting
esting interesting meeting last night in the office

D.
6.
7.
S.
10.
12.
13.

14.
15.

RESOURCES
(a) Loans and discounts, including rediscounts,
acceptances of other banks and foreign
bills of exchange or drafts sold with in indorsement
dorsement indorsement of this bank (except those shown
in b and c) $722,973.50
Total loans
Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $85.69..
U. S. Government securities owned:
(a) Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds
par value) .- 126.0S4.00
(b) All other United States Government secu securities
rities securities (including premiums, if any) 50,000.00
Total
Other bonds, stocks, securities, etc.:
Banking house, $34,000.00;
Furniture and fixtures, $3,SS8.80
Real estate owned other than banking house. ..
Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank
Cash in vault and amount due from national
banks
Exchanges for clearing house
Checks on other banks in same city or town as
reporting bank (other than Item 12)
Total of Items 9, 10, 11, 12 and 13 208,318.77
(b) Miscellaneous cash items 1,120.20
Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due
from U. S. Treasurer

$722,973.50
85.69

TOTAL

AUCTION IN COMPLIMENT TO
MISS DAVIS AND MR. MILLER

PICTURE FRAMING

Our picture framing department is
again open. New moulding and sup supplies
plies supplies have been put in and we are pre prepared
pared prepared to make up and deliver on short
notice.
sat-wed GEORGE MacKAY & CO.

BUICK COUPE

Almost new Buick coupe for sale at
a bargain. Also a 5-passenger Buick
six. Apply to Ocala Cadillac Co.,
Ocala, Fla. 22-3t

NOTICE
Hunter's woodyard will be open
October 1st. Any length or kind of
wood wanted at a price you can afford
t pay. Leave orders at Hunter's
gun shop, 310 S. Main St. 20-3t

CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE
lb. 40c, Saturday onlv. TEAPOT
SELF SERVE. 22-3t

Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall entertained
last evening at auction, compliment complimenting
ing complimenting Miss Elizabeth Davis and Mr. Guy
Miller, whose approaching marriage
is of interest to their friends. The
Hall home on East Fort King is ideal ideally
ly ideally arranged for entertainments and
the interior was enhanced by quanti quantities
ties quantities of pink roses and delicate pink
love vine artistically arranged in
vases throughout the living rooms,
which were opened en suite for the
evening, and where the tables were
arranged for the players.
The punch table, from which during

the evening fruit punch was served,

was arranged on the side terrace,

which was attractive with fern and

flowers. Mr. and Mrs. Hall received
their guests informally as they arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. Mrs. Mamie Hall, mother of the
host, assisted during the evening.

The tallies by which the players lo

cated their tables and partners for the
evening, were decorated with little

cupids.

Auction was enjoyed through the

evening and after several rounds, the

scores were collected and several of
the skillful players were presented
with attractive remembrances of this
event. Mrs. Edmund Martin and
Mrs. Wade Dumas each received dain

ty and useful gifts, the former a
beautiful piece of household linen,
lace trimmed, and the latter a silver

thimble inlaid with cloisonne. Messrs.

Robert Van Osten and Robert Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay were presented with handsome
gifts, the forr.ier receiving a pair of
military .brushes in leather case and
the later a leather cigarette case.
Miss Davis was presented with a
dainty boudoir set and Mr. Miller re received
ceived received six linen handkerchiefs as a
remembrance of the evening.
Refreshments were served at the
conclusion of the games, ice cream
with whipped cream, cake daintily
iced in white and shaped like long long-stemmed
stemmed long-stemmed baskets, on the handle of
each being a small lily of the valley,
and mints. The favors were little
miniature baskets tied with tulle and
lilies of the valley and filled with
French bon-bons.
Mr. and Mrs. Hall were charming
host and hostess at this affair, which
wa sthe first of a series of parties
complimenting this popular couple.
Miss Davis was gowned in orchid
georgette elaborately beaded and
girdled with pink satin.
The invited guests beside the guests
of honor included Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simmons,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Van Osten, Mr.
and Mrs. Parker Painter, Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Anderson Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Wade Dumas, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund
Martin, Mr. and Mrs. Norton Davis,
Mrs. Mamie Hall, Misses Ava Lee Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Meme Davis, Onie Chazal.
Nettie Camp, Stella Camp, Catherine
Henry, Mary Burford and Messrs,
Tobe Bracken, C. C. Bennett, Frank
Harris Jr., Robert MacKay, Joe Bor Borden,
den, Borden, Carlisle Izlar, Alfred MacKay
and Clarence Meffert.

o.e D. W. Davis. There were a num number
ber number present and some important mat matters
ters matters were taken up. Norton Davis,
who was captain of last year's team,
was re-elected to the same position
for the coming season, and Clifford
Peabody, who was manager last year,
was also re-elected to the same offfice.
A fine son was born last night to
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Troxler at their
home on Second stret. They now have
six sons and one daughter. It only
takes nine smart boys to make a base baseball
ball baseball team.

An imported safety razor free with
every Styleplus suit of clothes, at E.
C Jordan & Company's. 20-tf

176,084.00
98,950.00
37,888.80
14,596.56
61,478.10
200,861.64
5,389.58
2,067.55
1,120.20

2,500.00
$1,323,995.62

LIABILITIES

17.
18.
19.

20.
23.

24.
25.

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 ns and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
them.
SPENCER PEDRICK
MOTOR CO.

PHONE 8

26.
27.
28.

OCKLAWAHA VALLEY
RAILROAD COMPANY
THE SILVER SPRINGS ROUTE

33.

34.

Capital stock paid in
Surplus fund
Undivided profits $18,652.09
(a) Reserved for interest and taxes
accrued 4,000.00 22,652.09
(c) Less current expenses, interest
and taxes paid 9,543.57
Circulating notes outstanding
Amount due to state banks, bankers and trust
companies in the United States and foreign
countries (other than included in Items 21
or 22)
Certified checks outstanding
Cashier's checks outstanding
Total of Items 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25 54,894.28
Demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve (deposits payable within 30
days) :
Individual deposits subject to check
Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days
(other than for money borrowed)
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank or surety
bond
Total of demand deposits (other than bank
deposits) subject to reserve, items 26, 27,
28, 29, 30 and 31 557,058.53
Time deposits subject to reserve (payable after
30 days, or subject to 30 days or more notice,
and postal savings:)
Certificates of deposit (other than for money
borrowed)
State, county or other municipal deposits secur secured
ed secured by pledge of assets of this bank or surety
bond
Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve,
Items 32, 33, 34 and 35 548,934.29

$ 50,000.00
50,000.00

13,108.52
50,000.00

33,125.52
261.13
21,507.63

450,078.43
20,400.00

86,580.10

198,075.82

28,004.37
322,854.10

$1,323,995.62

TOTAL

STATE OF FLORIDA,
COUNTY OF MARION, ss:
I, DeWitt Griffin, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
Subscribed and sworn to before DEWITT GRIFFIN, Cashier,
me this 22nd day of September, 1922. Correct Attest:

(Seal) Margaret M. Jackson,
Notary Public.

L. W. DUVAL,
LOUIS R. CHAZAL,
A. E. GERIG,
Directors.

Fastest and Most Direct Route
Between
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

OUR PHONES
243 and 174

YOUKS FOR SKHVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY

Automobile
Repairing
While we do all kinds of re repair
pair repair work on cars and trucks, we
make a specialty of Reboring
Cylinders, Welding, Valve Grind Grinding
ing Grinding and Electrical Work.
WILLIAMS GARAGE
Phone 597 Night Phone 408

Visitors to the
Cemetery
Usually admire monuments of
simple dignity and good taste.
We are proud to say that me memorials
morials memorials of oar l.aking are se selected
lected selected as the finest of all they
have seen. Our work Is not ex expensive.
pensive. expensive. You can procure
monument for a surprisingly
small cum considering quality
and workmanship.
OCALA MARBLE WORKS
Phone 183

We hear on good authority that all
penny-in-the-slot machines in Russia
are now being fitted with large tanks
for the reception of sacks of rubles.
London Punch.

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 $2
sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf

New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf

PECANS!

PECANS!
WANTED

PECANS!

(5 To Buy Pecans in Any Size and Quality.
Highest Market Price Paid.
Al PEAHLMAN & COMPANY Valdosta, Georgia.



OCALA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1922

HOW'S YOUR
AUTO RUNNING

Maybe you hear those little
squeaking noises in the running
of your car. If so, you'd bet better
ter better have us listen to them for
you they may be serious. We
are experts in repairing elec electrical
trical electrical troubles.
We Sell
FOX
TIRES AND TUBES
DUDE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Jainea Engesser
Phone 258 Night Phone 533
121 West Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
H
Hi II f "tf-r
Needham Motor Co
PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL
CONTRACTING
General Auto
Repairing
PHONE 252
Sewing Machines Repaired
PALATKA-OCALA
BUS LINE
SCHEDULE
Leave Palatka 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 Antlicny, Sparr,
Cilra, Orange Springs, Ken Kenwood
wood Kenwood and liodmau.
C. P. PILLANS, Prop.
Ocala. Fhone 527
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
container.
Works
4l
Fhone 167
RAiLiiuAii oullcOilLES
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :.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
7:10am (p) Wilcox 6:45pm
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 Jackscnville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
Tampa-Manatoe-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
4.05pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05pm
SASH DOOR
Geo. MacKay 8 Co.
Ocala, Fla.
HARDWARE
III GIi GRADE PAINT
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL CONTRACTOR
ANb BUILDER
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more and better
work for tho money than any other
ontractor in the city.
Eight pounds pf sugar for 50 cent3
with a dollar purchase of other groc groceries.
eries. groceries. Teapot Self Serve. 22-2t

NEW YORK'S HALL OF DEATH

Building Well Described as a "Place
From Which Emanates Shudder Shuddering,
ing, Shuddering, Creepy Horror."
It Is a gray building nestling along
the bleak and dreary water front of
the East river at the foot of Twenty Twenty-ninth
ninth Twenty-ninth street a building from which
emanates shuddering, creepy horror.
Black wagons come and go, leaving
their grewsome loads, writes O. O. Mc Mc-Intyre
Intyre Mc-Intyre In the Kansas City Star. At
night vagrant bats from nearby ware warehouses
houses warehouses beat against the walls. And
off in the river the soft swish of a
lonely paddle or the sound of a boat boatman's
man's boatman's night song.
The building Is the depository for
the city's unidentified dead the
morgue. In the gloomy interior, as
forbidding as the tomb, are rows upon
rows of drawers, to each one of which
! Is thumb tacked a white card bear
ing an almost illegible scrawl and
number.
Perhaps a girl of the cabarets
washed up from the ever-flowing wa waters.
ters. waters. The gangster pistoled through
the skull. A woman in silks and sat satins
ins satins with add seared lips and all iden identification
tification identification marks removed. The dis disillusioned
illusioned disillusioned from all walks of life. All
are there in the numbered drawers.
Into the waiting room, feebly light lighted,
ed, lighted, come searchers with faces of
ghastly pallor the aristocrat and
bourgeois. All hoping against hope.
Sullen, phlegmatic attendants take
them one by one into the hall of
death to gaze upon the human flotsam
of a great city.
Veteran reporters, lured to the sor sordid
did sordid and tragic, never go to the morgue
without an Inward shudder. But they
must go, for the morgue is the first
step In unraveling many or New
York's murder mysteries. And many
times the steps lead to the grilled
doors of Fifth avenue's most palatial
mansions.
EASY TO COMPLY WITH RULE
Wonder How This Idea of Identifica Identification
tion Identification Would Work With Sus Suspicious
picious Suspicious Bank Cashiers.
A rule was recently established in
one of Chicago's stores to the effect
that any customer wishing to charge
and at the same time take purchases
must show the floor walker something
for identification.
One day a stout woman bustled up
to the glove counter, selected a pair
of gloves, and said to the clerk: 'Til
Just take these with me. Charge
them, please." The clerk filled out
the necessary slip and called the floor
walker.
"Ilave you anything by which you
can be Identified?" he asked.
The customer flushed uncomfort uncomfortably.
ably. uncomfortably. "Why I I never heard of
such a thing!"
"It's a new rule, madam. Every
customer Is required to show some
mark of Identification. I'm sorry, but
none of our other customers have
taken offense."
The woman looked about her doubt doubtfully.
fully. doubtfully. "Well," she said reluctantly,
"If I've got to, I suppose I must."
Then quickly unfastening her collar
and pointing to a large brown mole
on her neck, she said: "This Is the
only mark I've got. I've had It all my
life. If you think it's going to do
your store any possible good you're
I welcome to look at it!" Judge.
To "Educate" Wine Drinkers.
English palates, long noted for their
appreciation of fine old wines, are
in danger of deterioration because
of the lower price of vintages, accord according
ing according to a group of prominent wine mer
chants who propose an English "wine
week," in emulation of the French
custom, w'io they declare, is no
longer a luxury, as UIC price
has brought It within reach of all
The purposes of wine week, It Is
said, will be to educate the English
taste for wines and also to Instruct
diners In the elementary rules and
traditional usages of beverage selec selections.
tions. selections. It Is planned to gather a repre representative
sentative representative group of speakers and
writers to sing the praises of wine and
to tell those who would learn how to
drink it. The merchants expect sub substantial
stantial substantial assistance from the govern governments
ments governments of wine-producing countries,
such as France, Italy, Spain and Aus Australia.
tralia. Australia. Interested in Big Ship.
As the Seydlitz, of the North Ger German
man German Lloyd steamed up the Hudson,
6he listed to larboard because 255 of
her 256 cabin passengers wanted to
get a look at the Leviathan. The
one passenger who was indifferent was
a German-American from Philadelphia,
who claimed he had seen her before.
Some of the new arrivals who had
never laid eyes on the Leviathan could
not be convinced that it was a ves vessel
sel vessel of any kind or name, declaring
- that no ship could be that big. One
thrifty soul exclaimed: "And just
think I am told the Americans have
paid $5,000 a day for the upkeep of
der alte kasten (the old box) !" New
York Evening Post.
Chorus Strike Ended Opera.
Silk stockings and new blouses were
among the demands of the chorus girls
which brought the opera season at
Bayreuth. Bavaria, to an untimely
end. One day the young women de
clared that they would not go on the
stage In the evening unless their de
mands for higher wages and silk stock
! ings. blouses, and shoes were com-
J plied with. The corporation of Bay
reuth declared that it would not be
blackmailed by a pack of girls, dis dismissed
missed dismissed them n the ground that they
had broken their contract, and closed
the Ti:i h.n-
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 SPECIALTY SHOP, A.
E GERIG. 16-6t
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. tf
Just
riour.
received, Ballard's Obelisk
Let us supply your grocery
needs'. Main Street Market. Phone
108. S. Main street 22-tf

Ml

Z5he
Cross-Cut
i
By
Courtney Ryley
Cooper
Illustration byfLB. Vmrt Nlem
j'Ww www iwmtwwui
Ooprri!t br UUaA, Blown do.
wrapped tight in a grasp thai ui trou
Harry could loosen. j
"Don't take them from me!" the ;
Insane woman screamed. "He tried j
It, didn't he? And where's he new
op there burning He hit me and
I threw the lamp at him I He wanted
my books he wanted to take them
away from me but I wouldn't let
him. And you can't have them hear
me let go of my arm let go I
She bit at them. She twisted and
butted them with her gray head. She
screamed and squirmed at last to
weaken. Slowly Harry forced her
arms aside and took from them the
precious contents whatever they
might be. Grimly old .Sheriff Mason
wrapped her in his coat and led her
to a horse, there to force her to mount
and ride with him into town.The house
with Squint Rodaine was gone.
Back In the office of Sheriff Bard Bard-well
well Bard-well the books were opened, and Fair-
child uttered an exclamation.
"Harry! Didn't she talk about her
books at the coroner's inquest? See
If there's any entry along early In
July about the time of the Inquest."
Bardwell turned the closely written
pages. At last he stopped.
"Testified today at the Inquest.
he read. 'I lied. Roady made me do
it. I never saw anybody quarreling.
Besides, I did it myself.'"
"What's she mean did It herself?"
the sheriff looked up. "Guess we'll
have to go 'way back for that."
"First let's see how accurate the
thing is," Fairchild Interrupted. "See
If there's an item under November 9
of this year."
The sheriff searched, then read:
"I dug a grave tonight. It was
not filled. The Immortal thing left
me. I knew it would. Roady had come
and told me to dig a grave and put
It in there. I did. We filled it with
quicklime. Then we went upstairs
and It was gone. I do not understand
it. If Roady wanted me to kill him,
why didn't he say so? I will kill 11
Roady will be good to me. I've killed
before for him."
"Still referring to somebody she's
killed," cut in Anita. "I wonder il
It could be possible
"I've just thought of the date!"
Harry broke in excitedly. "It was along
about June 7, 1892. I'm sure It was
around there."
The old books were mulled over,
one after the other. At last BardwelJ
leaned forward and pointed to a cer certain
tain certain page.
"Here's an Item under May 28. It
says: 'Roady has been at me again!
He wants me to fix things so that the
three men in the Blue Poppy mine
will get caught in there by a cave-in.'
The sheriff looked up. "This seems
to read a little better than the other
stuff. It's not so jagged. Don't guess
she was as much off her nut then as
she Is now. Let's see. Where's the
place? Oh, yes: Tf IH help him, I
can have half, and we'll live together
b.g&!n- and he'll be good to me and I
can have tuc boy I know what It's
all about He wanfs to get the mine
without SIssie Larsen having ahjt.L;2
to do with It. SIssie has cemented up
the hole he drilled into the pay ore
and hasn't told Fairchild about it, be because
cause because he thinks Roady will go partner partnerships
ships partnerships with him and help him buy in
But Roady won't do it. II? wants
that extra money for me. He rob;
so. Roady is good to me sometime.-.
But that's when he wants me to d
something. If he'll keep his pni..i:si
I'll fix the mine so they won't e
out.'
"The poor old soul," there was ach
in;; sympathy In An'tr. Rfrhmond's
voice. "I I can't help it If she was
willing to kill people. The poor ok!
thing was crazy."
"Yes. and she's 'ad us bloody near
crazy too. Maybe there's another
entry."
"I'm coming to it. It's along in
June. The date's blurred. Listen:
'I did what Roady wanted me to. I
sneaked into the mine and planted
dynamite in the timbers. I wanted to
wait until the third man was there,
but I couldn't. Fairchild and Larsen
were fussing. Fairchild had learned
about the hole and wanted to know
what Larsen had found. Finally Lar Larsen
sen Larsen pulled a gun and shot Fairchild.
He fell, and I knew he was dead.
Then Larsen bent over him, and when
he did I hit him on the head with a
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
Eight pounds of sugar for 50 cents
with a dollar purchase of other groc groceries.
eries. groceries. Teapot Self Serve. 22-2t
You can find Red Cross school shoes
at E. C. Jordan & Company's and no
where else in Ocala. 20-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
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for Saturday only. U-SERVE
STORES. Phones 195-614. 22-2t

! single-jack hammer. Then I set off

the charge. obody ever will snow
Low it happened unless they find the
bullet or the gun. I don't care if they
do. Roady wanted me to do It."
j Fairchild started to speak, but th
s sheriff stopped him.
i "Wait, here's another Item:
j "1 failed. I didn't kill either of
j them They got out someway and
drove out of town tonight. Roady Is
mad at me. He won't come near me.
And I'm so lonesome for him V
"The explanation!" Fairchild al almost
most almost shouted it as he seized the book
and read it again. "Sheriff, I've got
to make a confession. My father al always
ways always thought that he had killed a
man. Not that he told me but I could
guess it easily enough, from other
things that happened. When he came
to, he found a single-jack hammer
lying beside him, and Larson's body
across him. Couldn't he naturally be believe
lieve believe that he had killed him while In
a daze? He was afraid of Rodaine
that Rodaine would get up a lynch lynching
ing lynching party and string him up. Harry
here and Mrs. Howard helped him out
of town. And this la the explana explanation
tion explanation !"
Bardwell smiled quizzically.
"It looks like there's going to be a
lot of explanations. What time wag
It when you were trapped In that
mine, Harklns?"
"Along about the first of Novem November."
ber." November." The sheriff turned to the page. It
was there the story of Crazy Laura
and her descent Into the Blue Poppy
mine, and again the charge of dyna dynamite
mite dynamite which wrecked the tunnel. With
a little sigh, Bardwell closed the book
and looked out at the dawn, forcing its
way through the blinding snow.
"Yes, I guess we'll find a lot of
things In this old book," came at last.
"But I think right now that the best
thing any of us can find is a little
sleep."
Rest rest for five wearied persons,
but the rest of contentment and peace.
And late in the afternoon, three of
them were gathered in the old-fashioned
parlor of Mother Howard's board boarding
ing boarding house, waiting for the return of
that dignitary from a sudden mission
upon which Anita Richmond had sent
her, involving a trip to the old Rich Richmond
mond Richmond mansion. Harry turned away
from his place at the window.
"The district attorney 'ad a long
talk with Barnham," he announced.
"and 'e's figured out a wye for all the
stock'olders In the Silver Queen to get
what's coming to them. As it is,
they's about a 'unnerd thousand short
some'eres."
Fairchild looked up.
"What's the schemer
"To call a meeting of the stock
'olders and transfer all that money
over to a special fund to buy Blue
Poppy stock. We'll 'ave to raise money
anyway to work the mine like we
ought to. And it 'd cost something.
You always 'ave to underwrite that
sort of thing. I sort of like it, even
if we'd 'ave to sell stock a little be below
low below par. It'd keep Ohadl from get getting
ting getting a bad name and all that."
"I think so, too." Anita Richmond
laughed. "It suits me fine."
Fairchild looked down at her and
smiled.
"I guess that's the answer," he said.
"Of course that doesn't Include the
Rodaine stock. In other words, we
give a lot of disappointed stock stockholders
holders stockholders par value for about ninety
cents on the dollar. But Farrell can
look after all that. He's got to have
something to keep him busy as at attorney
torney attorney for the company."
A step on the veranda, and Mother
Howard entered, a package under her
arm, which she placed In Anita's lap.
The girl looked up at the man who
stood beside her.
"I promised," she said, "that I'd
tell you about the Denver road."
He leaned close.
"That isn't all you promised Just
before I left you this morning," came
his whispered voice, and Harry, at
the window, doubled In laughter.
"Why didn't you speak It all outr
r.be gurgled. "I 'eard every word."
Aim.., snapped.
"Well, I don't gue J?t' any
worse than me standing behind the
folding doors listening to you and
Mother Howard gushing like a couple
of sick doves 1"
"That 'olds me," announced Harry.
"That 'olds me. I ain't got a word to
sye !"
Anita laughed.
"Persons who live In glass houses,
you know. But about this explanation.
Fm going to ask a hypothetical ques question.
tion. question. Suppose you and your family
were In the clutches of persons who
were always trying to get you Into
a position where you'd be more at
their mercy. And suppose an old
friend of the family wanted to make
the family a present and called up
from Denver for you to come on
down and get It not for yourself, but
just to have around In case of need.
Then suppose you went to Denver,
got the valuable present and then,
just as you were getting up speed to
make the first grade on Lookout, you
heard a shot behind you and looked
around to see the sheriff coming. And
If he caught you, it'd mean a lot of
worry and the worst kind of gossip,
and maybe you'd have to go to Jail
for breaking laws and everything like
that? In a case of that kind, what'd
you do?"
"Run to beat bloody 'elll" blurted
out Harry.
"And that's Just what she did,
added Fairchild. "I know because
saw her."
Anita was unwrapping the package.
"And seeing that I did run," she
added with a laugh, "and got away
with it, who would like to share in
what remains of one beautiful bottle
of Manhattan cocktails V
There v.a mt on diverting voice!
13 pounds af saga? fat one doHs
with a aoHaTfe wartfi of other groc groceries
eries groceries for Saturday only. U-SEEVE
STORES. Phones 183-614
W. K. Lane, M. D, physidan and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent stor
Ocala, Fla. tf
Palm Beach suits and white flannel
trousers cleaned and pressed right.
Counts Dry Cleaning Plant. Phone
605. No. 216 South Main St. 29-tf

. .. ,-"V -. .

On Account of Holiday, Store
Until Six O'clock

REMEMBER, THE ABOVE SPECIALS FOR
THIS EVENING ONLY

FELT TIRED, SO TIRED
Indiana Lady Says She Was Rtm
Down, Suffered With Her Back,
Took Cardui, and
Got WelL
Richmond, !nd. "I thought I would
write a line or so, to say that I owe mj
good health and strength to Cardui," sajri
a letter from Mrs. Cora Courtney, 31
Railroad Street, this city.
'I was all run-down until my family
thought they would lose me," writes Mrs.
Courtney. "My husband coaxed me tc
take Cardui, so, to please him, I did, and
will say I do not regret it, for I am able
to do all my work and do my shopping.
"I have five children, four in school,
my husband and a boarder to do for, and
I do all my own work for all of us, and
find time to play. We all praise Cardui.
Ever Pick and run-dewn woman should
take this wonderful medicine.
"I suffered with my back; a very weai
feeling in my limbs.
"I felt hardly able to drag; jusi
tired so tired afl the time.
"It was an effort for me to do any anything,
thing, anything, but Cardui he'ped me so I felt iii;
a different woman."
If you are in a run-down physical
condition, suffering as this Indiana lady
says she did, give Cardui a fair trial, it
should help you.
Take Cardui. NC-141
When You Feel
Shaky
Will tone you up. For 50 years
a most successful remedy for
mnfcwiftl fevers and a reHablo
general invigorating Tonic
It vriH help to keep you well.
If x ol br
FRESH SUPPLY
1922
FL O WE R
SEEDS
JUST IN
3
G. C. GREENE
Druggist Phone 435
OCALA, FLA.
15 pounds of sugar for one dollar
with a dollar's worth of other groc groceries
eries groceries for Saturday only. U-SERVE
STORES. Phones 195-614. 22-2t
IRISH POTATOES per lb. 3c, Lard
per lb. 13c, Saturday only. TEAPOT
SELF SERVE. 22-2t

U 1ISs1!!4ES

- . . V M jmm,

FRANK'S 1
" The Fashion Center

SPECIALS FOR THIS EVENING
To stimulate business, we've assembled the following
items for this evening from six until 10 o'clock only:
36-inch Fine Nainsook, Longcloths, Hill Muslin, Cambrics
our regular 25c values, Special

17c yanrdl

36-inch Unbleached Muslin, a 14c quality, at

Not more than 10 yards to customer of each
27-inch fast color Dress Ginghams, Amoskeag and other
equal brands, sells regular for 25c and 29c yard, for Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening from six until ten o'clock

18c ysurdl

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. 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.

i:iiMillllllilMmtttfmtmtwmmmmttmrtmmiMnnM111;

NO MATTER WHAT

SENNEFPS BATTERIES REPAIRED
GARAGE m RECHARGED
Phone 291
M A , Welding, lathe Work
Florida Auto Supply
N. Maiu St. j All Work Guaranteed

"
NO MATTER WHAT

EAGLE MEAT MARKET
Phone 74

FRESH BEEF AND LAMB
SWIFT'S PREMIUM HAMS
All Kinds of Frnits and Vegetables
Free Delivery any Part Town
Main Street, Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel

Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51

f Jm, Ht V "V. "V

Closed Today
0
:
ttSi
When the Hour Glass
Runs Its Course
Loving friends prepare for the last
rites. The modern funeral director
brings into his service many details of
comfort to relatives and friends, so
in after years there are' no regrets.
Geo. MacKay & Co.
Day Phone 47. Night Phone 515
G. B. OVERTON, Mgr.
THE TROUBLE WT2 FIX IT
MAKE OF CAR-WK FIX IT



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23. 1922

You are Cordially Invited to Attend Oar
Fall Tailoring Opening
of Distinctive Fashions and Exclusive Woolens
displayed by
Kahn Tailoring Company
of Indianapolis
September 25th and 26th
E. T. Helvenston
Ocala, Florida

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

Dr. E. G. Lindner is confined to his

! home with dengue.

Mrs. P. G. Murphy will spend the
week-end with Mr. Murphy in Tampa.

CHANGE OF SCHEDULE
ON THE O. V.

Mr. Jack Robertson of the Univers-

j ity of Florida is spending the week week-I
I week-I end in Ocala with his parents, Mr.
land Mrs. J. D. Robertson.

Hiiiiiiuniimttm;;nt(nttmtt

J: CHAS. SMITH
JEWELER
AT THE SAME OLD STAND
Harrington Hall Block

I am giving personal attention to my Jewelry
Repair and Optical Business

All My Present TT?WT7,T DV Going

Stonk of O JU VV JUiJV J. Sacrif

at

Sacrifice

Merchants & Miners began opera operation
tion operation in 1854. Use this line to reach
northern cities. Round trip, Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to Niagara Falls, N. Y., $76.72;
Long Branch, N. J $62.07 via Balti

more or Philadelphia.

Our former fellow citizen,
S. Welch, now of Oldsmar,
town today.

It
Mr. D.
was in

Mr. H. H. Henderson and family,
who have been spending the past ten
days at Daytona Beach, will return
home tomorrow.

The Oklawaha Valley railroad has
changed the time of departure of the
afternoon train for Palatka to 1:25 in instead
stead instead of 12:45 in the afternoon, arriv arriving
ing arriving at Palatka at 4:23 instead of
3:45 p. m. This change was made so
as to enable passengers arriving on
S. A. L. train No. 3 and A. C. L. train
No. 40 to make connections from Pa Palatka
latka Palatka and East Coast trains.

The motor train is expected to re resume
sume resume its runs tomorrow.

TRAIN HIT GOLDMAN'S TRUCK
Last night A. C. L. train No. 38
caught Mr. B. Goldman's truck on the
May street crossing near the ice fac factory
tory factory and smashed in the rear fender
and wheel before the engineer could
bring his train to a stop. The Reo
was in charge of one of Mr. Gold Goldman's
man's Goldman's colored drivers, who evidently
became confused when he saw the
train and tried to change gears on
the track. He stalled his motor and
before he could get it started the
train had struck the truck.

H " ..................
& Condensed Statement of the M

in i mat

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

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

t;;immmmmuiniiiiiittimimnn?ismss

UNCLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS
RATES under this heading are as
follows: .Maximum of six lines one time
26c; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
month 13.00. All accounts payable la
advance except to those who have reg regular
ular regular advertising accounts.
FOR SALE Good farm, mule, two two-horse
horse two-horse wagon and harness. Good
milk cows. Cheap. Am leaving.
See S. G. Spain, Pacetti's store,
railroad and Pine street. 22-2t
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

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-Blue. 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

WANTED Room and table boarders
in private home. Large corner

rooms suitable for two.
Watula St. Phone 413.

No. 18 N.
18-6t!

FOR RENT FurjBA&ktu house with

alLxsenTconveniences; good neigh
borhood; shaded back yard and
chick lot. Call C. V. Roberts, phones
350 or 305. 15-tf

references. Address George M.
Bishop, 1009 Bisbee building, Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. 22-lt

FOR SALE Ppright piano cheap.

Phone 568. 23-6t

ELECTRIC PIANOS

Terms to suit. Write for cata-
logue. JOHN MONDELL, 10
E. Church St.. Jacksonville,
Fla. it

FOR SALE Ford sedan; practically
new; hun less than sixty days.
Nathan Mayo, Summerfield,Fla. 5-tf

Second hand school books, third,
fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh grade.

Howard Clark at Teapot Grocery. 5t

Mr. S. M. Lummus seems to have
the better of the dengue.

Mr. Edwin Spencer of Lakeland is
in the city attending to legal business.

"Say it with flowers" and buy the

flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. 10-tf

Mr. Mack Tavlor is one of the

latest victims of dengue, but his

friends hope to see him at his office in

a day or two.

Mrs. Charles Chazal and daughter,

Mary will return tomorrow from Day

tona Beach, where they have spent

the past week, guests of Mrs. L. R
Chazal.

Travel between Florida and the

north by way of Merchants & Miners

Jacksonville steamers and obtain full

satisfaction. Round trip, Boston,

Mass., Mass., $71.74; Providence, R
I., $69.56. Return limit October 31st
Meals and berth included on steam steamers.
ers. steamers. It

Tomorrow the Sunday school of the

Methodist church will observe rally
and promotion day, and a special in invitation
vitation invitation is issued by Mrs. Eugene

Swindell, superintendent of the cradle

roll, to all the babies on this roll and

their mothers to be present for the
exercises.

Peggy, the little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Schreiber of Youngs Youngs-town,
town, Youngs-town, Ohio, met with a painful acci accident
dent accident last week when she fell off the
bed and dislocated her hip. Friends
of the family in Ocala will regret to
hear of the accident but hope that in
a short time she will be all right.

Mr. T. P. Drake, who with his wif

and their two sons have been touring

Europe this summer, reached home

today. Mrs. Drake and sons stopped
in Philadelphia, where T. P. Jr. will

enter Chestnut Hill Academy. Mrs.

Drake and William are expected in

Ocala in a few days.

RACE OF WORLD CONQUERORS
Saracens Came Within a Short Spkea
of Controlling the Then Entire
Known Earth.

Fraternal Orders

KNIGHTS TEMPLAR
Ocala Command-

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

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

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

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 Troxler's and the Book
Shop, 113 Main street.
W. R. Pedrick, E. R.
J. P. Galloway, Secretary.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS

Regular conventions of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13 R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday in every month, t o p an.
L. Lucas, H. P.
Adams, Secretary.

There will be Sunday school and
communion at the Christian church
tomorrow at the usual time, but there
will be no sermon on account of the
illness of Rev. C. H. Trout.

Circle No. 2 of the Methodist Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society will meet Monday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at four o'clock at the home
of Mrs. J. R. Preer with Mrs. Preer
and Mrs. S. B. Ware as hostesses.

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

CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEE
lb. 40c, Saturday only. TEAPOT
SELF SERVE. 22-3t

Mr. Fred W. Saussy, formerly of
Hawkinsville, Ga., now staying in

Gainesville, is in the city for thej

week-end, the guest of Mr Jennie
Cassil and Mr. R. C-. Vassil.

MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE

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-
sihle party. Write at once to
P. O. Box 428, St. Petersburg,
Fla., stating all particulars as
. to experience and reference, for
quick response. 21-3t
FOR SALE TERMS. Reo speed
wagon, stake body. Used about
three months. Price right. Spen-cer-Pedrick
Motor Co. Phone 8. tf

FOR RENT Six room cottage with
all modern conveniences and garage.

Immediate possession. Apply to K,

L, Carter. Phone 526.

8-tf

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. & A.
M., meets 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, Adjutanc.

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.
I. U. Forbes, C C.
C. K. Sage, K. of R. & S.
ODD FELLOWS

Mrs. Wade Dumas will be hostess
Monday afternoon at auction, compli complimenting
menting complimenting Miss Elizabeth Davis. Mrs.
Edmund Martin will entertain at auc auction
tion auction Tuesday, honoringthis popular
young bride-elect.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Pharmacy. tf
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. William Stroud and two chil children
dren children have gone to Williston to spend
a week with Mr. and Mrs. Will Ty Ty-dings.
dings. Ty-dings. While they are away Mrs.
Anna Stroud is staying with her son.
Mr. William Stroud.

Mrs. L. V. Mixson of Dunnellon is
spending a few days in town with her
brother, Mr. T. H. Johnson and Mrs.
Johnson. Mr. Johnson has been very
ill for the past three weeks and his
friends in town will be glad to hear
that he is improving and spent a few
hours on the porch today.

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening at eight

FOR RENT Two unfurnished apart-j o'clock at the Odd Fellows hall in the.;

third story of the uary block. A
warm welcome always extended to
visiting brothers.
Joseph Malever, N. G.
H. G. Shealy. Secretary.

IRISH POTATOES per lb. 3c, Lard
per lb. 13c, Saturday only. TEAPOT
SELF SERVE. 22-2t

ments: 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
pOR RENT Furnished house ready
occupy now. Apply Mrs. T. C.
Carter, Carter's Baker. 9-2-tf

L WANTED First class man with
selling ability for permanent posi posi-1tion
1tion posi-1tion with-Florida firm; salary and
- commission. Give experience and

WOODMEN OF TriE WORLD

Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at
K. of P. hall every second and fourth
Friday evenings of each month at 8
o'clock. Visiting sovereigns are al always
ways always welcome.
P. W. Whiteside, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.

Mr. C. C. Jent of Westmorland,
Tenu., has been spending a few days
in Ocala, coming here to look over his
new home a few miles east of Sparr.
Mr. Jent traded a Tennessee farm for
his new Marion county home, sight
unseen, and is more than delighted
with his property. He leaves this
afternoon for Tennessee but will soon
return to make his home in Marion
county.

We never sacrifice quality to sell
at a low price. Our meats are the
BEST to be had. Main Street Market,
Phone 108. 22-tf

The Saracens, who rose to such
power during the Middle ages, were
originally only a tribe of wandering
Arabs who came from the Syro Ara Arabian
bian Arabian desert and harassed the Roman
empire's frontiers. They were called
Saracen! by the Romans and Greeks.
Later on the name of Saracens was
given to all Moors, Arabs and Turks
in fact, to all Mohammedans, or "In "Infidels"
fidels" "Infidels" as they were called. Dr. John
William Draper, in his book, "The
Conflict Between Religion and Sci Science"
ence" Science" where he gave a long account
of the Saracens said, in describing
the conquests they made after the
death of Mahomet: "Never in the his history
tory history of the world had there been so
rapid and extensive a propagation of
any religion as Mohammedanism. It
was now dominating from the center
of Asia to the western verge of
Africa." At one time or another the
Saracens conquered Egypt, Persia,
Syria, North Africa and Palestine.
They pushed their conquests into
Spain under Tarik in 711, and after
announcing their intention of conquer conquering
ing conquering Italy, advanced Into France as far
as the banks of the Loire. Charles
Martel (about 688-741), the Frankish
or French ruler, in a great battle
which took place near Tours, defeated
the Invaders, and 300,000 Saracens are
said to have been killed, while the re-,
mainder retreated to Spain. iavihg
his ojin com----.u,sx"ies Aiartel saved
iLHeiest of Europe from being overrun
by the Moslem hordes. Gibbon, in
speaking of these historical events,
made the following statement; "A
victorious line of march had been pro prolonged
longed prolonged above a thousand miles from
the rock of Gibraltar to the banks of
the Loire a repetition of an equal
space would have carried the Saracens
to the confines of Poland and the
Highlands of Scotland.".,
Idol "Shattered.
Bobble had always been intrigued
by the wax figures in the windows, but
had never asked any questions con concerning
cerning concerning them. Several weeks ago he
and his mother emerged from t-:e ele elevator
vator elevator on the second floor of one of
the department stores, Immediately in
front of a wax lady clad in a gorgeous
pink satin breakfast jacket. Bobble
rushed up to the figure and touched
her face and neck, then turned and
said in a horrified tone, "Mother!
She's wax!"
Mother smiled tolerantly and re replied.
plied. replied. "Yes. son, did you think she was
real?"
"Sure, I thought she was real
stuffed."

Henhouse Raided by Flying Rat
Sam Cherowiskl. a Russian farmer,
living a mile below Packer, Conn.,
says flying rats are carrying off eggs
and young chicks.
Sam declares they are not bats, nor
flying squirrels, but big rats with
wings like a bird. All rat holes to
his hennery were plugged and still the
eggs and chickens disappeared. The
fanner hid and watched for the ma marauder.
rauder. marauder. Soon, he said, through a
broken window up near the roof a
flying rat came In.

Backsliding.
"Telfo seems interested in-that book
ftie's' reading."
"She'-s careful to keep the title hid hidden.
den. hidden. Maybe. It's a naughty book."
"It may he Dickens, or something of
that sort. Even a flapper hates to be
ridiculed by other young women in the
fame way of life."
FOR SALE TERMS
Reo speed wagon, stake body, used
about three months. Price right. The
Spencer-Pedrick Motor Company.
Phone 8. : 9-12-tf

Resources

Loans and Discounts $722,973.50
U. S. Bonds to secure circulation 50,000.00
Stocks and Bonds 225,034.00
Overdrafts 85.69
Bank Building, Furniture and Fixtures 37,888.80
Other Real Estate .. 14,596.56
Five per cent redemption.. 2,500.00
Cash and Due from Banks 270,917.07

TOTAL $1,323,995.62

& SoKi'li'lSnn

Capital Stock, $ 50,000.00

C 1 1 TT 1 1 1 T x n ml

jY; ourpius auu unuiviueu rroiu bvWo.bZ

Keserve tor Interest and I axes 4,0 0.00 Jfi

1 A

circulation 5U.U0U.00
$ DEPOSITS 1,160,887.10
TATA! m7u7mTTT7Trr

i w .... :s 1 :s' hm ys t

f. The ahnvp Loans and Discounts, ffnfalinn npnrlv fhrpp.minpfDrc

ZJ -7 - mj mmm. m MU J
IaZ m mm mm n 9 m-m m w 1

oia minion aouars. snows our iaiin in Marion lountv

:iz

BELLEVIEW

Belleview, Sept. 21. Mr. Martin
left one day last week for his home in
West McIIenry, 111.
Mrs. M. M. Foxworth and sons of
Live Oak, are visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Smith, this
week.
Mr. Virgil Pratt moved the Led Led-better
better Led-better family to Eustis last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade spent a
few days at South Lake Weir last
week.
Miss Belle Stroble of Ocala is the
gust of Mrs. I. I. Nichols.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Linderman
returned to their home in New York
Saturday.
Rex Nichols and Leo Hames .(Ar. u
trip to Daytona .B" ami" Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville last week.
Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Shade and Isa Isa-belle
belle Isa-belle Shram returned to Jacksonville
Monday. Gwendolyn and Robert Mer Merrill
rill Merrill returned with them and will at attend
tend attend school there this term and live
with their brother, K. E. Merrill, and
family, while there.
Our aldermen are wise and are
having our little town cleaned up.
This has been needed for some time.
Mr. K. E. Merrill is the guest of his
mother, Mrs. G. E. Merrill, for a few
days.
Those going to the Ocala high

school are Alice Barrett, Agnes Freer,
Margaret Monroe, Katherine Feuch Feuch-ter,
ter, Feuch-ter, Clyde Nott and the Ashworth

children.

The friends of Mr. and Mrs. John
Lyles of Jacksonville will be interest interested
ed interested to hear of the birth of a little son

on the 13th.

School began here Monday with
Miss Humble as teacher.

What a pity that we can't say that
discretion is the better part of De
Valera! Asheville Times.

If Europe don't work in peace, she
may be forced to rest in peace. Ashe Ashe-ville
ville Ashe-ville Times.

HUDSON.

-ESSEX
PRICES REDUCED
Effective September 22
Get These New Low Prices
Before Purchase of any Car
BRIDGES MOTOR COMPANY
Phone 291 OCALA, FLA. N. Main St

: t : ; i : ; i : 1 1 : : : : i : : : : : : t : : i ; r : ; ; : : r rrrrrrr; c r? r rrtr; : r ; i ; : r r : i r i r : ; i ; r 1 1 : 1 1 : i ; 1 1 1 ; i : : i ; : : ; ; i ; n : ; i

Mel Ta-Iianni

The Most Perfectly Ventilated Hotel in the South'

MIAMI. FLORIDA

Rates Reasonable

The Commercial and Rnaineaa Mau Always Welcome

I HELP INCREASE BUSINESS
To increase your business it will be a great help to have the
benefit of our knowledge and experience which are yours to
8? command, as a depositor in this bank
Your mqney in trje bank keeps the mills running, employs labor
and helps to make good and properous times for all. Keep your
S money active by keeping it in this bank. .
Member of the Federal Reserve System
I THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK



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